Daily migrations from KevinDavidkin's blog

impacting our daily commute to work with traffic suggestions and securing our bank transactions for fraudulent transactions. Many are worried about how AI could use their data (for instance, facial recognition which could lead to us being under surveillance almost all the time). AI could help improve the quality of life for us in many ways, such as helping people with disabilities communicate and monitoring the wildlife.

Are the potential advantages from these technology outweigh their negative consequences?

It's not the way it's used that's important.

Technology doesn't have to be always bad. It’s all about the mindset we create about technology, and the ways that we use it. VPNs, for example, can help you protect your privacy. But, they may also be harvesting your data. If the regulations are in place, technologies built around amassing information could significantly improve lives. However, it is a question of whether there's a push for these regulations that holds groups who violate these regulations--and people's privacy--accountable.

Google and Facebook are affected by faulty chips that quietly cause data corruption

Google and Facebook two of the world's most popular internet businesses have found out that their computers' chips are failing. This could lead to data corruption or make it hard to unlock encrypted files. Facebook states that hardware makers should be aware of the problem that has arisen because of the huge amount of computing resources that the companies use.

Google discovered the problem when multiple engineering teams reported problems in their computations. However Google's regular diagnostic tools were able solve the issue. The investigation found that there were numerous instances of...

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A walking excavator autonomously can dig trenches or construct walls.

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A prototype of an autonomous construction vehicle weighing 12 tons has shown that it can perform on difficult terrains with no assistance of an operator human.

The first excavator able to "walk" on struts that extend and manage steep slopes without human operators has been converted by a Swiss-German team. They utilized the modified walking excavator create a stone wall of 4m height and grab trees to simulate forestry work. They also employed it to excavate ...

Stealthy marine robot begins studying mysterious deep-water life

It's possible to track underwater creatures remotely, and not disturb them. This will allow us to better understand the biggest daily migrations of life on Earth.

Mesobot is a robot that weighs 250 kilograms. It can be used without a source of power or tied to a light fibreoptic cable that allows it to freely move beneath the surface.

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By KevinDavidkin
Added Feb 8 '22




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