Researchers have developed a new soft tactile sensor with skin-comparable characteristics.
AI is helping researchers decipher images from a new holographic microscopy technique needed to investigate a key process in cancer immunotherapy “live” as it takes place.
Deep learning-based system enables dermatologist-level identification of suspicious skin lesions from smartphone photos, allowing better screening.
A deep learning model that can predict how human genes and medicines will interact has identified at least 10 compounds that may hold promise as treatments for COVID-19.
Computer scientists use TACC systems to generate synthetic objects for robot training.
Deep-learning methods have the potential to offer substantially better results, generating superior representations for characterizing the human brain.
Scientists have developed a machine learning method that crunches massive amounts of data to help determine which existing medications could improve outcomes in diseases for which they are not prescribed.
Researchers have developed an AI tool that can measure the volume of cerebral ventricles on MRIs in children within about 25 minutes.
Researchers have developed a way for deep learning neural networks to rapidly estimate confidence levels in their output.
An artificial intelligence-based detects early stages of Alzheimer’s through functional magnetic resonance imaging.
Researchers have created artificial intelligence algorithm that can automatically identify patients at high risk of intentional self-harm, based on the information in the clinical notes in the electronic health record.
Researchers at the Hamlyn Centre, Imperial College London, have introduced a novel tool for generating accurate endoscopic datasets.
Researchers have developed a unique diagnostic tool that can detect dystonia from MRI scans, the first technology of its kind to provide an objective diagnosis of the disorder.
Scientists and collaborators are using machine learning to address two key barriers to industrialization of two-photon lithography.