In the future we all will be part-robots. My predictions are that in a thousand years we will [physically] disappear from this world – says Richard van Hooijdonk in an interview with z Michał Rolecki and Anna Zagórna
From a purely technical point of view, we are quite well advanced in bionics. We are getting a lot of progress, better computer technologies, better battery powers. But our benchmark is the performance of healthy people. And from that point of view, we are still far away, says Robert Riener in conversation with Maciej Chojnowski
Robots are the future of orthopedics. If a hospital in a state in the USA buys a robot and others don’t, 30 percent of their patients move to where the machine is used for operations. We’ve seen one of such robots in… Ostrów Mazowiecka.
The thing that makes people attracted to transhumanism is often the longing for their loved ones or the fear to lose them, says Ada Florentyna Pawlak in conversation with Monika Redzisz.
From a curt question “What do you want to treat here?” asked by a famous fellow doctor to unique research financed by the European Union. With the discovery of professor Sergiusz Jóźwiak and his colleagues, doctors can now generate a report on the prognosis for hospitalized children by simply pressing a button
If an algorithm has been used to make a decision that concerns us, we have the right to know about it. We can’t simply give up and say: “This is artificial intelligence and only artificial intelligence knows what to do”, says Agata Foryciarz, an IT specialist from Stanford University, in conversation with Monika Redzisz.
Above the patient’s body, suspended in the air, levitates his magnified, semi-transparent heart. Ideas straight out of science-fiction movies are becoming the reality of 21st century medicine before our very eyes.
“Artificial intelligence may provide more effective treatment than any psychiatrist in the world. Combining diagnostic AI with therapeutic AI will create a super-psychiatrist,” says professor Marek Krzystanek, pioneer of telemedicine in Poland, in an interview with Monika Redzisz.
An intelligent tool created by a group of researchers from Kraków helps to diagnose autism in children. It has already been implemented by some European centers in Sweden and Great Britain.