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Posted by On March 08, 2018

Windows 10's next major update will include Windows ML, a new AI platform

Windows 10
Photo by Amelia Holowaty Krales / The Verge

Microsoft is planning to include more artificial intelligence capabilities inside Windows 10 soon. The software giant is unveiling a new AI platform, Windows ML, for developers today, that will be available in the next major Windows 10 update available this spring. Microsoft’s new platform will enable all developers that create apps on Windows 10 to leverage existing pre-trained machine learning models in apps.

Windows ML will enable developers to create more powerful apps for consumers running Windows 10. Developers will be able to import existing learning models from different AI platforms and run them locally on PCs and devices running Windows 10, speeding up real-time analysis of local data like images or video, or even improving background tasks like indexing files for quick search inside apps. Microsoft has already been using AI throughout Office 365, inside the Windows 10 Photos app, and even with its Windows Hello facial recognition to allow Windows 10 users to sign into PCs and laptops with their faces.

Microsoft’s Windows machine learning model is designed to run across a number of different devices, including laptops, PCs, Internet of Things devices, servers, datacenters, and the HoloLens headset. AI processors, like Intel’s Movidius VPU, will also be supported, and Microsoft’s platform will op timize tasks for the hardware available. Essentially, Microsoft is promising that Windows will take care of the hassle of worrying about older hardware processing machine learning models, instead of developers having to consider performance impacts in their apps.

Developers will be able to get an early look at the AI platform on Windows with Visual Studio Preview 15.7, and they’ll be able to use the Windows ML API in standard desktops apps and Universal Windows Apps across all editions of Windows 10 this year. Microsoft is planning to reveal more about the platform at its Windows Developer day today and at the company’s Build conference in May. We’d expect to see Microsoft demonstrate some of the direct AI improvements for future versions of Windows at Build, to show consumers exactly how this new platform will improve apps.

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Posted by On March 08, 2018

Brain tissue samples from people of all ages suggest we stop growing new neurons in our early teens

New research suggests that the human brain does not add more neurons to its circuitry once it has reached maturity.

The work, published Wednesday in Nature, contradicts a smattering of earlier studies that found that humans did indeed have the ability to add to their neural networks even after they reached adulthood.


Amar Sahay, a professor at the Harvard Stem Cell Institute who was not involved in the research said the new findings are sure to make a splash.

"But that's science," he said. "It's not always a straight line from point A to point B. Sometimes it's a winding road."

Researchers have known for decades that many animals â€" including mice, canaries and monkeys â€" have the ability to produce new neurons over the course of t heir lives in the process known as neurogenesis.

A small number of papers had indicated that adult humans also possessed this capability, specifically in an interior region of the brain known as the hippocampus that is associated with memory.

However, after examining brain tissue samples collected from 59 human subjects ranging in age from a 14-week-old fetus to a 77-year-old man, the authors found that neurogenesis drops off considerably in humans after one year of life. After adolescence, it appears to stop completely.

The findings came as a bit of a shock to the research team from UC San Francisco

"We went into this work thinking we were going to find evidence of neurogenesis because other groups did," said Mercedes Paredes, an assistant professor of neurology at UCSF and one of the leaders of the study. "So we were actually surprised when we didn't see any evidence of it in our adult samples."

Neurons are the oddly shaped cells that process and transmit information in our brain. Arturo Alvarez-Buylla, the principal investigator of the study, described them as the semiconductors of the brain.

The vast majority of neurons are generated during fetal development, but scientists have shown that in some regions of the brain, new neurons can continue to be made in adult animals.

"It is really a feat of biology," said Alvarez-Buylla. "The cell has to be born, then migrate and integrate into the tissue, make new extensions to connect with other cells, and then it has to contribute to the brain function."

Although this process has been well studied in mice, rats and canaries among other animals, only a handful of studies have sought to discover if neurogenesis also occurs in people after childhood.

"It's tricky," Paredes said. "It's hard to study human brain tissue, not only to get th e samples, but to know how to analyze them and have confidence in the result."

