Artificial Intelligence

Discovery Place Science exhibit focuses on artificial intelligence


Photo courtesy of Discovery Place Science  

We’ve used smart devices to order food, stream movies, work and attend school virtually, celebrate special occasions with loved ones from afar, and so much more. Deep inside each of these interactions is artificial intelligence, one of the most significant technologies in the world today, but also one of the most misunderstood. 

The region will soon have the opportunity to get a closer look at this technology as Discovery Place Science opens its newest traveling exhibition, “Artificial Intelligence: Your Mind & The Machine,” on Jan. 16.

“Artificial intelligence is the single most important technology being developed today, by far. Every large company and every government in the world is developing AI. It is part of every conversation about the future of education, jobs and consumer products,” says HP Newquist, executive director of The Relayer Group, who produced the exhibition. “Yet very few people know what AI is, or what it does. We want to provide people with a way to understand AI so that it is real and relevant, not mysterious or frightening. At the same time, we want to show visitors that AI can change the world in ways that might be good and bad. We should all think about how that might happen.”

The AI exhibition lets visitors explore smart machines to see how they work and learn about the concept of man-made intelligence. They can also, see how the human brain goes through the process of learning and compare it to how machines are taught to “think.” 

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Guests can interact with various examples of practical AI – from computers that translate stories into different languages and an intelligent piano player that helps anyone sound like a virtuoso to a real-time AI painter that creates images of visitors in different art styles and applications capable of determining guests’ ages and emotions. 

“It is a wonderful opportunity to give our visitors an introduction to AI in a way that showcases what the technology means to us today and what it will mean to us in the future,” said Catherine Wilson Horne, Discovery Place president and CEO. 

Want to go?

The exhibition is free with admission to Discovery Place Science. Advanced registration is required to visit the museum. Tickets are on sale now and can be reserved by visiting www.discoveryplacescience.org.

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