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Radhika Nagpal

9 Podcast Episodes

Latest 24 Sep 2022 | Updated Daily

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Ce que les machines intelligentes peuvent apprendre d'un banc de poissons | Radhika Nagpal

TEDTalks Technologie

La science-fiction nous présente des visions du futur où l'intelligence artificielle est conçue pour reproduire notre façon de penser - mais si on la modélisait plutôt à partir d'autres types d'intelligence qu'on trouve dans la nature ? La roboticienne Radhika Nagpal étudie l'intelligence collective qui se manifeste chez les insectes et les bancs de poissons afin d'en comprendre les règles d'engagement. Dans une conférence visionnaire, elle présente son travail, qui consiste à créer un pouvoir collectif artificiel, et dépeint un avenir où des essaims de robots travailleraient ensemble pour construire des barrières contre les inondations, ensemencer les champs, observer les barrières de corail et former des constellations de satellites.

10mins

21 Sep 2017

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인공지능이 물고기 떼로부터 배울 수 있는 것 | 라디카 나그팔(Radhika Nagpal)

TEDTalks 기술

공상과학 소설에 나오는 미래의 인공지능은 우리 사고방식을 복제하도록 만들어진 것으로 묘사됩니다. 하지만 자연에서 볼 수 있는 다른 생물들의 지능을 모방하는 인공지능을 만들면 어떨까요? 로봇공학자인 라디카 나그팔은 곤충과 물고기 떼에서 볼 수 있는 집단 지능에 대해 연구하고, 그 안에서 상호작용의 규칙을 이해하려 노력하고 있습니다. 이 미래지향적인 강연에서 그녀는 인공적인 집단 동력을 개발하는 자신의 연구를 소개하고, 여러 로봇이 협력하여 제방을 쌓고, 꽃의 수분을 돕고, 산호초를 감시하거나 위성으로 별자리를 만드는 등의 미래의 모습을 이야기합니다.

10mins

21 Sep 2017

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O que máquinas inteligentes podem aprender com um cardume | Radhika Nagpal

TEDTalks Tecnologia

As visões do futuro da ficção científica nos mostram IA construída para replicar nosso jeito de pensar. Mas e se nós a modelássemos a partir de outros tipos de inteligência encontrados na natureza? A engenheira robótica Radhika Nagpal estuda a inteligência coletiva demonstrada por insetos e cardumes, procurando entender suas regras comportamentais. Nesta palestra visionária, ela apresenta seu trabalho, criador de um poder coletivo artificial, e prevê um futuro no qual multidões de robôs trabalham juntos para construir barreiras contra inundações, polinizar plantações, fiscalizar recifes de coral e formar constelações de satélites.

10mins

21 Sep 2017

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What intelligent machines can learn from a school of fish | Radhika Nagpal

TED Tech

Science fiction visions of the future show us AI built to replicate our way of thinking -- but what if we modeled it instead on the other kinds of intelligence found in nature? Robotics engineer Radhika Nagpal studies the collective intelligence displayed by insects and fish schools, seeking to understand their rules of engagement. In a visionary talk, she presents her work creating artificial collective power and previews a future where swarms of robots work together to build flood barriers, pollinate crops, monitor coral reefs and form constellations of satellites.

10mins

21 Sep 2017

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Was intelligente Roboter von einem Fischschwarm lernen können | Radhika Nagpal

TEDTalks Technologie

Science-Fiction-Visionen der Zukunft zeigen uns eine Art der Künstlichen Intelligenz (KI), die unsere Art des Denkens repliziert. Was aber wäre, wenn wir KI auf Basis anderer Intelligenzen, die wir in der Natur vorfinden, gestalten? Die Robotik-Ingenieurin Radhika Nagpal studiert die Schwarmintelligenz von Insekten und Fischschwärmen, um deren Verhaltensalgorithmen zu verstehen. In ihrem visionären Vortrag stellt sie ihre Arbeit zur Erschaffung künstlicher Schwarmintelligenz vor und entwickelt eine Zukunftsvision, in der Roboterschwärme zusammenarbeiten, um Flutschutzwälle zu errichten, Nutzpflanzen zu bestäuben, Korallenriffe zu überwachen und Satellitenkonstellationen zu bilden.

10mins

21 Sep 2017

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Lo que pueden aprender las máquinas inteligentes de un banco de peces | Radhika Nagpal

TEDTalks Tecnología

Las visiones de ciencia ficción del futuro nos muestran que la inteligencia artificial se construye para replicar nuestra forma de pensar, pero ¿qué pasaría si. en vez de eso, la modeláramos sobre los otros tipos de inteligencia que se encuentran en la naturaleza? La ingeniera robótica Radhika Nagpal estudia la inteligencia colectiva mostrada por los insectos y los bancos de peces, buscando entender sus reglas de juego. En una charla visionaria, presenta su trabajo donde crea poder colectivo artificial y anticipa un futuro donde enjambres de robots trabajan juntos para construir barreras contra inundaciones, polinizar cultivos, monitorizar arrecifes de coral y formar constelaciones de satélites.