The samples used in this work were collected from hospitals in China, Spain, Los Angeles and San Francisco. Most of the brain tissue came from people who had just died, but 22 samples came from brain operations that were performed on living people as a treatment for epilepsy.

"In those cases we were able to get the tissue very quickly, preserve them in the best way possible and then analyze them with less concern for degradation," Paredes said.


Instead of looking for new neurons themselves, the authors analyzed their tissue samples for combinations of proteins that are associated both with young neurons or with the stem cells that would make new neurons.

To make sure there was no mistake with their detection method, the authors looked to see if they could find evidence of new neuron growth in the brain tissue of fetus es, where they were certain that new neurons were developing. And indeed, when they looked at the fetal hippocampus, they were able to see that it was filled with young neurons.

"So in that case, we thought, we definitely have the tools to see them," Paredes said.

Next they wondered if perhaps their methods were only capable of detecting neurogenesis in young brains, and not in the brains of adults. To see if that was the case they analyzed two post-mortem autopsy samples and looked for evidence of young neurons in another region of the brain that is known to produce new neurons into childhood. There, the authors did find rare examples of young neurons, but very few.

"That showed us that we do have the ability to detect them, even in adult cases as well," Paredes said.

After they were convinced that there was nothing wrong with their detection technique, the authors set about making sense of their data.

Their research had shown that there are significantly fewer immature neurons in the 1-year-old brain, compared to earlier stages of life. In addition, the oldest sample where they still saw evidence of young neurons came from a 13-year-old."

"This was a very extensive and detailed undertaking that is critical to the field," said Sahay.

While the authors have some thoughts as to why previous work on neurogenesis in humans do not agree with their findings, they also say that more work needs to be done to understand exactly what is going on in the human brain.

"There are only a handful of studies out there that have already attempted to look at this, and they came to wildly different conclusions," said Shawn Sorrell, a senior researcher in Alvarez-Buylla's lab who co-led the work. "We felt there was room for another voice on this and another set of data that could provide more clues to what is happening in humans."

He added that reconciling all the various findings is "part of the scientific enterprise."

One of the reasons scientists are so interested in the possibility of adult human neurogenesis is that it suggests one way that the human brain might repair itself, said Alvarez-Buylla.

"A new neuron made in the brain would be an incredible tool to fix brains," he said.

But both the authors and other experts in the field say the new work is no reason to give up on the dream that neurogensis could one day be harnessed to help humans.

"The takeaway is not that it is pointless to study neurogenesis," Sahay said. "Neuroscience is replete with examples of how to restore plasticity in the brain."

Perhaps future work will reveal what mechanisms animals are using to generate new neurons into adulthood, as well as how the human brain might be taught to master this challenging feat.

Do you love science? I do! Follow me @DeborahNetburn and "like" Los Angeles Times Science & Health on Facebook.



For all their risks, opioids had no pain-relieving advantage in a yearlong clinical trial

The stronger a state's gun laws, the lower its rate of gun-related homicides and suicides

Source: Google News US Health | Netizen 24 United States


Posted by On March 08, 2018

China's Tiangong-1 due for uncontrolled re-entry, soon

Tiangong-1 potential re-entry area. Map showing the area between 42.8 degrees North and 42.8 degrees South latitude (in green), over which Tiangong-1 could reenter. Image via ESA CC BY-SA IGO 3.0.

China’s first space station â€" Tiangong-1 (Heavenly Palace 1) â€" was launched in 2011, and, originally, a controlled re-entry was planned. Firing the craft’s engines would have enabled controllers to allow the craft to burn up (mostly) over a large, unpopulated region of the South Pacific ocean. Any surviving pieces would have fallen into the ocean. But, in March 2016, the Tiangong-1 space station ceased functioning. Ground teams lost control of the craft, and it can no longer be commanded to fire its engines. It is, therefore, expected to make an uncontrolled reentry … soon.

The cur rent estimated window for Tiangong-1’s re-entry is approximately March 29 to April 9, 2018. ESA calls these dates “highly variable.”

Reentry will take place anywhere between 43 degrees North and 43 degrees South (see map below). At no time will a precise time or location prediction for re-entry be possible.

