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Fourteen members of the Cardiff DAIS team are attending the programme’s Annual Fall Meeting (AFM) in upstate New York at the IBM Learning Center, Amonk. The AFM is an opportunity for the whole 15-parter collaboration to come together to share research results and take forward the various collaborations, as well as to receive feedback from the programme’s Peer Review panel. On Monday, members of the Cardiff contingent presented a number of contributions during this year’s AFM including:
— Principal investigator and project leader Roger Whitaker presenting a talk “Group evolution and psychological modelling” drawing on results from his team’s recently-published Nature Scientific Reports paper https://crimeandsecurity.org/feed/2018/9/10/could-ai-robots-develop-prejudice-on-their-own
— Principal investigator Federico Cerutti presenting a talk "Learning and Reasoning in Complex Coalition Information Environments: a Critical Analysis” based on his recent FUSION 2018 paper https://crimeandsecurity.org/feed/2018/7/9/fusion-2018-international-conference-on-information-fusion
The remainder of the three-day event will feature poster sessions and software demonstrations, including several given by Cardiff DAIS students. Details to follow….
In the auditorium, previewing our “Situational understanding via a 'distributed brain' architecture” demo - joint work between Cardiff students Chris Simpkin and Dan Harborne, plus colleagues from IBM.
PhD student Chris Simpkin and principal investigator Ian Taylor presenting the demonstration “Coalition Situational Understanding Facilitated By Vector Symbolic Architecture” featuring an application of the research in their paper from the COLLA 2018 conference https://crimeandsecurity.org/feed/2018/7/24/advanced-collaborative-networks-systems-and-applications-venice
Research assistant Daniel Harborne presenting the demonstration “Exploration of the Effect of Task and User Role on the Evaluation of Interpretability Techniques” showcasing open source software designed to help experiment with the framework featured in our recent WHI paper “Interpretable to Whom?” https://crimeandsecurity.org/feed/2018/7/13/35th-international-conference-on-machine-learning-icml-stockholm
Walter Colombo and Liam Turner from the "Evolution of Human Systems" project present a demonstration based on the work in the team's recent Nature Scientific Reports paper - see https://www.csri-dais.org/news-blog/2018/9/10/could-ai-robots-develop-prejudice-on-their-own