podcast interviews Articles and Reports
Our podcast interviews feature the best and brightest executives and researchers in artificial intelligence today, and each episode highlights current and near-term AI use-cases of value for business leaders. Explore our full list of AI podcast episodes below:
Dr. Amit Goswami is a theoretical quantum physicist, and renown speaker and author on the topic of understanding consciousness and human existence. The western view of the mind implies that what is real is physical, and what is not physical is not real. Goswami speaks to his experience in physics – and eastern perspective of the mind – that might just shake your current assumptions.
Check out this episode on Libsyn.
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Image credit: GlobalOne
One of the amazing things about brain-computer interfaces (BCIs) is that they can pick up minute electrical signals from the brain and translate them into movement of a prosthetic limb, a wheelchair or even speech. Researchers at BrainGate, an alliance of scientists, physicians, mathematicians and engineers, are studying the brain and developing cutting-edge neurotechnologies to aid people with neurologic diseases, trauma or limb loss.
Waygo is a company that involves more augmented reality and artificial intelligence than most of us would understand, but they've managed to do real-time translation of Asian languages with no connection to the Internet. In this episode, Waygo founder Ryan Rogowski talks about how he got into an accelerator, raised serious money from the infamous 500 Startups fund, and was featured in the New York Times. Startup founders – tune in.
One of the main differences between business-to-business and business-to-consumer marketing is that the former is more complicated. B2B marketing generally has a longer sales cycle, there is usually a larger number of people involved in the sales process and, according to Douglas Burdett, founder of Artillery Marketing Communications, B2B marketing is more emotional than rational.
Trak Lord is head of US marketing with Metaio, one of the world's largest augmented reality (AR) companies – and he believes that a lot of what we think of as "augmented reality" today is going by the wayside. The little "pop-ups" that come out of magazines when we hover our smartphone over them (like this one) aren't going to be the furthest extent of AR. When these little pop-ups or pop-outs ad little value to the user's actual experience, he called them "bunnies in newspapers," a playful way of referring to them as a gimmick.