Dr Stringer Talk at the AI Summit 2016 - London
Artificial intelligence is transforming our world. Fast.

The Playfair AI Summit 2016 explored the frontiers of AI research and how these technologies are leveraged by companies to extend the functionality of products and services, as well as enable entirely new ones altogether. Conversations were led by the industry's most respected journalists and thinkers.

Dr Stringer was invited as one of the brightest academic and entrepreneurial leaders in engineering, research, product development from the most exciting technology companies and Universities.

You can watch Dr Stringer's talk below.

assisted home living for elderly people

The Foundation is developing a variety of commercial applications. One of these projects aims to develop technologies to look after elderly people living alone or in care homes.
You can watch the video below to find out more.

Dr Stringer Interview - BBC World News
The future of Computer Simulation of the Brain

Dr Simon Stringer is interviewed on BBC World News about future developments in computer modelling of the brain and artificial intelligence.

Dr Stringer leads the Oxford Centre for Theoretical Neuroscience and Artificial Intelligence, which is based within the Oxford University Department of Experimental Psychology.

age of the machines event at the royal institution

Members of the Oxford Centre for Theoretical Neuroscience and Artificial Intelligence gave a lecture entitled ‘Age of the Machines’ at The Royal Institution in September 2014.

The event was organised and sponsored by the asset management firm CQS with additional support from the foundation. The lecture was introduced by Sir Michael Hintze, founder of CQS, who discussed the current trends and the potential future impact of artificial intelligence and robotics in manufacturing, business and society.

Dr Stringer described current technical challenges in artificial intelligence and robot control, and discussed how these challenges might be met by advances in understanding brain function. Dr James Tromans and Dr Daniel Walters discussed their work developing computer models of visual and spatial processing in the brain, respectively. While Juan Galeazzi presented simulations of a new model of animal behaviour that had been developed by Harry Jordan. Dr Stringer concluded by discussing the possibility of creating machines with artificial consciousness.

A video of the Royal Institution event may be seen below.

Meet the Team organising such events!