Artificial intelligence, not new in the world, global computerization and the emergence of the Internet, accelerated the use and development of this technology in everyday technologies.
Over the next decade, it is estimated that this technological leap will bring about 100 million business benefits, and there will be professions that we haven't even heard of today.
Sanne Menning, a scientist at Macau in the Dutch IT Company, came to Lithuania to report on the future of artificial intelligence and informs the media saying that the use of artificial intelligence will increase every year and that the public's skepticism on this issue is baseless. .
J I understand that this is a great concern for people, but the reason is that fantastic films and conspiracies show this technology as a orum future tragedy “. Everything is different – we're addicted to artificial intelligence today – helping us travel, ordering food at home, using a voice-assisted "helper" who can answer questions about the weather in the garden or the human agenda. And every year, our dependence on artificial intelligence will increase, but that doesn't mean it's going to be as bad as it gets, cak says Menning.
Sanne argues that the fear that so-called artificial intelligence will move away from our work is irrational. According to him, artificial intelligence will automate the monotonous work that will facilitate people's daily activities.
Ma The lightest studies that are a series of repetitive actions and that can be explained by the algorithm will be automated. We can now scan our tickets at our airports and when we go to the library to get and return the library, we are no longer librarians, because all these processes are automated. However, this does not mean that children will be taught by computers. Menning, "With the help of computers, children will find it easier to find information, but most people will work," he says.
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Holland Sanne Menning is one of the most skilled professionals in the field of neuroscience and artificial intelligence. He graduated from many world-class universities and developed his knowledge of Harvard and Oxford Medical and Information Technology institutes. S. Menning says that he never dreamed of working in IT after graduating from school.
"I went to the university where I studied industry management after school, but I didn't like this thing or the studio myself from the beginning. I also started to do sports and rowing and I became more interested in the human body and the possibilities. I naturally need to start everything again – to take neuroscience training and I had to work hard with statistics and data during the studies, so I liked this science a little. "
In his work, Sanne worked hard to analyze the human brain and its activities. The Netherlands has worked on cancer analysis for several years: "Artificial intelligence is well developed in medicine – if a person is at a higher risk of developing a variety of diseases, programs and existing data can be identified. A large amount of data has become routine for my work – I have started to look into machine learning and large data technologies in depth."
Sanne is currently one of the best scientists in Macaw, working with artificial intelligence for various projects. A woman says her daily work is not as romantic as many people seem to be.
"80% of my work time is just data tracking and the separation of the right data from the unnecessary ones. Then, with the data, we try to find out where they are going to be used, what kind of benefit their owners can be. It's a pretty hard work, but I'm glad to meet new challenges and innovations every day I work in the area, çalışıy says Menning.
In addition to working for Macaw, Sanne works at the Dutch Bicycle Academy, where she helped prepare her racing bikes.
"I've discovered a long time cycling – it's a great pastime – you can admire nature and play sports together. Now I drive less often, but I'm contributing to the training of athletes – I give them information about psychology and physical fitness. This is a very good way to relax." says Menning.