“We are also starting to see more applications where AI is becoming part of a “living system,” where it’s continuously learning.”
-GE’s Mark Grabb. 

Every fall, GE Global Research holds a scientific gathering called the Whitney Symposium highlighting the latest scientific trends. Last year the two-day event explored industrial applications of artificial intelligence. We sat down Mark Grabb and Achalesh Pandey, two GE scientists looking for ways to apply AI to  jet engines, medical scanners and other machines. “We are starting to see significant performance increases from the combination of deep learning and reinforcement learning, where you have a human in the loop correcting the system,” Grabb said. “Once you build a smooth user experience and get the system going, people don’t even know they are correcting the AI along the way.”


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