Tiangong 1 re-entry window, as of March 6, 2018, via ESA.

The spacecraft’s main body is approximately 34 feet (10.4 meters) long.

ESA has said that Tiangong-1 will “substantially burn up” in Earth’s atmosphere. Will pieces crash to Earth? Possibly. Will they crash in populated areas? It’s not possible to say.

As of today’s date (March 7, 2018), the spacecraft is at about 258 km (155 miles) altitude. Its orbit is clearly decaying; you can follow the spacecraft’s descent here.

Tiangong-1 is not designed to withstand re-entry, as some spacecraft are. It will mostly burn up due to the extreme heat and friction generated by its high-speed passage through Earth’s atmosphere.

Tiangong 1 re-entry, as of March 6, 2018, via ESA.

Tiangong 1’s major goal was to test and master technologies related to orbital rendezvous and docking. One uncrewed and two crewed missions â€" executed by the Shenzhou (Divine Craft) spacecraft â€" took place during its operational lifetime. ESA explained:

Following launch in 2011, the Tiangong-1 orbit began steadily decaying due to the faint, yet not-zero, atmospheric drag present even at 300 or 400 km altitude. This affects all satellites and spacecraft in low-Earth orbit, like the International Space Station (ISS), for example.

ESA is updating its forecast for Tiangong-1’s re-entry frequently; click here to go to ESA’ s updates.

Bottom line: China’s first space station will undergo an uncontrolled re-entry into Earth’s atmosphere sometime in the March-April timeframe.

Live, real-time tracking of Tiangong-1 here

Deborah Byrd

Deborah Byrd

Deborah Byrd created the EarthSky radio series in 1991 and founded in 1994. Today, she serves as Editor-in-Chief of this website. She has won a galaxy of awards from the broadcasting and science communities, including having an asteroid named 3 505 Byrd in her honor. A science communicator and educator since 1976, Byrd believes in science as a force for good in the world and a vital tool for the 21st century. "Being an EarthSky editor is like hosting a big global party for cool nature-lovers," she says.


China's Tiangong-1 due for uncontrolled re-entry, soon

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Posted by On March 08, 2018

2018 NFL Mock Draft: Giants move up a spot for Josh Allen, Browns decide not to take Barkley

2018 NFL Mock Draft: Giants move up a spot for Josh Allen, Browns decide not to take Barkley

The Giants aren't willing to wait for their next franchise quarterback

  • @ryanwilson_07
  • • 10 min read

You wouldn't know it to watch the breathless coverage, but the 2018 NFL Scouting Combine isn't the end-all-be-all as we move towards the 2018 NFL Draft. There's still all the college game film, not to mention the impending pro days and personal workouts for each of the prospects. But the combine is more than a bunch of guys running around in shorts and t-shirts. There is value in 40 times, three-cone drills and vertical leaps â€" and the interviews are arguably even more important.

Wherever you stand on the spectacle that has become the NFL Scouting Combine, there's no denying its usefulness; in context, it's a piece of the pre-draft puzzle that helps order a team's draft board and, ultimately, informs their draft-day decision. With that in mind, there are going to be combine winners and losers, and the winners will see their draft stock rise while the losers will face more scrutiny in the coming days and weeks.

One of last weekend's big winners was Wyoming quarterback Josh Allen , who may have catapulted himself to the No. 1 pick after a solid performance that included dropping 66-yard dimes:

The strong-armed Allen was also impressive in his team interviews and during his media session, telling reporters that he'd be honored to play for the Browns should they draft him first overall. But if they don't, Allen made it clear that he would embrace a chance to play for the the Giants and their new coach, Pat Shurmur, going so far as to call him "a brilliant mind." In the pre-combine round of mock drafts four of six experts had Allen going to New York with the No. 2 pick.

We were were one of those people, and we have Rosen again going to New York â€" this time with the first-overall selection. Yep, the Giants are trading up one slot to get their next franchise quarterback. Is the cost prohibitive? Ask the Eagles, who in 2016 sent the Browns the No. 8 pick and a third- and fourth-rounder, a 2017 first-ro und pick and a 2018 second-round pick for the right to move up six spots to the No. 2 pick to draft Carson Wentz.

