Brain stem cells support artificial intelligence
Brain stem cells support artificial intelligence

A pioneering new project has been revealed that uses stem cells from the human brain to boost the development of artificial intelligence through microchips.

This project demonstrates how to use neurons to improve computers' ability to learn information, and using these neurons can also significantly reduce energy consumption.

An international team led by scientists from Aston University and Loughborough University, as well as institutions in the United Kingdom, France, Spain and Switzerland, hopes that the combination of the power of the human brain and its ability to adapt to traditional electronic technology will make the calculation and revolutionize artificial intelligence.

"Our goal is to harness the unprecedented computing power of the human brain to dramatically improve the capabilities of computers and help us solve complex problems," said David Saad, professor of mathematics at Aston University.

“We believe this project has the potential to push the current limits of processing power and energy consumption, leading to a paradigm shift in machine learning technology.

The Neu-ChiP project was funded by the European Commission with 3.5 million euros to explore the potential of human thinking in AI technology.

Neu-ChiP is the latest project in an emerging area called Neural Computing that uses an inspiring model of how the human brain works.

Neural computing aims to simulate human nervous activity electronically but is hampered by the limitations of traditional electronic technology.

Compared to electronic devices, the human brain offers efficient information processing functions and can be operated without complex cooling system and massive power requirements.

Research in neuroscience computer science is primarily focused on designing simulations of the brain rather than using its actual biological components. This is the goal of the Neu-ChiP Project.

Remy Monason, research director at the National Center for Scientific Research, who was involved in the project, said: We will not be content with ChiP remodeling of a system made up of many unusually complex components (human neurons), but we have tried to keep going.

"Our goal is to put the nervous system in a state in which it cannot perform intuitive calculations," he added.

This three-year study began with scientists trying to grow human brain stem cells through microchips and then teach them how to solve data problems in the hope that this will lead to the development of machine learning technology.

In addition to developing new AI technologies, the project will also provide information about how the brain works and is used to develop stem cell therapies.

Dr. Paul Roach, in charge of the research, said, “The goal of this project is to change the way we use complex and interpersonal neural circuits in real time to analyze information.

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