11.5 C
London
Wednesday, October 5, 2022

Even the smartest AI models don’t match human visual processing: Study

Must read

Biden Meets DeSantis While Investigating Hurricane Ian Damage In Florida

WASHINGTON — President Joe Biden visited Florida on Wednesday to review the damage caused by Hurricane Ian, his second storm-related trip this week.The president,...

Popular tools to bypass censorship face new blockade by China • londonbusinessblog.com

Tools that help Chinese internet users bypass the Great Firewall appear to be facing another round of crackdowns ahead of the country's five-year party...

Startups and VCs are increasingly embracing the federal government. This is why

On paper, the federal government looks like an ideal client for a start-up business: the seemingly endless budget does not fluctuate with market conditions...

Limit reached – Join the EU Startups CLUB

€147/quarter This option is ideal for companies and investors who want to keep up to date with Europe's most promising startups, have full access...
Shreya Christinahttps://londonbusinessblog.com
Shreya has been with londonbusinessblog.com for 3 years, writing copy for client websites, blog posts, EDMs and other mediums to engage readers and encourage action. By collaborating with clients, our SEO manager and the wider londonbusinessblog.com team, Shreya seeks to understand an audience before creating memorable, persuasive copy.

Deep convolutional neural networks (DCNNs) don’t see objects the way humans do — using shape perception — and that can be dangerous in real-world artificial intelligence (AI) applications, researchers say.



DCNNs are the type most commonly used to identify patterns in images and video.

“Our results explain why deep AI models fail under certain circumstances and point to the need to consider tasks beyond object recognition to understand visual processing in the brain,” said researcher James Elder from York University in Toronto.

“These deep models tend to use ‘shortcuts’ when solving complex recognition tasks. While these shortcuts can work in many cases, they can be dangerous in some of the real AI applications we are currently working on with our industry and government partners, ” elder added.

For the study, published in the journal iSciencethe team used new visual stimuli called “Frankensteinsto explore how the human brain and DCNNs process holistic, configuration object properties.

“Frankensteins are just objects that have been taken apart and put back together in the wrong way. As a result, they have all the right local features, but in the wrong places,” Elder said.

The researchers found that while the human visual system is confused by Frankensteins, DCNNs are not — revealing an insensitivity to configuration object properties.

According to the researchers, modifications to training and architecture to make networks more brain-like did not lead to configuration processing, and none of the networks was able to accurately predict trial-by-trial human object judgments.

“We speculate that to match human configuration sensitivity, networks need to be trained to solve a wider range of object tasks beyond category recognition,” Elder noted.

ALSO SEE :

A healthy lifestyle can reduce the risk of dementia in diabetic patients

Sensex gets 343 points, handy 106 points up – M&M, IndusInd top winners

More articles

LEAVE A REPLY

Please enter your comment!
Please enter your name here

Latest article

Biden Meets DeSantis While Investigating Hurricane Ian Damage In Florida

WASHINGTON — President Joe Biden visited Florida on Wednesday to review the damage caused by Hurricane Ian, his second storm-related trip this week.The president,...

Popular tools to bypass censorship face new blockade by China • londonbusinessblog.com

Tools that help Chinese internet users bypass the Great Firewall appear to be facing another round of crackdowns ahead of the country's five-year party...

Startups and VCs are increasingly embracing the federal government. This is why

On paper, the federal government looks like an ideal client for a start-up business: the seemingly endless budget does not fluctuate with market conditions...

Limit reached – Join the EU Startups CLUB

€147/quarter This option is ideal for companies and investors who want to keep up to date with Europe's most promising startups, have full access...

WiseTech Global donates $2.5 million to Grok Academy, a tech learning platform for kids, along with a 1% pledge of profits

ASX listed logistics company WiseTech worldwide has committed 1% of its annual pre-tax profits to technical education through Grok Academy as part of a...