- Lost memories might be able to be restored, suggests research into marine snail
- Personalized advertising attracts more attention and makes contents of ads easier to remember
- A Facebook application knows if you are having a bad day and tells your teacher
- In one aspect of vision, computers catch up to primate brain
- No 'bird brains'? Crows exhibit advanced relational thinking, study suggests
Posted: 20 Dec 2014 07:41 AM PST
Posted: 19 Dec 2014 10:04 AM PST
Personalized advertisements on the Internet not only attract more attention, they also remain in our memory longer than impersonal ads. People who surf the internet and shop online leave many traces of their behavior behind. These data are increasingly being used by companies to present ads on their websites that are intended to meet people's individual interests and preferences.
Posted: 19 Dec 2014 10:03 AM PST
Posted: 18 Dec 2014 11:10 AM PST
For decades, neuroscientists have been trying to design computer networks that can mimic visual skills such as recognizing objects, which the human brain does very accurately and quickly. Until now, no computer model has been able to match the primate brain at visual object recognition during a brief glance. Now neuroscientists have found that one of the latest generation of 'deep neural networks' matches the primate brain.
Posted: 18 Dec 2014 10:14 AM PST
|You are subscribed to email updates from Top Health News -- ScienceDaily |
To stop receiving these emails, you may unsubscribe now.
|Email delivery powered by Google|
|Google Inc., 1600 Amphitheatre Parkway, Mountain View, CA 94043, United States|