Artificial intelligence is not new in the world, but global computerization and Internet phenomena have accelerated the use and development of this technology in day-to-day activities.
It is estimated that over the next ten years this technological jump will create almost 100 million job hits, and there will be jobs that we have not even heard of today.
Sanna Menning, a Macau scientist in a Dutch IT company, arrives in Lithuania to report on the future of artificial intelligence, saying that artificial intelligence will only increase every year, and public skepticism on the issue is unfounded, media reports.
"I understand that this is a big concern for people, but that is because fantasy films and conspiracies represent this technology as a" future tragedy. "Everything is different – today we are dependent on artificial intelligence – it helps us travel, often uses a voice" assistant "code home-based homeowners can answer questions about time in the yard or on the human agenda. And with each year our addiction to artificial intelligence will only increase, but that does not mean that it will be as bad as an attempt, "says Menning .
Sanne argues that the fear of allegedly artificial intelligence being taken away from our labor is unreasonable. According to her, artificial intelligence will automate a monotonous job that will facilitate everyday activities of people.
"The easiest works, which are a series of duplicate actions and can be described by the algorithm, will be automated. We can now scan tickets at our airports, and once we go to the library to pick up and return the book, we are no longer librarians because all of these processes but it does not mean that children will be taught in computers. It will not be, perhaps with the help of computers, children easier to find information, but most people will do it, "says Menning.
Rowing has helped you discover your favorite science
The Netherlands Sanne Menning is one of the most talented experts in the field of neuroscience and artificial intelligence. She graduated from several world universities and improved her knowledge at Harvard and Oxford Medical and Information Technology. S. Menning says he has never dreamed about working at IT after graduating from school.
"After school I went to a university where I studied industrial management, but from the beginning I did not like this thing or study. At the same time, I began to engage in sports and participate in rowing competitions, and I became more interested in the human body and its capabilities Of course, I have to start all over again – I began studying neuroscience, and during the study I had to work with statistics and data. That's why I loved that science. "
During the study, Sanne worked hard on analyzing the human brain and its activities. The Dutch have also been working on cancer analysis for several years: "Artificial intelligence in medicine has been well advanced, programs and available data can determine whether a person is at greater risk of developing a variety of illnesses. Large amounts of data have become routines for my work – I started deeper into machine learning and large data technology. "
Sanne is currently one of Macaw's leading scientists working with artificial intelligence for different projects. The woman says her daily work is not as romantic as many might look like.
"80 percent of my working hours is simply tracking the data and separating the real data from unnecessary, and then, with the data we are trying to find out where to use them, what kind of benefit would they have for the owner, which is a pretty tough job but I am glad to face daily challenges and innovations, and I work in my favorite area, "says Menning.
Working for Macaw, Sanne works at the Dutch Bicycle Academy, where he helps prepare for athletes' races.
"I've been discovering cycling for a long time – it's a great party – you can admire nature and play sports together, now I ride less, but I contribute to coaching athletes – teaching them about psychology, physical fitness," said Menning.