Australian Scientists Create the First Human Brain-Scale Computer in History

The First Human Brain-Scale Computer: Deep South, a ground-breaking supercomputer created by Australian scientists, will be operational at Western Sydney University starting in 2019. This state-of-the-art technology, which uses just 20 watts of energy and has an amazing capacity of 228 trillion operations per second, mimics the complex networks seen in the human brain. The audacious objective is to unravel the mystery of the human brain’s capacity to comprehend enormous amounts of information while using very little energy.

Cracking this code would not only help progress artificial intelligence but also provide insight into the complex workings of the human brain. The researchers emphasize the present constraints that impede the creation of computer networks with capabilities similar to those of the human brain because of our limited knowledge of how brain cells function.

First Human Brain-Scale Computer

If this project is successful, it may open the door to the development of a machine brain that is more intelligent than a human being. Deep South is an example of how neuroscience and artificial intelligence may work together to alter technology landscapes by providing both ground-breaking advances in AI and a deeper knowledge of human cognition. In the end, this work represents a significant advancement in scientific inquiry, stretching the limits of computational neuroscience’s potential.

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