The lesson: If you identify your guy you take him.

Allen isn't without his flaws; he completed just 56.2 percent of his passes at Wyoming last season, though it wasn't entirely his fault.

"He played with guys who are going to be bartenders or bouncers," one league scout told's Pete Prisco, who added this reminder: Brett Favre had a completion percentage of 52.4 when he came out of Southern Mississippi 28 years ago. He turned out OK.

Eli Manning is 37 and ranked 23rd in total value among all quarterbacks last season, according to Football Outsiders, sandwiched between Tyrod Taylor and Josh McCown. The Giants certainly could stay put at No. 2 and hope that the Browns, a team perennially desperate for quarterback help, passes on Allen. The problem: After Cleveland said "Thanks, we're good!" on Carson Wentz and Deshaun Watson, there's no way new general manager John Dorsey isn't taking a quarterback.

Which is why if the Giants fall in love with Allen, they may not want to wait around to get him.

1. New York Giants (via mock trade)

Josh Allen, QB, Wyoming. Allen put on a show at the combine and made it clear he'd love to play for Pat Shurmur. And with 37-year-old Eli Manning entering his 15th season, the Giants are in the market for his replacement -- and it's unlikely they'll have this draft position again anytime soon.

2. Cleveland Browns (via mock trade)

Bradley Chubb, DE, NC State. Last year the Browns used the No. 1 pick on Myles Garrett, who showed glimpses of just how dominant he could be. Chubb would booken d Garrett and suddenly give Cleveland one of the most formidable, disruptive defensive lines in the NFL.

3. Indianapolis Colts

Saquon Barkley, RB, Penn State. If Andrew Luck isn't 100 percent -- and no one seems to know when he will be -- Barkley can be for Jacoby Brissett what Ezekiel Elliott was for Dak Prescott in 2016: The world's most dynamic security blanket. The Colts have myriad needs on both sides of the ball but don't forget, the Cowboys were 4-12 the season before Elliott and Prescott arrived and promptly went 13-3.

4. Cleveland Browns (from Texans)

Sam Darnold, QB, USC. The Browns, who were reportedly trying to trade for Alex Smith before the Redskins landed him, could make a run at AJ McCarron in the coming weeks. Whatever happens, new general mana ger John Dorsey is still drafting a quarterback. And with Darnold widely considered the best of the bunch, he makes perfect sense here.

5. Denver Broncos

Josh Rosen, QB, UCLA. Word on the street is that the Broncos could be in the Case Keenum business but he's not a long-term solution. Rosen has terrific mechanics and completed 63 percent of his passes last season even though he was victimized by 31 drops.

6. New York Jets

Quenton Nelson, G, Notre Dame. The Jets have needs everywhere, but if they win the Kirk Cousins sweepstakes they'll need to protect him and Nelson is one of the draft's best players.

7. Tampa Bay Buccaneers

Minkah Fitzpatrick, DB, Alabama. The Bu cs' pass defense ranked 31st last season and Fitzpatrick's best attribute is his versatility. He excels in the slot, at safety and as a nickel linebacker and he'll immediately upgrade a hapless unit that was hard to watch at times in 2017.

8. Chicago Bears

Tremaine Edmunds, LB, Virginia Tech. Edmunds is a physical freak, even by combine standards. He's only 19 years old and the Bears have other needs, but if they land a wide receiver in free agency Edmunds makes sense here.

9. San Francisco 49ers

Denzel Ward, CB, Ohio State. The 49ers' pass defense was among the worst in the league, and San Francisco's defensive backs were the weakest link on a weak unit. Ward isn't the biggest cornerback in the draft but he can cover, skills that are hard to come by in the NFL.

10. Oakland Raiders

Roquan Smith, LB, Georgia. One of the NFL's most disappointing defenses adds one of the draft's best inside linebacker.

