57. Use it to improve Home Security: Technology is being used to improve on our home security. Home spy technologies will enable you keep track of what is going on in your home while at work or on holidays, this spy technology can be installed on your smart phone device or tablet, then connect to the spying web-cam device at home using internet. You can also use hardware home alarm systems, which can be triggered on when some thing wrong happens at home. For example, the alarm system can be connected to report any forced entry in your home, or it can be set to report fire outbreak in the house.
16. Use automated programs: Many teachers have issues with assessing students work and grades, you might find one teacher has to grade over 60 students , analyze their work, comment and suggest areas of improvement. This sounds like a lot of work for one person, and they have to be accurate, because any mistake made in a student’s grade can affect their future. We leave in an economy, where less money is spent on reducing sizes of classes, so you will find that many teachers are stressed out with big classrooms, the workload is too much yet the payment is also little. So as a teacher, you can use technology to automate some processes. For example, you can use tools like to manage your students’ course work, track their performance and also assign them work. On the same network, you can create a virtual classroom, where students can post and answer questions.
Until recently, getting access to the AI required us all – citizens and cities alike – to enter into a bargain with technology and telecom companies: we get magic, but send them all of our data. No matter which company was involved, almost everything that we call AI today (image recognition, natural language processing, amazing smartphone pictures and thousands of other applications) is in fact a subset of AI called machine learning, and the processing for that was done in the cloud, at big data centres, usually in Silicon Valley, and sent over networks.
Of the roughly 75 employees who worked on the electric crossover’s advanced driver-assist technology â€” including a new hands-free system â€” about one-third were women, a rarity in the male- dominated field. Ford says about 25 percent of its employees worldwide are women, but that figure is considerably lower when it comes to engineering. For Myers, who has traveled the world to photograph people and places, RIT was key to preparing him to adapt to an ever-changing industry. The skills he honed as a student – curiosity, responsibility, communication skills – have enhanced his decades-long career as a photographer.