key it a four-legged robot capable of moving autonomously through any environment that needs to be surveyed or mapped. “We tell them what they have to do, right? But it is true that they can work alone. That is the objective, that they work alone, that they help them in dangerous places, where there are toxic, flammable, where putting the person is a danger”, says Irene Gómez, CEO and co-founder of Keybotic, creators of Keyper.
Artificial intelligence is one of the hot topics among the more than 700 technology companies participating this year in Four Years From Now (4YFN), the startup hall of the Mobile World Congress in Barcelona.
Experts point to 2023 as a turning point in the advancement of technologies such as natural language processing, image recognition and data analysis.
And this is beginning to be noticed in companies and individuals who can make more efficient use of data and automate tasks that were previously done manually. For example, a robot capable of making a quick evaluation of the symptoms and assessing the urgency of a person who goes to a hospital.
“In this case, artificial intelligence works like a chatbot and what it does is select the best question to ask the patient to reach the results screen faster,” explains Pau Rocas, Director of Business Development at Mediktor.
Or another programmed to adapt its trajectory to catch a specific object. There are many examples of artificial intelligence with an air of science fiction in the corridors of the Mobile World Congress.
With a selfie, an automatic learning technology is capable of making a diagnosis in 30 seconds of my state of health from a comparison with another 40,000 patients scanning features imperceptible to the human eye but not to artificial intelligence.
But can machines think for themselves? Can they question the functions for which they have been programmed?
Making humans better, giving them more information, that’s a definite plus for anything artificial intelligence can give. Trust is something else. We tend to know when we are interacting with a machine. If I’m using chat, if I’m using Amazon, if I’m using services like these, I know as a human that I’m interacting with a machine. I think the evolution of AI is when, as we’ve discussed today at MWC, we don’t know if we’re interacting with the machine or not.. That also raises huge trust issues,” said David Shepherd, Vice President of Ivanti.
Experts agree that artificial intelligence is not evolving to be better than us but to make our lives better.like a robot programmed to accompany elderly people.
“Many people ask us, they don’t tell us if we put robots in homes. The people who do this work are going to be unemployed, right? We do not intend to replace anyone. The robot today is a support both for the family and for the caregiver as well as for the elderly person who is alone. It is a continuation and attention 24 hours a day, Unfortunately, it is impossible for us to do it without these personal assistants”, says Nuria Pascual, Product Manager at Somcare Group Saltò.
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