Artificial Intelligence

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Artificial Intelligence

The creation of models that mimic thought processes. See: Neural Networks, Fuzzy Logic, and Genetic Algorithms.

Artificial Intelligence

Any computer program that seeks to imitate human thought. Artificial intelligence is useful in making some investment decisions because it eliminates emotional trading and is able to make most calculations more quickly and accurately. As a result it is often used in some more complex investment strategies, notably arbitrage.

artificial intelligence

The ability of a computer program to evaluate data and make decisions according to parameters set out in the software. Automated underwriting software is a type of artificial intelligence. The increasingly popular AVM—automated valuation model—uses artificial intelligence and related property data to create appraisals for lenders and for the IRS.

References in periodicals archive ?
The Israeli Association for Artificial Intelligence (IAAI), (1) a member of the European Association for Artifical Intelligence (EURAI), is an umbrella organization for AI researchers in Israel.
Experts are divided on whether artifical intelligence and advanced robotics will hurt or hinder humanity.
So you might assume that I would leap into action, laptop in hand, when I learned that almost 3,000 "researchers, experts and entrepreneurs" have signed an open letter calling for a ban on developing artifical intelligence (AI) for "lethal autonomous weapons systems" (LAWS), or military robots for short.
THURSDAY AI: ARTIFICAL INTELLIGENCE BBC1 11.45PM Sci-fi drama, taken over by Stephen Spielberg after Stanley Kubrick's death, it's a futuristic Pinocchio tale of a robotic boy (Haley Joel Osment) who is searching for his 'real' mother.
Sadly this isn't always backed up by the gameplay, the artifical intelligence is poor in places and this can result in the clunkiest of brawls.
of the 20th International Joint Conference on Artifical Intelligence, Hyderabad, India, 2007, pp.
Chapter 7 delves into technology, networking, database management systems, Web 2.0, (including mobile, wireless, and even mobile or wearable technologies), and artifical intelligence. Robotics, virtual reality, and even the possibility of a national health information infrastructure are described as well, but in this chapter, the librarian's role, if one exists, is not defined; this chapter seems primarily designed to educate librarians.