Google reinvestiruet project, which is fully robotizied journalism. More than 700 thousand euros, the Corporation will invest in a startup, which will replace the rewriters, and online editors.
The project is being developed jointly by the British news Agency Press Association and the startup Press Association. If the project will succeed, the writing and verification of publications will deal with artificial intelligence, which will not require human intervention. It is assumed that the Robo-journalist will self select and synthesize information, including video and photographs. The result will be a literary processed materials perfectly matched with illustrations and videos.
Bot for writing articles will be called RADAR. In his memory suture basic templates used by journalists-people. Besides, the robot will be able to Supplement these boxes with relevant information from available sources. Every month Robo-journalist will give out on-mountain of more than 30 thousand publications.
Today to buy a fake is very simple, especially if you are used to order products from online stores. Large corporations in every possible way struggle with this, but counterfeiting is still there. Researchers from Lancastershire University in the UK invented a new way to combat counterfeiting. They propose to use quantum physics paired with the latest smartphones. According to them, this method cannot be forged: in fact, each product receives a unique "fingerprint".
Previously, the team of researchers created the unique identifiers of the atomic proportions on the basis of irregularities found in 2D materials such as graphene. Them, in contrast to the modern technology of anti-counterfeiting, such as holograms, impossible to duplicate. The use of quantum physics gives the opportunity to further strengthen these ridges, having a peculiar mark.
Now scientists have developed an app for smartphones that allows you to map this 2D fingerprint to a database of the manufacturer and find out whether this product real or fake. These prints can be placed on any surface, so to use them you will work on everything, from wine to automotive parts.
The researchers promise to launch its technology to the market in the first half of 2018.