How We Predict Each Other's Choices Humans may not be mind readers, but our brains are able to predict other people's decisions pretty well. New research on this phenomenon shows that two spots in the brain weigh the risk and reward of the choice someone else is making. "Perhaps we may one day better understand how and why humans have the ability to predict others' behavior, even those with different characteristics," Hiroyuki Nakahara, of the RIKEN Brain Science Institute, in Japan, said in a statement. "Ultimately, this knowledge could help improve political, educational and social systems in human societies." To study this, 39 participants watched another person play a game (on a computer screen) and predicted what choices that person would make based on the person's prior moves. Meanwhile, the researchers scanned the players' brains using functional magnetic resonance imaging (fMRI), a technique that can detect brain activity.
PC AI sucks at Civilization, reads manual, starts kicking ass The Massachusetts institute of technology have been experimenting with their computers' AI. Specifically the way they deal with the meaning of words. You might think that the best way to analyse this kind of thing would be with a human to PC conversation, like in Short Circuit. That's not the case. Big Data, How to Detect Relationships Between Categorical Variables The goal of the techniques described in this topic is to detect relationships or associations between specific values of categorical variables in large data sets. This is a common task in many data mining projects as well as in the data mining subcategory text mining. These powerful exploratory techniques have a wide range of applications in many areas of business practice and also research - from the analysis of consumer preferences or human resource management, to the history of language. These techniques enable analysts and researchers to uncover hidden patterns in large data sets, such as "customers who order product A often also order product B or C" or "employees who said positive things about initiative X also frequently complain about issue Y but are happy with issue Z."
GOOGLE HACKING TO HACK INTO A LIVE SECURITY CAMERA « FREE EDUCATION Google serves almost 80 percent of all search queries on the Internet, proving itself as the most popular search engine. However Google makes it possible to reach not only the publicly available information resources, but also gives access to some of the most confidential information. In this post I will show how to use Google Hacking to Hack into a Live Security Camera. The Coming Technological Singularity ==================================================================== The Coming Technological Singularity: How to Survive in the Post-Human Era Vernor Vinge Department of Mathematical Sciences San Diego State University (c) 1993 by Vernor Vinge (Verbatim copying/translation and distribution of this entire article is permitted in any medium, provided this notice is preserved.) This article was for the VISION-21 Symposium sponsored by NASA Lewis Research Center and the Ohio Aerospace Institute, March 30-31, 1993. It is also retrievable from the NASA technical reports server as part of NASA CP-10129. A slightly changed version appeared in the Winter 1993 issue of _Whole Earth Review_.
R Commander John Fox and Milan Bouchet-Valat Please Read the Rcmdr Installation Notes (click on the image for a larger view) For more details, see my paper on the R Commander in the Journal of Statistical Software (which is somewhat out of date) and the introductory manual distributed with the package (accessible via the Help -> Introduction to the R Commander menu).
How to Watch Security Camera Streams on the Internet: 6 steps Favorite This Article Edit Article Search Queries Edited by anthony eide, Josh H., Maluniu, Sondra C and 101 others Turing Test [<< | Prev | Index | Next | >>] Turing Test Human: Hello Computer: Hi. Human: What's your name? Computer: Can we cut the small talk and get to something interesting? Human: Ur, ok... How to use Google for Hacking, how to hack security cameras, Hacking Personal and Confidential Documents ~ Dunya Infocom blog Google serves almost 80 percent of all search queries on the Internet, proving itself as the most popular search engine. However Google makes it possible to reach not only the publicly available information resources, but also gives access to some of the most confidential information that should never have been revealed. In this post I will show how to use Google for exploiting security vulnerabilities within websites.
Four Years Later By Mike Deering The date is four years from now, and the world is on the verge of something wonderful. The big news of the last twelve months is the phenomenal success of Ben Goertzel's Novamente program. It has become a super tool for solving complex problems. Popular Surveillance Cameras Open to Hackers, Researcher Says In a world where security cameras are nearly as ubiquitous as light fixtures, someone is always watching you. But the watcher might not always be who you think it is. Three of the most popular brands of closed-circuit surveillance cameras are sold with remote internet access enabled by default, and with weak password security — a classic recipe for security failure that could allow hackers to remotely tap into the video feeds, according to new research.
AI Cracks Mystery of 4-Millennia-Old Code (Partially)AI Cracks Mystery of 4-Millennia-Old Code (Partially) Those of you who watched Terminator as a warning of the future may want to pack your bags: an artificial intelligence has just beaten the best human experts at a problem, one that some of them said was utterly impossible. We recommend bringing some EMP weapons, and we hear that there's a nice spot for a city near the Earth's core. The problem was that of the Indus script, writings left behind by the people of the Indus Valley four millennia ago - people thoughtless enough not to drop a dictionary into their ruins.