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Artificial intelligence is now part of our daily lives, whether in voice recognition systems or route finding apps. But scientists are increasingly drawing on artificial intelligence to understand society, design new materials and even improve our health.
Stanford chemistry professor Carolyn Bertozzi was elected to the Royal Society, the world's oldest national scientific institution.
An estimated 5.7 million Americans are living with Alzheimer’s, a number that is projected to rise to more than 13 million by 2050, according to the Alzheimer’s Association. And, also according to the organization, early and accurate diagnosis of patients could save up to $7.9 trillion in medical...
May 13 2018 | NeuWrite West
More than five million individuals are affected by Alzheimer’s Disease (AD) in the United States. This dementia is the sixth leading cause of death nationwide, and one of every three seniors dies from AD or a related dementia. AD patients progressively worsen in their memory loss, difficulty in...
An advanced algorithm evaluated de-identified electronic health records of more than 216,000 adult patient hospitalizations to predict unexpected readmissions, long hospital stays, and in-hospital deaths more accurately than previous approaches.
May 7 2018 | NeuWrite West
When we’re walking from place to place, we have full control of when and how fast to go. But how does the brain tell the leg muscles to start walking? Speed up? Slow down?
For years, the people developing artificial intelligence drew inspiration from what was known about the human brain, and it has enjoyed a lot of success as a result. Now, AI is starting to return the favor.
May 4 2018 | Stanford News
Artificial intelligence drew much inspiration from the human brain but went off in its own direction. Now, AI has come full circle and is helping neuroscientists better understand how our own brains work.
In the new study, a team directed by Stanford neuroscientist Andy Huberman, PhD, unraveled the brain circuitry that fine tunes the fright-flight-or-fight response to a visually perceived threat.
Parkinson's disease affects millions of people worldwide, slowing their movements and making it difficult to walk, but exactly how Parkinson's works remains a bit mysterious.