10mins

21 Sep 2017

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DISRUPTIVE: BIO-INSPIRED ROBOTICS (1) RADHIKA NAGPAL, (2) ROBERT WOOD, AND (3) CONOR WALSH

Free Forum with Terrence McNally

Welcome to the second episode of my new monthly podcast series produced with Harvard’s Wyss Institute for Biologically Inspired Engineering.DISRUPTIVE: BIO-INSPIRED ROBOTICS features three separate interviews with (1) RADHIKA NAGPAL, (2) ROBERT WOOD, and (3) CONOR WALSH. From insects in your backyard, to creatures in the sea, to what you see in the mirror, engineers and scientists at Wyss are drawing inspiration to design a whole new class of smart robotic devicesIn this one, CONOR WALSH discusses how a wearable robotic exosuit or soft robotic glove can assist people with mobility impairments, as well as how the goal to create real-world applications drives his research approach.In part one, RADHIKA NAGPAL talks about her work Inspired by social insects and multicellular systems, including the TERMES robots for collective construction of 3D structures, and the KILOBOT thousand-robot swarm. She also speaks candidly about the challenges faced by women in the engineering and computer science fields.In part two, ROBERT WOOD discusses new manufacturing techniques that are enabling popup and soft robots. His team’s ROBO-BEE is the first insect-sized winged robot to demonstrate controlled flight.The mission of the Wyss Institute is to: Transform healthcare, industry, and the environment by emulating the way nature builds, with a focus on technology development and its translation into products and therapies that will have an impact on the world in which we live. Their work is disruptive not only in terms of science but also in how they stretch the usual boundaries of academia.http://wyss.harvard.edu/- See more at: DISRUPTIVE: BIO-INSPIRED ROBOTICS Radhika Nagpal Interviewhttp://temcnally.podomatic.com/entry/2015-07-30T21_32_52-07_00DISRUPTIVE: BIO-INSPIRED ROBOTICS Robert Wood Interview http://temcnally.podomatic.com/entry/2015-07-30T21_37_41-07_00Conor Walsh's interview transcripthttp://aworldthatjustmightwork.com/2015/07/auto-draft-18/

27mins

31 Jul 2015

Episode artwork

DISRUPTIVE: BIO-INSPIRED ROBOTICS (1) RADHIKA NAGPAL, (2) ROBERT WOOD, and (3) CONOR WALSH

Free Forum with Terrence McNally

Welcome to the second episode of my new monthly podcast series produced with Harvard’s Wyss Institute for Biologically Inspired Engineering.DISRUPTIVE: BIO-INSPIRED ROBOTICS features three separate interviews with (1) RADHIKA NAGPAL, (2) ROBERT WOOD, and (3) CONOR WALSH. From insects in your backyard, to creatures in the sea, to what you see in the mirror, engineers and scientists at Wyss are drawing inspiration to design a whole new class of smart robotic devicesIn this one, ROBERT WOOD discusses new manufacturing techniques that are enabling popup and soft robots. His team’s ROBO-BEE is the first insect-sized winged robot to demonstrate controlled flight.In part one, RADHIKA NAGPAL talks about her work Inspired by social insects and multicellular systems, including the TERMES robots for collective construction of 3D structures, and the KILOBOT thousand-robot swarm. She also speaks candidly about the challenges faced by women in the engineering and computer science fields.In part three, CONOR WALSH discusses how a wearable robotic exosuit or soft robotic glove could assist people with mobility impairments, as well as how the goal to create real-world applications drives his research approach.The mission of the Wyss Institute is to: Transform healthcare, industry, and the environment by emulating the way nature builds, with a focus on technology development and its translation into products and therapies that will have an impact on the world in which we live. Their work is disruptive not only in terms of science but also in how they stretch the usual boundaries of academia.http://wyss.harvard.edu/- See more at: DISRUPTIVE: BIO-INSPIRED ROBOTICS Radhika Nagpal Interviewhttp://temcnally.podomatic.com/entry/2015-07-30T21_32_52-07_00DISRUPTIVE: BIO-INSPIRED ROBOTICS Conor Walsh Interview http://temcnally.podomatic.com/entry/2015-07-30T22_01_42-07_00Robert Wood's interview transcripthttp://aworldthatjustmightwork.com/2015/07/auto-draft-17/

23mins

31 Jul 2015

Episode artwork

DISRUPTIVE: BIO-INSPIRED ROBOTICS (1) RADHIKA NAGPAL, (2) ROBERT WOOD, TICS (1) and (3) CONOR WALSH

Free Forum with Terrence McNally

Welcome to the second episode of my new monthly podcast series produced with Harvard’s Wyss Institute for Biologically Inspired Engineering.DISRUPTIVE: BIO-INSPIRED ROBOTICS features three separate interviews with (1) RADHIKA NAGPAL, (2) ROBERT WOOD, and (3) CONOR WALSH. From insects in your backyard, to creatures in the sea, to what you see in the mirror, engineers and scientists at Wyss are drawing inspiration to design a whole new class of smart robotic devicesIn this one, RADHIKA NAGPAL talks about her work Inspired by social insects and multicellular systems, including the TERMES robots for collective construction of 3D structures, and the KILOBOT thousand-robot swarm. She also speaks candidly about the challenges faced by women in the engineering and computer science fields.In part two, ROBERT WOOD discusses new manufacturing techniques that are enabling popup and soft robots. His team’s ROBO-BEE is the first insect-sized winged robot to demonstrate controlled flight.In part three, CONOR WALSH discusses how a wearable robotic exosuit or soft robotic glove could assist people with mobility impairments, as well as how the goal to create real-world applications drives his research approach.The mission of the Wyss Institute is to: Transform healthcare, industry, and the environment by emulating the way nature builds, with a focus on technology development and its translation into products and therapies that will have an impact on the world in which we live. Their work is disruptive not only in terms of science but also in how they stretch the usual boundaries of academia.http://wyss.harvard.edu/-See more at: DISRUPTIVE: BIO-INSPIRED ROBOTICS Robert Wood's Interview http://temcnally.podomatic.com/entry/2015-07-30T21_37_41-07_00DISRUPTIVE: BIO-INSPIRED ROBOTICS Conor Walsh's Interviewhttp://temcnally.podomatic.com/entry/2015-07-30T22_01_42-07_00Radhika Nagpal's interview transcripthttp://aworldthatjustmightwork.com/2015/07/auto-draft-16/

55mins

31 Jul 2015