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Big Blue's cognitive computing chip could enable wide-ranging applications that take advantage of massive performance while using no more power than a hearing aid.
Big Blue sets a five-year plan to figure out the manufacturing technology for the great-grandchild of today's chip tech -- and the even more different generations beyond that.
Eternal Sunshine of the Spotless Mouse? Researchers in California have successfully meddled with rats' memories by stimulating nerves.
Bioengineers at Stanford University have developed microchips based on the human brain that are more energy efficient and up to 9000 times faster than the typical PC.
One of the world's most powerful supercomputers has finally done what had seemed impossible: successfully modelled brain activity.
Company says its breakthrough could allow for a next generation of applications that mirror the brain's efficiency in perception, cognition, and action.
Harnessing more than 82,000 processors on the world's fourth-ranked supercomputer, scientists run an experiment that represents 1 percent of human brain activity.
On a daily basis, 15 percent of queries submitted have never been seen before by Google's search engine.
CNET takes a look at Facebook's approach to structured search. Our takeaway: It's good. Very good.
Is the internet really destroying our brains? Neuro-ethicist Neil Levy doesn't believe so.