Tecnologia Disruptiva y lo que esta por venir

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Rafauden
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Tecnologia Disruptiva y lo que esta por venir

Mensajepor Rafauden » 15 Sep 2015 12:55

Por fin alguien que no es un agorero y habla de un futuro mejor y de la tecnología al servicio de la lucha contra la pobreza:

http://www.elconfidencial.com/alma-cora ... ro_758681/

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Dalamar
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Re: Tecnologia Disruptiva y lo que esta por venir

Mensajepor Dalamar » 04 Oct 2015 09:49

Yo soy muy optimista con la tecnologia!

El unico miedo que veo no es que nos quite los puestos de trabajo algo que no tiene sentido o que las maquinas se vuelvan en contra nuestra, algo posible pero no probable.

Es que determinadas tecnologias como las armas nucleares se conviertan en algo sencillo que este a disposicion de pirados que no faltan...

La tecnologia genera riqueza, por lo que cada vez necesitaremos trabajar menos y cada vez habra mas recursos para que los que no tengan trabajo puedan vivir dignamente.

Las maquinas en si, no van a a ser humanas, por lo que no tienen que ser destructivas o buscar la supervivencia, ya que eso es algo que tenemos en nuestros genes y que va regulado con nuestras hormonas, las maquinas tendran sus redes neuronales similares a las nuestras, pero eso no implica que tengan un instinto de superivencia, principalmente porque sabran y seran conscientes de que no pueden morir o que pueden revivir, no como nosotros que sabemos que a dia de hoy eso no es posible.
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Dalamar
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Re: Tecnologia Disruptiva y lo que esta por venir

Mensajepor Dalamar » 04 Oct 2015 10:14

Tambien estoy muy deacuerdo con que hay mucha tecnologia disruptiva por llegar:

- La educacion se abarata mucho con Internet, algo que no era asi hace dos decadas.
- Cada vez hay mas gente en el mundo con capacidad de investigar y emprender, eso hace unas decadas solo ocurria en occidente que eran apenas 500 millones de habitantes, ahora se suman al carro varios miles de millones mas empiezan a tener acceso a la educacion y a la tecnologia.
- El trabajo remoto es un hecho con Internet, algo que tampoco era asi hace dos decadas.
- El smarthpone incrementa la productividad, solo lo tenemos desde hace una decada.
- Internet reduce la corrupcion y promueve la transparencia, algo que va a ayudar mucho a sobre todo a los emergentes.
- La biotecnologia esta progresando a gran ritmo, asi como nuevos materiales, la medicina y la esperanza de vida van a mejorar mucho en las proximas dos o tres decadas.
- La inteligencia artificial va a revolucionarlo todo en la proxima decada, va a llevar la automatizacion a un nuevo nivel, y eso a implicar que obtengamos lo mismo teniendo que trabajar menos, no que vamos a tener menos dinero por tener menos empleo.
- Tambien creo que las diferencias sociales van a seguir creciendo, los expertos en estas nuevas ciencias seran los nuevos ricos y los que pierdan sus empleos seran menos pobres que los pobres actuales, pero las diferencias seran muy grandes.
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Re: Tecnologia Disruptiva y lo que esta por venir

Mensajepor Dalamar » 25 Dic 2015 16:04

A new super metal has been created by the scientists of the University of California Los Angeles (UCLA), which is likely to bring about a revolution in the production of airplanes, spacecraft and cars. The metal has been made with a combination of ceramic silicon carbide nanoparticles and magnesium, and is likely to have varied applications. This metal is highly strong and super light, along with distinct stiffness-to-weight ratio.
“It's been proposed that nanoparticles could really enhance the strength of metals without damaging their plasticity, especially light metals like magnesium, but no groups have been able to disperse ceramic nanoparticles in molten metals until now”, said Xiaochun Li, a professor of manufacturing and engineering at UCLA.
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Re: Tecnologia Disruptiva y lo que esta por venir

Mensajepor Dalamar » 05 Ene 2016 07:51

The new Drive PX 2, said company CEO Jen-Hsung Huang, has computing power equivalent to 150 MacBook Pro computers, and can deliver up to 24 trillion "deep learning" operations - allowing the computer to use artificial intelligence to program itself to recognize driving situations - per second.
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Re: Tecnologia Disruptiva y lo que esta por venir

Mensajepor Dalamar » 09 Mar 2016 13:18

Fuente: https://www.technologyreview.com/s/6008 ... id/601000/

The Artificially Intelligent Doctor Will Hear You Now

U.K.-based startup Babylon will launch an app later this year that will listen to your symptoms and provide medical advice. Will it help or hinder the health-care system?

There are about 10,000 known human diseases, yet human doctors are only able to recall a fraction of them at any given moment. As many as 40,500 patients die annually in an ICU in the U.S. as a result of misdiagnosis, according to a 2012 Johns Hopkins study. British entrepreneur Ali Parsa believes that artificial intelligence can help doctors avoid these mistakes.


Parsa is the founder and CEO of Babylon, a U.K.-based subscription health service that plans to launch an AI-based app designed to improve doctors’ hit rate. Users will report the symptoms of their illness to the app, which will check them against a database of diseases using speech recognition. After taking into account the patient’s history and circumstances, Babylon will offer an appropriate course of action. Currently in beta testing, the app is expected to be available later this year.

The concept is comparable to IBM’s Watson computer, which is currently in use by oncologists at Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center in New York. IBM’s software draws from 600,000 medical evidence reports, 1.5 million patient records and clinical trials, and two million pages of text from medical journals to help doctors develop treatment plans tailored to patients’ individual symptoms, genetics, and histories.


