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  • talk to me about artificial intelligence Because, Jeff, you know, if I Google that right now, I'm gonna get a bunch of videos.

  • And I've had a lot of guests on my show.

  • Talk about it.

  • And the general public is, you know, is a I'm going to take over the world or not.

  • They don't really seem to go to the next level.

  • And even if I take a step back and think as a consumer, you know, where do I see a I in my life?

  • I mean, I guess I see it with Alexa or something, but I don't feel like it's there to where it actually changes my life.

  • And yet you're talking about a I and this thing called a G I again, you're thinking exponentially.

  • I'm not where you're saying.

  • No, Brian, this is gonna be a reality.

  • That's gonna change your day to day life in maybe years.

  • And you know, the companies that are going to benefit from it, Maybe you can speak on this and try to explain that to people.

  • This is, um this is such an interesting topic because it is genuinely hard for us to get our heads around because it's not like it's not like a smartphone, right?

  • Because we use it every day.

  • You know, we we know how incredible of a technology is smartphone is and how it makes our life better and easier and more accessible.

  • So you know, it's tangible.

  • We can literally see it and feel it.

  • And we know what the impact is on our life.

  • Artificial intelligence is one of those things.

  • It's in the background that we often are using it, and we don't even realize we use it.

  • Right.

  • Perfect example that you gave was Alexa the Amazon Echo.

  • Uh, it's Google assistant.

  • You know, it's Corta from Microsoft.

  • It doesn't matter.

  • There are all sorts of these, um, basically artificial intelligence enabled, you know, uh, robots, uh, you know, smart speakers, and they're getting pretty good.

  • We've had some breakthroughs, actually, in the last 12 months that haven't quite funneled through to the general public.

  • 2021 is going to be a big year.

  • In fact, I believe by the end of this year, we're going to have, um uh we're going to see digital assistants become quite pervasive.

  • So we think about having our own artificial intelligence that understands us deeply and can actually go out and do very valuable tasks for us on our behalf.

  • Or my assistant can speak with your assistant in, actually schedule our next meeting, or call our session together without us ever having to do anything.

  • Um, artificial intelligence is actually pervasive in our lives today.

  • So let's take a company like Amazon, which, believe it or not, is one of the largest artificial intelligence companies on the planet.

  • It uses artificial intelligence for all of its logistics networks, so sorting through millions upon millions of packages a day and figuring out how to optimize the delivery.

  • This is all done with AI figuring out how to design and layout and manage all the robots that are automated to go pick out packages in these warehouses.

  • This is all artificial intelligence, Uh, and we use Amazon every single day.

  • I know I get packages at my house every day.

  • That's just one example, um, so whether it's, uh, something that we speak with, whether it's something that um manages daily tasks, arduous daily task for us on a on a daily basis, whether it's something like drug discovery, which by the way artificial intelligence is used today for accelerating drug development and discovery.

  • And, of course, as consumers, we would never see this.

  • We would never know that it even existed.

  • But it's it's across every industry.

  • In fact, I would say, as of last year, companies that are not using artificial intelligence are at a severe disadvantage.

  • So whether it's, uh, you know, airlines who are not using AI to to to maximize their routes, whether it's the oil and gas industry, too, use a I to find better discovery targets, it really doesn't matter the industry.

  • It's used everywhere.

  • Telecommunications networks are using AI widely right now just to manage the flow of traffic over these wireless networks or even the fiber optic networks.

  • Um, and it's it's hard to express how widely artificial intelligence is being used one particular sector.

  • That's very interesting to me, and I've invested heavily as an angel investor, our semiconductor companies that are making basically application specific semiconductors.

  • So these are These are chips that are made specifically to optimize artificial intelligence and machine learning, and what's happening is as these companies release their new semiconductors, what happens with AI, the AI software gets better, it becomes more efficient, it becomes more powerful.

  • And then companies around the world are capable and empowered to actually use a I to deliver better, cheaper, faster services for all of us, kind of normal consumers.

  • And on that recording, we just, you know, we just made That's obviously available in the link below.

  • You talked about this concept of, I guess you call it artificial general intelligence, and you made a comparison kind of in the medical industry, where, as opposed to go into my doctor, I might go to like an AI doctor.

  • Explain how that might work because it's not obvious to everybody how that works, even though I think most of us would realize how inefficient it is to walk and go and get an appointment and then cough and your doctor tries to assess you.

  • I mean, it's definitely not the most efficient process, but it's hard to believe a computer might do it better.

  • Today's health care system is very, um, symptom based to use your example, you come in, you've got you've got a cough, you go to the doctor and you asked to be treated for the cough.

  • What is changing about health care is it will become outcome based, which means what's the outcome?

  • Not just today with your cold, but over your lifetime.

  • And what started to happen is we're starting to use artificial intelligence to take a full genomic sequence of our DNA.

  • And to use AI to figure out if there are any mutations and what those mutations might look like in terms of our human condition, and then figure out what drugs, for example, would work well with our DNA and what Which ones may be dangerous for us, they might actually kill us.

  • And when we think about general practitioners or doctors who even specialize in something, they have a very limited worldview.

  • You know they develop a certain set of skills to deal with certain symptoms, but they don't see.

  • They don't have the time to review all of the kind of corresponding or secondary research that may actually feed or factor into our condition of the day.

  • Or if there's an underlying condition which actually has to do with mutations in our own DNA.

  • And so if we can imagine taking the finest doctors on the planet, all of them and then encapsulating that as an artificial general intelligence, which has the world's medical knowledge.

  • It understands every single research paper that's ever been written on every condition.

  • It understands our genetic makeup.

  • It understands all of the drugs that have ever been produced and how they react with certain individuals.

  • I mean, it doesn't take a leap to kind of understand that that would change our healthcare and the quality of our outcomes dramatically.

  • And that's the doctor.

  • Honestly, I want to see if something's wrong.

  • One of the worst.

  • Yeah, Wild Stop my wife, Mhm.

talk to me about artificial intelligence Because, Jeff, you know, if I Google that right now, I'm gonna get a bunch of videos.

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B1 artificial artificial intelligence intelligence ai understands doctor

AI IS THE FUTURE - 2021 Is Going To Be A Big Year For Digital Assistance - Jeff Brown

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    林宜悉 posted on 2021/03/10
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