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Stanford engineers create new AI camera for faster, more efficient image classification
Stanford engineers combine two types of computers to create a faster and less energy-intensive image processor for use in autonomous vehicles, security cameras and medical devices.
Debbie Senesky receives the 2018 Emerging Leader Abie Award
The award recognizes high-quality research and positive impacts on diversity. Senesky received the award for her innovative research into “tiny-but-tough” electronic devices.
John Hennessy to receive the 2018 Robert N. Noyce Award
Former Stanford University President JOHN HENNESSY has been named the 2018 recipient of the Semiconductor Industry Association’s Robert N. Noyce Award.
DARPA’s $1.5B ERI Initiative Selects Research Program Teams
At DARPA’s recent Electronics Resurgence Imitative (ERI) Summit in San Francisco July 23-25th, research teams from academia and industry were announced to lead the 6 initial programs.
Beyond silicon: $1.5 billion U.S. program aims to spur new types of computer chips
A DARPA grant, for researchers at Stanford University will go to improving computer tools used in chipmaking.
Wearable device from Stanford measures cortisol in sweat
By drawing in a bit of sweat, a patch developed in the lab of Alberto Salleo can reveal how much cortisol a person is producing. Cortisol is known as the stress hormone but is involved in many important physiological functions.
Researchers Move Closer to Completely Optical Artificial Neural Network
Optical training of neural networks could lead to more efficient artificial intelligence
Andrea Goldsmith receives the IEEE Eric E. Sumner Award
The award recognizes exceptional contributions to communications technology.
AI can be sexist and racist — it’s time to make it fair
Computer scientists must identify sources of bias, de-bias training data and develop artificial-intelligence algorithms that are robust to skews in the data, argue James Zou and Londa Schiebinger.
Magnetized wire could be used to detect cancer in people
Scientists at Stanford used the wire to capture free-floating tumor cells in the blood, a technique that soon could be used in humans to yield an earlier cancer diagnosis.
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