How can humans, machines and artificial intelligence become partners in the workplace?
Innovations in artificial intelligence (AI), automation and robotics are transforming our workplaces and workforce, which in turn, poses new challenges and opportunities for our education system.
Are our schools and universities ready to respond to the disruption that is already changing the jobs we do, and how and where we work? As industrial robots join the workforce, future professions will demand multi-faceted, creative workers who can think across disciplines.
What will higher education look like next year…or 10 years from now?
Join us for this presentation by Randy Swearer, VP of education at Autodesk. He’ll take us on a journey through the history and purpose of the existing system, and discuss the importance of developing new ways of learning—both inside and outside of traditional educational institutions—that help graduates adapt to changing professions and new skills requirements.
It’s time for humans, machines and artificial intelligence to become partners in the workplace.
- immersively experience a short VR demonstration on the visual system proteins, and
- receive a tutorial on how to create their own molecular VR walkthroughs.
The goal of the workshop is to unlock the potential for VR to revolutionize education, outreach, and research in molecular biology and related fields.
Whether you are talking about the design of buildings, cars, movie characters or even entire cities, recent advances in artificial intelligence (AI) technologies have opened up new possibilities and revolutionized the creative process. And it doesn’t stop there. As the manufacturing and construction industries become more and more digitized, AI can simplify and increase the efficiency of how things are made.
At this event, Mike Haley, who leads Autodesk’s Machine Intelligence research group, will explore a range of “design-to-construction” cases to look at how AI is being applied in real scenarios. He’ll showcase both how it makes processes more efficient and how it allows us to investigate previously unimaginable designs.