Headline, October 03 2023/ '' ROUTE ''' STUDENTS '''' ROSES ''


 '''' ROSES ''

ON THE WORLD STUDENTS SOCIETY - WITH The Esteemed '' The New York Times '' endowed by !WOW! with life long honours and membership, the students of America lead. !Welcome to !WOW!

Engineer and one of the Star Founders of !WOW! Salar Khan and team has to ' keep their heads and soak and wrap it around Artificial Intelligence. '' !WOW! has to get ahead of the A.I. pack. !WOW!  has to provide global leadership. The world and I have thrown the gauntlet.''

STAR ENGINEERS Rabo, Haleema, Hussain, and thousands of others must figure and understand the disruptions of A.I. but also delight and cheer in its endless possibilities. They have to be ready to embrace continuous innovation.

'' But where is Star Dee, on this? ''

ALL ESTEEMED GLOBAL FOUNDER FRAMERS OF !WOW! have to embrace an '' AI-First First Mindset. '' It's a live or die situation. The Rules in Millions have to come from the The World Students Society.''  No two ways!

VOTE : Say in Proud Pakistan, H.E. President Arif Alvi should enable setting up a Research Center funded by Standard Chartered Bank, Mobilink, Ferguson, AKD, Khushhali Bank, UBL, HBL,......... to help genius students revolutionise the future and science. This could lift Proud Pakistan. '' That's your chance.''

THE ADDING OF THE ARTIFICIAL INTELLIGENCE : IN 1665, during a period of rapid scientific progress, Robert Hooke, an English polymath, described the advent of new scientific instruments such as the microscope and telescope as :

''  The artificial organs to the natural''.  They let researchers explore the previously inaccessible realms and discover things in new ways, '' with prodigious benefits to all sorts of useful knowledge''.

For Hooke's modern day successors, the adding of artificial intelligence to the scientific toolkit is poised to do the same in the coming years - with similarly world-changing results.

DEBATE about artificial intelligence [AI] tends to focus on its potential dangers : algorithmic bias and discrimination, the mass destruction of jobs and even, some say, the extinction of humanity.

As some observers fret about these dystopian scenarios, however, others are focusing on the potential rewards. AI could, they claim, help humanity solve some of its biggest and thorniest problems.

And, they say, AI will do this in a very specific way : by radically accelerating the pace of scientific discovery, especially in areas such medicine, climate science and green technology.

Luminaries in the field such as Demis Hassabis and Yann LeCun believe that AI can turbocharge scientific progress and lead to a golden age of discovery. Could they be right?

SUCH CLAIMS are worth examining, and may provide a useful counterbalance to fears about large-scale unemployment and killer robots. Many previous technologies have, of course, been falsely hailed as panaceas.

The electric telegraph was lauded in the 1850s as a herald of world peace, as were aircraft in the 1900s ; pundits in the 1990s said the internet would reduce inequality and eradicate nationalism.

But the mechanism by which AI will supposedly solve the world's problems has a stronger historical basis, because there have been several periods in history when new approaches and new tools did indeed help bring about bursts of world-changing scientific discovery and innovation.

IN THE 17th century microscopes and telescopes opened up new vistas of discovery and encouraged researchers to favor their own observations over the received wisdom of antiquity, while the introduction of scientific journals gave them ways to share and publicise their findings.

The result was rapid progress in astronomy, physics and other fields, and new inventions from the pendulum clock to the steam engine - the prime mover of the Industrial Revolution.

THEN, starting in the late 19th century, the establishment of research laboratories, which brought together ideas, people and materials on an industrial scale, gave rise to further innovation such as artificial fertiliser, pharmaceuticals and the transistor, the building block of the computer.

From the mid-20th century, computers in turn enabled new form of science based on simulation and modelling, from the design of weapons and aircraft to more accurate weather forecasting.

And the computer revolution may not be finished yet. AI tools and technologies are now being applied in almost every field of science, though the degree of adoption varies widely :

.- 7.2% of physics and astronomy papers published in 2022 involved AI, for example, compared with 1.4% in veterinary science. AI is being employed in many ways. It can identify promising candidates for analysis such as molecules with particular properties in drug discovery, or materials with the characteristics needed in batteries or solar cells.

It can sift through piles of data such as those produced by particle colliders or robotic telescopes, looking for patterns. And AI can model and analyse even more complex systems, such as the folding of proteins and the formation of galaxies

AI tools have been used to identify new antibiotics, reveal the Higgs boson and spot regional accents in wolves among other things.

The Honour and Serving of the Latest Global Operational Research on AI, Future, Opportunities and Preparations continues. The World Students Society thanks most profoundly '' The Economist.''

With most loving and respectful dedication to the Great Nation of the United Kingdom, and then all other great nations, and then Mankind, Students, Professors and Teachers of the World.

See Ya all prepare for Great Global Elections on !WOW! - the exclusive and eternal ownership of every student in the world - : wssciw.blogspot.com and Twitter X !E-WOW! - The Ecosystem 2011:

Good Night and God Bless

SAM Daily Times - the Voice of the Voiceless


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