Sony’s new AI-powered TVs ‘mimic the human brain’

Sony has unveiled a new lineup of Bravia TVs that “mimic the human brain” to replicate how we see and hear. The devices use a new processing method that Sony calls “cognitive intelligence.” The company says it goes beyond standard AI to create an immersive visual and sound experience: While conventional AI can only detect and analyze picture elements like color, contrast, and detail individually, the new Cognitive Processor XR can cross-analyze an array of elements at once, just as our brains do. By doing so, each element is adjusted to its best final outcome, in conjunction with each other, so everything is…

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Sony patents AI that adjusts gameplay difficulty when you’re struggling

If battles with video game bosses make you throw your controller at the wall, Sony is working on a new AI feature that could make your future foes more beatable. A new patent application from the Japanese tech titan describes a machine learning system that automatically adjusts difficulty levels when gamers are struggling. The patent was published last week and first spotted by SegmentNext. It suggests using AI to alter a boss‘ moves “based on successful and/or unsuccessful methods or tactics” previously used by a player: The methods or tactics may include, as examples, particular attacks such as a flying punch, a… This story continues at The Next WebOr just read more coverage about: Sony

Elon Musk claims Neuralink created a brain implant that a monkey is using ‘to play video games with his mind’

Elon Musk claims his startup Neuralink has connected a chip to a monkey’s brain that the primate is now using to play video games with its mind. Musk said Neuralink is currently developing brain implants that help people with paralysis control devices with their thoughts. He added that the tech could also enable people to communicate through their minds or save their brain state so when they die it gets uploaded to another body. The Tesla tycoon provided the rare update on Neuralink during a Sunday appearance on the invite-only Clubhouse app. [Read: How this company leveraged AI to become the Netflix of Finland] He described the device as “a Fitbit in… This story continues at The Next Web

Valve co-founder says brain-computer interfaces will let you ‘edit’ your feelings

The head of video games giant Valve says future brain-computer interfaces could change how players feel. Gabe Newell believes BCIs will soon create superior experiences to what we can perceive through our eyes and ears alone. “But that’s not where it gets weird,” he told New Zealand’s 1 News. “Where it gets weird is when who you are becomes editable through a BCI.” Newell envisions the devices detecting a gamer’s emotions and then adjusting the settings to modify their mood — like ramping up the difficulty when they’re getting bored. But they could also be applied to everyday aspects of our lives, from turning… This story continues at The Next Web

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