This Week’s Automation Articles shares how Copilot, OpenAI’s autocompleted tool helps developers to give suggestions while their programming code. Sheridan Wall, an MIT Technology Review author, sheds insight on an AI interview program that says it helps firms search for the best employees for work.

Microsoft published an early version of Windows 11 for testing but contains many flaws showing that there is a lot more opportunity for development. Berlitz presents a human-centered language learning experience. There is much more to explore.

Let’s dive into Automation World!

10. What OpenAI and GitHub’s ‘AI pair programmer’ means for the software industry

OpenAI has once again made the headlines, this time with Copilot, an AI-powered programming tool jointly built with GitHub. Built on top of GPT-3, OpenAI’s famous language model, Copilot is an autocomplete tool that provides relevant (and sometimes lengthy) suggestions as you write code.

Read More: VentureBeat

Author: Ben Dickson

9. We tested AI interview tools. Here’s what we found.

After more than a year of the covid-19 pandemic, millions of people are searching for employment in the United States. AI-powered interview software claims to help employers sift through applications to find the best people for the job. Companies specializing in this technology reported a surge in business during the pandemic.

Read More: MIT Technology Review

Author: Sheridan Wall 

8. Windows 11 is already full of bugs but you shouldn’t worry about it

Windows 11 is already full of bugs, but you shouldn’t worry about it, Microsoft has released an early version of Windows 11 for members of its Windows Insider Program, and users are already encountering issues and bugs with the new operating system.

Windows 11 is already full of bugs, but you shouldn't worry about it

Read More: Automeme

7. Language Lessons From Artificial Intelligence

Would you like to learn a language from a friendly piece of software?

Berlitz has been in the business of language instruction for 143 years. They’ve been looking to move forward with 21st Century technology, but at the same time “Berlitz has built our methodology and brand on delivering the best outcomes for students serious about fluency, which requires a very human-centric experience,” said Curt Uehlein, Berlitz’s CEO.


Read More: Forbes

Author: Peter Greene

6. How To Make Artificial Intelligence (AI) And Machine Learning Work For You

Investment in artificial intelligence (AI), machine learning, and deep learning are growing from organizations outside the tech space.

Organizations around the world are seeking to accelerate digital transformation strategies in light of the Covid crisis.


Read More: BBN Times

Author: Imtiaz Adam 

5. SoftBank Backs Facial-Recognition Startup Despite Privacy Concerns

SoftBank Group Corp. is leading an investment in AnyVision Interactive Technologies Ltd. that values the facial-recognition company at over $1 billion, according to a person familiar with the matter, underscoring its commitment to the technology despite pushback over privacy concerns.

Read More: The Wall Street Journal

Author: Parmy Olson 

4. Federated Learning and the Future of ML

By sharing ML models and training data, organizations can power up their ML projects. Now there’s a way to do it without compromising data privacy or security.


Read More: ITpro.

3. Infrared cameras and artificial intelligence uncover the physics of boiling

Boiling is not just for heating up dinner. It’s also for cooling things down. Turning liquid into gas removes energy from hot surfaces, and keeps everything from nuclear power plants to powerful computer chips from overheating.


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2. Everything Wrong With Facial Recognition Softwares

Do AI programs require oversight? A fresh debate has sparked post the release of a report by the US Government Accountability Office. It reveals a total lack of oversight by federal agencies on the use of facial recognition software purchased from third-party vendors.


Read More: Analytics India Mag

1. Artificial Nanowire Network Acts Like Brain When Electrically Stimulated

Scientists at the University of Sydney and Japan’s National Institute for Material Science (NIMS) have discovered how to make an artificial network of nanowires act in a brain-like way when electrically stimulated.

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