More AI & Automation Articles
Robotic process automation will take on high volume, manual processes at the Office of Management and Budget and Defense Logistics Agency.
A new NASCIO report takes a look at the challenges and opportunities posed by artificial intelligence.
The FBI wants to teach its Next Generation Identification system to spot and match fingerprints that have been altered.
The technology used to connect cell phones to wireless earbuds could used by law enforcement to identify and track drones.
Although federal, state and local agencies can buy drone deterrence equipment, the technology comes with a slew of regulatory and legal considerations, federal and private aviation law experts said.
When security analysts are freed from the technical shackles of traditional data science, they can harness their expertise and creativity to rapidly ask questions of big data, test theories, explore and validate their ideas.
Under the UAS Integration Pilot Program, San Diego's Fire Department is testing a telepresence and data management platform that allows officials to livestream video from unmanned aerial systems and manage data related to drone flights.
Agencies at every level -- local, state and federal -- are increasingly using AI and machine learning to better understand data and make back-office tasks more efficient.
A new report urges researchers to focus less on automated combat and more on defensive machine learning.
Sensors and machine learning can be as reliable as on site measurements, new research shows.
Army Research Laboratory scientists are teaching robots to learn how to navigate environmental features following examples provided by humans.
New technology will allow unmanned aerial systems to communicate telemetry information over an LTE network.
Police are turning to unmanned aerial vehicles to take high-resolution photos for creating 3D models used by crash investigators.
San Diego is combining its drone research with smart city efforts.
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