Babylon uses a similar network of databases, though they cover illnesses beyond cancer. The system is able to analyze “hundreds of millions of combinations of symptoms” in real time, Parsa says, taking into account individualized information on the patient’s genetics, environment, behavior, and biology.

Currently, Babylon’s 150,000 registered users book doctor’s appointments and routine tests through the online service, and they can consult with one of about 100 doctors 12 hours a day, six days a week, for a cost of £7.99 ($11.40) per month. The new app, by contrast, is expected to cost £4.99 ($7.10) per month. As well as offering patients advice on sick care, it will be able to constantly monitor information on the kidneys, liver, bones, cholesterol levels, and more, along with data collected from wearable devices that monitor sleep patterns and heart rate. It issues alerts about any areas that are “red” or “amber,” in traffic-light terms, and formulates personalized health plans to keep patients in the “green,” where they are at peak health.

Parsa says the app will also be able to predict illnesses before they occur. “For example, if your heart rate is faster than normal and your physical activity hasn’t increased, it’s a sign you’re either stressed or dehydrated or you’re fighting something,” he says. “The platform can bring this to your attention and suggest the best course of action to fight the illness before it surfaces.” The app will also remind patients to take their medication, and follow up to find out how they’re feeling.

Current regulations don’t allow the app to make formal diagnoses. As a result, it is currently restricted to recommending what course of action patients should take in the immediate term. If a young person describes flu-like symptoms, the system might recommend picking up some over-the-counter medicine at a pharmacy or, if there are complicating factors in the patient's medical history, booking an appointment with a doctor. By contrast, if someone describes more serious symptoms to the app, it may recommend going straight to the hospital, or even dialing an emergency line.

Doctors will be able to view the app’s findings via a medical portal and provide consultations by text, phone, or video chat. While Parsa believes that diagnostic regulations are unlikely to change any time soon, he is also certain that AI diagnosis is less risky than diagnosis by humans. “Machines are able to recall every known disease perfectly when examining symptoms,” he says. “And unlike human doctors, they don’t have confirmation bias.”

Clare Aitchison, a medical practitioner from Norwich, is less certain. “While it’s true that computer recall is always going to be better than that of even the best doctor, what computers can’t do is communicate with people,” she says. “People describe symptoms in very different ways depending on their personalities.” Aitchison’s argument is that a human doctor who knows her patient well is able to filter what she is told and make a diagnosis accordingly.

Babylon, which recently received $25 million in funding from investors including Demis Hassabis and Mustafa Suleyman, the founders of Google’s DeepMind project, has partnered with two hospitals in Essex, where 21,500 patients are eligible to test-drive the app. The startup claims that 10 percent of eligible patients have registered to test the app and that waiting times at both hospitals have dropped since Babylon became available to their patients for free in April 2015.
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Re: Tecnologia Disruptiva y lo que esta por venir

Mensajepor Dalamar » 24 Sep 2016 15:29

Ordenadores quanticos y teleportacion quantica... parece que la Realidad virtual va a mejorar mucho!!! :o

Quantum teleportation relies on the bizarre nature of quantum physics, which finds that the fundamental building blocks of the universe, such as subatomic particles, can essentially exist in two or more places at once. Specifically, quantum teleportation depends on a strange phenomenon known as "quantum entanglement," in which objects can become linked and influence each other instantaneously, no matter how far apart they are.

Currently, researchers cannot teleport matter (say, a human) across space, but they can use quantum teleportation to beam information from one place to another. The quantum teleportation of an electron, for example, would first involve entangling a pair of electrons. Next, one of the two electrons — the one to be teleported — would stay in one place while the other electron would be physically transported to whatever destination is desired.

Quantum teleportation is the key to many potential future technologies. For instance, quantum cryptography could use quantum teleportation to transmit data securely between two points in a way that can automatically detect any intrusion. In addition, people could use quantum teleportation in a "quantum internet" to share data with quantum computers, which previous research suggested could run more calculations in an instant than there are atoms in the universe.
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Re: Tecnologia Disruptiva y lo que esta por venir

Mensajepor Dalamar » 28 Ene 2017 11:59

Fuente: http://www.bbc.com/news/science-environment-38768683

Scientists in the US say they have at last managed to turn hydrogen into a state where it behaves like a metal.

If that is true - and it is a controversial claim - it fulfils a more than 80-year quest to produce what many have said would be a wonder material.

Theory suggests metallic hydrogen could be used to make zero-resistance electrical wiring and super-powerful rocket fuel, among many applications.
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Re: Tecnologia Disruptiva y lo que esta por venir

Mensajepor Dalamar » 28 Ene 2017 12:18

Y si uno pudiese hacer crecer un higado joven en un cerdo y transplantarselo? Y asi poco a poco con otros organos para que fuesen jovenes?
Adjuntos
TrasnplanteDeOrganos.PNG
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Re: Tecnologia Disruptiva y lo que esta por venir

Mensajepor alejperez » 01 Feb 2017 15:20

Pregunta filosófica, ¿cuántos órganos de cerdo podemos ponernos y seguir siendo humanos? Supongo que igual para los implantes biónicos.

¿Es el cerebro lo que nos hace humanos? ¿Y si algún día podemos transferir la información del cerebro a una máquina? ¿O nos faltarían las conexiones sinapticas aleatorias que se pueden formar entre neuronas?


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