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Dec 8, 2022

Why OpenAI’s New ChatGPT Has People Panicking | New Humanoid AI Robots Technology

Posted by in categories: augmented reality, entertainment, law, robotics/AI

Deep Learning AI Specialization:
ChatGPT from Open AI has shocked many users as it is able to complete programming tasks from natural language descriptions, create legal contracts, automate tasks, translate languages, write articles, answer questions, make video games, carry out customer service tasks, and much more — all at the level of human intelligence with 99% percent of its outputs. PAL Robotics has taught its humanoid AI robots to use objects in the environment to avoid falling when losing balance.

AI News Timestamps:
0:00 Why OpenAI’s ChatGPT Has People Panicking.
3:29 New Humanoid AI Robots Technology.
8:20 Coursera Deep Learning AI

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Dec 7, 2022

AI that learns to negotiate with humans

Posted by in category: robotics/AI

Lex Fridman Podcast full episode:
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Noam Brown is a research scientist at FAIR, Meta AI, co-creator of AI that achieved superhuman level performance in games of No-Limit Texas Hold’em and Diplomacy.

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Dec 7, 2022

How Much Better is OpenAI’s Newest GPT-3 Model?

Posted by in category: robotics/AI

We evaluate davinci-003 across a range of classification, summarization, and generation tasks. Using Scale Spellbook, the platform for large language model apps, we show where davinci-003 significantly outperforms the prior version and where it still has room to improve.

Dec 7, 2022

Introducing Character

Posted by in categories: futurism, robotics/AI

Character is a full stack Artificial General Intelligence (AGI) company.

What if you could create your own AI, and it was always available to help you with anything?

Imagine everything it could do for you, from being your own personal teacher, assistant or even friend. Two months after launching in September, our beta generates 1 billion words per day. Get a glimpse of the future at

Dec 7, 2022

WATCH: Microsoft Ignite with Satya Nadella

Posted by in category: futurism

Tune in at 9:00 a.m. PT / 12:00 p.m. ET on Wed. October 12 when Microsoft CEO Satya Nadella kicks off the comnpany’s Ignite conference.

Never miss a deal again! See CNET’s browser extension 👉

Dec 7, 2022

Do mitochondria hold the key to a Parkinson’s breakthrough?

Posted by in categories: biotech/medical, life extension, neuroscience

Biotech startup Lucy Therapeutics is developing mitochondrial-based small molecule therapies for neurological diseases and recently revealed the first two drugs to emerge from its lead programme targeting Parkinson’s. The company, which takes its name from the 3.2-million-year-old fossil of an ancestor of humankind, presented “promising preclinical data” at the Michael J Fox Foundation’s Parkinson’s Disease Therapeutics Conference in October.

The data shown by Lucy Therapeutics demonstrated that its compounds were able to reverse mitochondrial dysfunctions linked to Parkinson’s. In cellular models of the disease, the drugs boosted levels of cellular energy molecule ATP, prevented the death of neurons, and reduced levels of other hallmarks of Parkinson’s, including a-synuclein.

Longevity. Technology: Mitochondria are widely known as the ‘power generators’ within our cells, and their dysfunction has been linked to a range of age-related diseases. But the role of mitochondria extends beyond cellular energy as they also dictate many of a cell’s key functions. Lucy Therapeutics was founded on the hypothesis that diseases with rate-limiting steps involving mitochondrial dysfunction can potentially be treated by modulating key mitochondrial protein targets. To find out more, we caught up with the company’s founder and CEO, Dr Amy Ripka.

Continue reading “Do mitochondria hold the key to a Parkinson’s breakthrough?” »

Dec 7, 2022

Bioengineering Breakthrough: New Implant Can Restore Sight to the Blind

Posted by in categories: bioengineering, innovation

This eye implant engineered from proteins in pig skin can restore sight in people with impaired eyesight as well as the blind.

Dec 7, 2022

Evidence for long-term potentiation in phospholipid membranes

Posted by in categories: biological, neuroscience

Biological supramolecular assemblies, such as phospholipid bilayer membranes, have been used to demonstrate signal processing via short-term synaptic plasticity (STP) in the form of paired pulse facilitation and depression, emulating the brain’s efficiency and flexible cognitive capabilities. However, STP memory in lipid bilayers is volatile and cannot be stored or accessed over relevant periods of time, a key requirement for learning. Using droplet interface bilayers (DIBs) composed of lipids, water and hexadecane, and an electrical stimulation training protocol featuring repetitive sinusoidal voltage cycling, we show that DIBs displaying memcapacitive properties can also exhibit persistent synaptic plasticity in the form of long-term potentiation (LTP) associated with capacitive energy storage in the phospholipid bilayer. The time scales for the physical changes associated with the LTP range between minutes and hours, and are substantially longer than previous STP studies, where stored energy dissipated after only a few seconds. STP behavior is the result of reversible changes in bilayer area and thickness. On the other hand, LTP is the result of additional molecular and structural changes to the zwitterionic lipid headgroups and the dielectric properties of the lipid bilayer that result from the buildup of an increasingly asymmetric charge distribution at the bilayer interfaces.

Dec 7, 2022

Apple claims a new iMessage can alert you if state-sponsored spies are eavesdropping

Posted by in category: futurism

If you fear iMessage spies, iMessage CKV is for you.

Dec 7, 2022

Cilia in the Striatum Mediate Timing-Dependent Functions

Posted by in categories: internet, neuroscience

Ablation of primary cilia in the striatum did not affect the object recognition memory, as evidenced by the more time mice spent with the novel object than the old object (Fig. 4e, f). Similarly, in the novel location recognition assay, IFT88-KO spent more time with the novel location than the old location (Fig. 4g, h), indicating a normal spatial memory. In addition, the contextual memory, measured using the fear conditioning test, was intact in the IFT88-KO mice, as revealed by the similar freezing time on the test day compared with the control mice (Fig. 4i).

The expression of the immediate-early gene cFos was used as a molecular marker of neural activity. We examined cFos immunoreactivity (number of cFos-positive cells) in structures that are parts of striatal circuits and those known to project to or receive projections from the striatum (Fig. 5a, b). First, the rostral dorsal striatum, but not the caudal striatum of IFT88-KO mice, exhibited a significant decrease of cFos immunoreactivity (Fig. 5c, d). Within the basal ganglia circuit, there was a trend for cFos immunoreactivity reductions in the output regions (SNr and the GPm), but not in the nuclei of the indirect pathway structures (lateral globus pallidus and subthalamic nucleus) (Fig. 5c, d). The main input regions to the striatum include the dopaminergic neurons of the substantia nigra pars compact (SNc) and the glutamatergic neurons of the cortices.

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