11. Miami Dolphins

Baker Mayfield, QB, Oklahoma. Mayfield isn't your prototypical NFL quarterback. At 6-foot-1, 220 pounds, and with a demeanor that can sometimes rub people the wrong way, he has drawn comparisons to Johnny Manziel. Mayfield is understandably bothered by this, but the Oklahoma star can play. In Miami, he'll provide the Dolphins much-needed insurance against Ryan Tannehill, who has battled inconsistency and injuries.

12. Cincinnati Bengals

Mike McGlinchey, OT, Notre Dame. Cincinnati's offensive line wasn't even replacement level last season, and McGlinchey would provide a much-needed upgrade, not only making life easier for Andy Dalton but for Joe Mixon too.

13. Washington Redskins

Josh Jackson, CB, Iowa. The Redskins inexplicably included Kendall Fuller in the Alex Smith trade and Jackson is a rangy, fast, athletic cornerback who can replace him in the secondary.

14. Green Bay Packers

Marcus Davenport, DE, UTSA. Davenport follows up a big Senior Bowl week with a strong combine and the University of Texas-San Antonio standout brings his pass-rushing skills to Green Bay. He had 21.5 sacks and 37.5 tackles for loss during his four-year college career, and he would join a defense that ranked 17th in sacks a season ago with 37.

15. Arizona Cardinals

Lamar Jackson, QB, Louisville. If this feels like a stretch it's because it probably is. But unless the Cardinals are willing to move up in Round 1 Jackson may be the only first-round talent left on the board. The team could also address the need in free agency, or choose to bolster other needs with this pick, like the offensive line.

16. Baltimore Ravens

Calvin Ridley, WR, Alabama. Just like the Browns are perpetually looking for a quarterback, the Ravens are annually in search of a game-changing wide receiver. Ridley lasts to the middle of the first round after a run on defensive players at the top of the board.

17. Los Angeles Chargers

Derwin James, S, Flo rida State. Yes, the Chargers drafted two defensive backs a year ago; they were late-rounders and not nearly the talent that James is. Plus, in today's NFL you can never have too many competent defensive backs. James is solid against both the run and the pass and will make an already good defense better.

18. Seattle Seahawks

Will Hernandez, OL, UTEP. The Seahawks could have gone in any number of directions with this pick -- cornerback and defensive line among them -- but making an honest effort to protect Russell Wilson seems like the prudent move given that he spent much of the 2017 season running for his life.

19. Dallas Cowboys

Vita Vea, DT, Washington. At 6-foot-4 and almost 350 pounds, Vea is one of the biggest players in the draft. He makes sen se in Dallas where the Cowboys' defense ranked 25th a season ago.

20. Detroit Lions

Maurice Hurst, DT, Michigan. At 6-foot-2 and 283 pounds, Hurst may be undersized, but his unbelievable quickness more than makes up for it. He'll be an integral piece to new coach Matt Patricia's defense.

21. Buffalo Bills

Rashaan Evans, ILB, Alabama. With Preston Brown likely headed for free agency, the Bills fill the void in the middle of their defense with Evans, the leader of Alabama's defense last season.

22. Buffalo Bills (from Chiefs)

Da'Ron Payne, DT, Alabama. At 6-3, 310 pounds, Payne is a natural run-stuffer who needs more work as a pass rusher. With 34-year-ol d Kyle Williams set to hit free agency, Payne makes sense here.

23. Los Angeles Rams

Isaiah Oliver, CB, Colorado. The Rams have huge needs at cornerback and edge rusher and Oliver, who is 6-foot-1 and 190 pounds, has elite size and speed to matchup with NFL wide receivers.

24. Carolina Panthers

Courtland Sutton, WR, SMU. Devin Funchess was the Panthers' leading receiver last season, followed by a running back (Christian McCaffrey) and a player they traded after eight games (Kelvin Benjamin). Put another way: Cam Newton needs another downfield weapon and Sutton could be it.

25. Tennessee Titans

Harold Landry, DE, Boston College. Landry isn't a finished p roduct but he can get after the quarterback from Day 1, something the Titans' front seven needs to do better in 2018.

26. Atlanta Falcons

Taven Bryan, DT, Florida. The Falcons could lose four defensive linemen -- including Dontari Poe -- in free agency and Bryan should still be on the board late in Round 1.

