One of the distinguishing features of machines is that they do not need to sleep, unlike humans and other creatures with a central nervous system. At some point, your toaster may need to be drowsy from time to time, as well as your car, refrigerator, and anything else that is overturned with the advent of practical artificial intelligence technologies.
AI systems that mimic the life of the brain (change will come when ordinary computers and microprocessors rely on ordinary computers and microprocessors to support computers throughout the day) This is at least the result of new research we are conducting at Los Alamos National Laboratory. to understand systems that function similarly to neurons.
Our realization arose when we worked on the development of neural networks that teach humans and other biological systems how to see. We were investigating how these simulated networks would respond to unsupervised vocabulary training. In this type of activity, networks begin to classify objects without any previous examples of comparison. Imagine giving a child lots of pictures of exotic animals and asking them to group similar ones. The child may not know what an antelope is, but for example they would be placed in a pile apart from lions or penguins.
Read the rest of the story as it appeared in Scientific American.