Artificial Intelligence Depends On Water Vapor In Atmosphere Declares Sharon Kleyne – Yahoo Finance

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Artificial Intelligence Applications in Medical Field Explored on Sharon Kleyne Talk Radio. Richard Li Joins Sharon Kleyne on Kleyne Talk Radio To Examine Future of Artificial Intelligence on Earth.

GRANTS PASS, Ore., Feb. 13, 2020 /PRNewswire-PRWeb/ — Air Date: 10 February 2020

Guest: Richard Li, graduate student and a Graduate Teaching Assistant at Western Washington University, Washington

https://www.voiceamerica.com/episode/121578/artificial-intelligence-will-it-change-the-world

Artificial intelligence is changing the way we live on this planet and its future is limitless according to Sharon Kleyne, host of the internationally syndicated radio program The Sharon Kleyne Hour Water Life Science®/Nature’s Pharma®, The Power of Water® & Your Health sponsored by Nature’s Tears® EyeMist® on VoiceAmerica and her special guest, Richard Li, a graduate of biochemistry, a graduate teaching assistant at Western Washington University, an author and concert pianist who studied to be a surgeon before switching paths to computer science and artificial intelligence.

For Kleyne, of course, everything begins with the water evaporation of the water vapor in the atmosphere. “Lack of education has been very concerning to me,” says Kleyne. “For planet earth to exist to eternity, people need to take the water seriously. Breathing the moisture in the atmosphere is vital to life. Evaporation takes you from dehydration to death. You need to know that word: Evaporation!”

Kleyne, founder and research director of Bio Logic Aqua® Research Water Life Science®, is also concerned that artificial intelligence could be used to alter the atmosphere and negatively impact peoples’ lives and health. “Artificial intelligence is really about the body living with the water vapor in the atmosphere,” says Kleyne. “What is happening with that computer and algorithm is affected by the water vapor in the atmosphere.”

Richard Li describes how “artificial intelligence is all about using computers to write software that thinks and process information like humans do. I’m specializing in the field of the mathematics of machine learning and deep learning, which is sort of a subset of artificial intelligence,” says Li.

Li goes on to describe how machine learning uses mathematical models, algorithm, in order to take in data that you currently have and extrapolate it in order to accommodate future information. It allows you to build models that predict alternative outcomes. Deep learning uses what is called a convolutional network in order to model the human brain.

When Kleyne asks about applications of artificial intelligence to assist diagnosis in the medical field, Li is enthusiastic. “One of the goals we’re going for with artificial intelligence,” says Li, “is to be able to assist doctors in their practice.” Yet, there is much work to be done. “At this point,” Li cautions, “the medical world is very behind when it comes to adopting artificial intelligence. I do believe we can use artificial intelligence to diagnose illness. We can use algorithm to analyze patient symptoms.”

Kleyne also raises the issue of world security and the ways it might be impacted by artificial intelligence. “China,” says Li, “has the most highly developed artificial intelligence system in the world. More than 300 million facial recognition cameras are installed throughout China. If, for example, you jaywalk,” says Li, “a camera/computer will immediately identify you and deduct a fine from your bank account.”

Still, artificial intelligence can be a force for good and can be used for almost anything such as storage and predicting alternate outcomes, Li points out.

Listen to the talk radio program organized by program director Rose Hong of Global Dragon TV and featuring Richard Li, pianist and author of Find True North (an identity and freedom quest tale set in North Korea) who is also a graduate student and a Graduate Teaching Assistant at Western Washington University in computer science and artificial intelligence and new water technology educator and evaporative dry eye researcher Sharon Kleyne as they discuss artificial intelligence and its possible application to the medical field, security, atmosphere, education, water and evaporation, follow this link: https://www.voiceamerica.com/episode/121578/artificial-intelligence-will-it-change-the-world

If you would like to watch a brief, entertaining educational film that demonstrates the application of the new Dry Eye Solution® technology Nature’s Tears® EyeMist®, sponsor of Sharon Kleyne’s talk radio program, go here: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=l0gOr8TB45U

 

SOURCE Sharon Kleyne Talk Radio