How search algorithms reflect game playing

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Illustration of PPN and CNS as search indicators, applied to several two-person and single-player games. These indicators can bridge search algorithms and entertainment via the analogy of 'motion in mind' to uncover the possible underlying affective experiences. Credit: Hiroyuki Iida from JAIST. Humans benefit from playing games more than some might realize. Games can be a relaxed approach to learning or honing our problem-solving skills while relieving stress. However, game playing generally carries a considerable amount of decision-making, involving mathematical and statistical considerations that we make to decide on what we think is the best move. Thus, games showcase many of the impressive faculties and inner workings of the human brain, which in turns makes them a great testbed and playground for research on...

Games, computing, and the mind: How search algorithms reflect game playing

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IMAGE: Illustration of PPN and CNS as search indicators, applied to several two-person and single-player games. These indicators can bridge search algorithms and entertainment via the analogy of 'motion in mind'... view more  Credit: Hiroyuki Iida from JAIST. Iahikawa, Japan - Humans benefit from playing games more than some might realize. Games can be a relaxed approach to learning or honing our problem-solving skills while relieving stress. However, game playing generally carries a considerable amount of decision-making, involving mathematical and statistical considerations that we make to decide on what we think is the best move. Thus, games showcase many of the impressive faculties and inner workings of the human brain, which in turns makes them a great testbed and playground for research on artificial intelligence...

Archer Materials Ltd and Max Kelsen strengthen collaboration to develop quantum computing algorithms

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The algorithms are key to the operation of Archer's 12CQ quantum computing chip and the two companies have outlined a detailed development roadmap for adapting IBM’s Qiskit Pulse toolkit to be used with 12CQ prototype chips. () () (FRA:38A) has strengthened its collaboration with Brisbane-based AI firm Max Kelsen to develop quantum computing algorithms relevant to the operation of the 12CQ quantum computing chip. The collaboration, which was announced in December last year, is a key step in the commercialisation of the 12CQ chip and aims to validate chip end-uses and high-value practical applications. Archer's CEO Dr Mohammad Choucair along with senior management recently travelled to Brisbane to meet the CEO and R&D teams of Max Kelsen to enhance the collaboration and learn more about the Max Kelsen business to explore strategic...