Computer engineers’ artificial intelligence tool helps users decide whether a narrative is true or false.
Simply targeting influencers and opinion makers isn’t always the best way to get your message across — advertising is key, says professor Gabriel Rossman.
Kai-Wei Chang, Pavel Galashin, Ravi Netravali and Harold Pimentel are among the new class of young researchers recognized for their scientific achievements.
The scientists were brought together by their shared belief that genetics could be a key to finding better approaches to the pandemic.
Researchers will work to create super-powerful computers that harness the mysterious behavior of particles at the subatomic level.
“The underlying theory is identical for all conspiracy theories,” says UCLA professor Timothy Tangherlini.
The program, called SuEIR, takes into account the number of cases categorized as susceptible, unreported, exposed, infectious and recovered.
Kleinrock was awarded the campus’s highest honor for his contributions in providing the intellectual foundation for the modern technical age.
The UCLA Institute for Pure and Applied Mathematics will host a workshop on the many implications of doctored content, Nov. 15-16.
A who’s who of computer scientists, engineers, technologists, activists and thinkers gathered at UCLA to celebrate the internet’s 50th birthday.
The event is being held exactly a half century after a team led by UCLA professor Leonard Kleinrock sent the first message over the Arpanet — the precursor to today’s internet.
In 1969, Leonard Kleinrock and one of his students sent the first computer-to-computer message, giving birth to the Internet.
UCLA researchers have developed a much faster and more accurate method to evaluate the formation of a bacterial community, known as a microbiome.
Stories on artificial intelligence, Angela Davis and alumni writers.
The UCLA-led group has created an online resource guide to help scientists in lower-income countries jumpstart research programs.
UCLA professor talks about how the event promotes software literacy within the visual arts, and visual literacy within technology-related fields, while increasing accessibility for all.
Five experiments by UCLA psychologists demonstrate the severe limitations of ‘deep learning’ machines.
The framework takes images from a simple, inexpensive microscope and produces images that mimic those from more advanced and expensive ones.
To help the new system “learn” more like people do, the engineers immersed it in an internet replica of the real world.
Artificial intelligence-based device detects moving parasites in bodily fluid for easier, earlier diagnosis
“The platform is like a motion detector for the microscopic world because of its ability to lock onto any moving objects in a fluid sample,” said Yibo Zhang, a UCLA doctoral student and the study’s first author.
In this Q&A, director of the UCLA Game Lab Eddo Stern discusses the lab’s origins and what projects they’re sending to the Victoria and Albert Museum.
The bioinformatics approach the team used to uncover the weed killer could potentially be used to find new drugs for antibacterial medicines.
Professor Judea Pearl writes about how the current data-crunching approach to machine learning misses an essential element of human intelligence.
The process analyzes several possible risk scenarios to help doctors more thoroughly assess people who could be candidates for heart transplants.
In this Q&A about “The Book of Why,” UCLA’s Judea Pearl shares how understanding causality plays a vital role in developing artificial intelligence.