miércoles, 23 de febrero de 2011

In the Future, Robots Will Surf Their Own Internet | Fast Company

Interesante. hoy la internet detituye gobiernos. Mañana quizás, nos destituya a nosotros si no estamos pendientes.

In the Future, Robots Will Surf Their Own Internet | Fast Company

In the Future, Robots Will Surf Their Own Internet

BY ARIEL SCHWARTZThu Feb 10, 2011

RoboEarth diagram
If robots are to become our overlords, they will need their own Internet to communicate with each other. RoboEarth, a just-launched robot information sharing network, gets them that much closer to world domination.
The EU-funded RoboEarth project is bringing together European scientists to build a network and database repository for robots to share information about the world. They will, if all goes as planned, use the network to store and retrieve information about objects, locations (including maps), and instructions about completing activities. Robots will be both the contributors and the editors of the repository.
The point, according to the RoboEarth project, is to allow robots to learn from past experiences and share them with their peers. The site explains:
Rapid development of sensor and networking technology is now enabling researchers to collect vast amounts of sensor data, and new data-mining tools are being developed to extract meaningful patterns. Researchers are already using networked "feed forward" approaches to make significant advances in machine-based learning systems. Thus far, however, these smart feed forward systems have been operating in isolation from each other. If they are decommissioned, all that learning is lost.
With RoboEarth, one robot's learning experiences are never lost--the data is passed on for other robots to mine. As RedOrbit explains, that means one robot's experiences with, say, setting a dining room table could be passed on to others, so the butler robot of the future might know how to prepare for dinner guests without any prior programming.
The 35 researchers working on the project expect to be finished within four years. After that, the age of intelligent robots can begin.
Follow Fast Company on Twitter. Ariel Schwartz can be reached by email.

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