When it comes to robotic flocks, do you control each machine individually or the entire swarm overall? A new programming language allows both.
Google’s new translation app puts simulated neurons on your phone—a technique that could make future gadgets much smarter.
Google compromised the security of its Android operating system by giving up the ability to push out security patches.
Network scientists have discovered how social networks can create the illusion that something is common when it is actually rare.
Every sporting event tells a story. Now the first computational analysis of “game stories” suggests that future sports could be designed to prefer certain kinds of stories over others.
Another chance to catch the most interesting, and important, articles from the previous week on MIT Technology Review.
The best of the rest from the Physics arXiv this week.
Give Google’s DeepStereo algorithm two images of a scene and it will synthesize a third image from a different point of view.
The best way for AI machines to learn is by feeding them huge data sets of annotated examples, and the Daily Mail has unwittingly created one.
The Singularity Summit approaches this weekend in New York. But the Microsoft cofounder and a colleague say the singularity itself is a long way off.