27. New Orleans Saints

Mike Gesicki, TE, Penn State: We've previously had South Dakota St. tight end Dallas Goedert here but after Gesicki's lights-out performance at the combine, he's now our guy. Yes, the Saints could bring back Jimmy Graham but the only thing better than one playmaking tight end is two of them for Drew Brees to enjoy.

28. Pittsburgh Steelers < /h2>

Justin Reid, S, Stanford. With Ryan Shazier out for 2018, the Steelers have a gaping hole in the middle of the defense. But with Smith and Evans long off the board, Pittsburgh looks to bolster its secondary. Reid had a fantastic combine and if the Steelers find middle linebacker help in free agency, expect more conversations about how they'll address the safety position in the draft.

29. Jacksonville Jaguars

James Washington, WR, Oklahoma State. The Jaguars didn't use the franchise tag on Allen Robinson, and the dearth of playmakers makes Washington an intriguing option here. Blake Bortles played well in 2017 without a legitimate deep threat and with the defense among the NFL's best, fielding a replacement-level offense could get this team to the Super Bowl.

30. Minnesota Vikings

Orlando Bown, OT, Oklahoma. Brown definitely hurt his stock with his poor combine, but his game film remains impressive. The Vikings need help at tackle and Brown fits the bill, upgrading a unit that was replacement level in the running game last season.

31. New England Patriots

Jaire Alexander, CB, Louisville. The Super Bowl proved that the Patriots desperately need pass rushers and cover cornerbacks. With Malcolm Butler having played his last game in New England, restocking the secondary begins with Alexander, who was impressive at the combine.

32. Philadelphia Eagles

Derrius Guice, RB, LSU. With LeGarrette Blount and Darren Sproles headed for free agency, Guice, who has drawn comparisons to Marshawn Lynch, would seem like a natural fit. Yes, Jay Ajayi and Super Bowl hero Corey Clement return (along with Wendell Smallwood) but as Blount proved in 2017, you can never have too many talented backs in a game where injuries can derail a season.

Ryan Wilson CBS Sports Writer follow

Ryan Wilson has been an NFL writer for CBS Sports since June 2011, and he's covered five Super Bowls in that time. Ryan previously worked at AOL's FanHouse from start to finish, and Football Outsiders... Full Bio

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Posted by On March 08, 2018

Watch This Machine Solve a Rubik's Cube Faster Than My Jaw Can Drop


About a year ago last march, a robot called the Sub1 solved a Rubik’s Cube in 0.637-seconds, earning it the Guinness World Record for being the fastest cube-solving bot. That honor now appears to be in jeopardy, however, as a pair of engineers have demonstrated a new robot that can solve a Rubik’s Cube in almost half that time: a mere 0.38 seconds.

According to the blog that Ben Katz and Jared Di Carlo created to show off their ‘Rubik’s Contraption’, the bot relies on six Kollmorgen ServoDisc U9-series motorsâ€"often used in high-precision, high-speed robot armsâ€"to manipulate the puzzle cube at blinding speeds. To the naked eye, the movements are nothing but a momentary blur of colored plastic quickly coming into perfect order.

The Rubik’s Contraption also uses a pair of PlayStation Eye cameras to analyze and calculate an efficient soluti on to a mixed-up Rubik’s Cube before it ever makes a single move, which helps contribute to its speed. The creators say they have also developed special controllers for the robot’s six motors to ensure that only one is moving at any given time. If the movements of the motors happen to overlap, even for a hundredth of a second, it will simply tear a Rubik’s Cube apart, as demonstrated below.

Katz and Di Carlo’s robot hasn’t been reviewed by Guinness World Record officials yet, which is unfortunate, because the creators claim it could solve a Rubik’s Cube even faster than 0.38-seconds. Improving its efficiency, however, apparently requires time-consuming debugging, which the pair seem less interested in doing just to earn a fancy piece of paper and 15 additional minutes of internet fame.


[Built Its via TechCrunch]

Source: Google N ews US Technology | Netizen 24 United States