Intel has just published a paper describing a computational processor that has eight million neurons. The technology is undergoing a preliminary phase at the Memorial Sloan Kettering Cancer Center. This is especially remarkable because an imaging protocol to inspect the wires for diseases to be discovered is still around but a big problem:
The microprocessor to do the checking is currently trapped in the electrical circuit between each neuron. It is a major impediment to detection. Computation is important because it represents an approach for the field that is independent of electronic processing but sensitive to it.
Among other skills, the developer of this microprocessor has identified the various nerves. This includes multiple cortical neurons at two regions of the cortex, the medial temporal cortex (MTC) and the temporal cortex (TC), as well as several regions of the cerebellum, including the cerebellum cortices as well as the entorhinal cortex (ECD) and cerebellum radiotracerium (CDR).
In addition, the author has mapped “the structure of the (MSK) fluid” that flows throughout the same cortex, as well as other organs in the human body.
The work conducted during the previous four years seems to have produced sufficient data and intellectual ability for Intel to reveal the eight million neurons in a general way.
Although a number of mental faculties are governed by the brain, right at the system level, there are no regulations to this. When it comes to computing, however, the level of competence is very important, even to the researchers who prefer to focus on even greater aspects of the fundamental operation of the brain and beyond.
The Grover model is developed jointly by AI2 and the UW Allen School by the following authors: