From predictive design to 3D printing and even autonomous machines on site, what could construction look like if it were automated?
Commercially viable quantum computing could be here sooner than you think, thanks to a new innovation that shrinks quantum tech down onto a chip: a cryochip.
It seems like quantum computers will likely be a big part of our computing future—but getting them to do anything super useful has been famously difficult. Lots of new technologies are aiming to get commercially viable quantum computing here just a little bit faster, including one innovation that shrinks quantum technology down onto a chip.
Swarms of robots 3D printing from martian dust, cutting-edge engineering, NASA-recognised designs and inflatable pods that feel just like home.
This is how we build on Mars.
Read the full story on this video, including images and useful links, here – https://www.theb1m.com/video/this-is-how-we-build-on-mars
Fabio is the General Country Manager for Microsoft Consulting & Services in Italy, joined in April 2016.
In the last few years, he led a profound business transformation centered on Artificial Intelligence and data-driven business models.
Cody from OnMSFT.com takes a quick look at Windows 10X, the operating system Microsoft has been designing for next generation devices.
A quantum computer isn’t just a more powerful version of the computers we use today; it’s something else entirely, based on emerging scientific understanding — and more than a bit of uncertainty.
Enter the quantum wonderland with TED Fellow Shohini Ghose and learn how this technology holds the potential to transform medicine, create unbreakable encryption and even teleport information.
Can’t get enough? Here’s another video.
Isaac Arthur ponders what the future of AI/human interaction will look like and the social/ethical implications thereof.
Second Thought highlights some of the more fanciful predictions of what the world would be like in 2020.
Microsoft’s Project Silica aims to show that glass is the future of long-term data storage.
To prove its usefulness outside the lab, Microsoft partnered with Warner Bros. to write the 1978 Superman film into glass with lasers.
To see the whole process and the Superman glass, CNET visited Microsoft’s Research Lab in Cambridge, England and Warner Bros. Studios in Burbank, California.
Vern Brownell, CEO, D-Wave Systems, takes the stage to talk about the change that Quantum computing will make in the world, and it will be the complementary to A.I. and machine learning.#WorldGovSummit
“Quantum computing addresses possibilities that are incomprehensible with the most sophisticated supercomputers of today”