This is another brilliant suggestion from Twitter: https://twitter.com/joshgiambi/status/1338865886967414784?s=20 Luckily the paper is open access and I am linking from the Science Direct URL here: [embeddoc url="https://radoncnotescom.files.wordpress.com/2022/01/390f1-1-s2.0-s1546144020310206-main.pdf" download="none" viewer="google"] (I have disabled the download) The summary appears here: [embeddoc url="https://radoncnotescom.files.wordpress.com/2022/01/02d13-regulatory_frameworks_for_development_and_evaluation_of_artificial_intelligence_based_diagnostic_imaging_algorithms_summary_and_recommendations.docx" download="all" viewer="microsoft"]
This is a second post in the series. (First part here). Mozilla has jumped in the fray and they have an interesting document to share on how the AI could be made more trustworthy. I have been using Firefox as an open source project. While I disagree with their business direction, I still feel that … Continue reading Creating trustworthy AI: Mozilla Foundation document. Part II.
Dr. Matt Katz (subatomicdoc) on Twitter alerted me to a fascinating article about the regulatory frameworks for artificial intelligence and creating "trustworthy AI". There has been a recent spate of increased focus on bias and discrimination in artificial intelligence. I agree that all algorithms have "some bias" but those are debatable. I had previously argued … Continue reading Creating trustworthy AI
I rarely cover the history of medicine here, but it is fascinating to read the account here. They dressed the plague doctors up like this: Which is to say the costume wasn’t entirely useless. “The ankle-length gown and herb-filled beak… would also have offered some protection against germs,” especially since its herbs were sometimes lit … Continue reading History of medicine: The Strange Costumes of the Plague Doctors Who Treated 17th Century Victims of the Bubonic Plague