Micropsi - AI based Nodespace navigator

Micropsi Nodenet editor

In 2017/18 in an intensive creative programming effort, designer and programmer Lars Ullrich and mathematician Frank Genot designed a complex editor for an expanding artificial intelligence (AI) system by ‚Micropsi Industries’, a high-end machine learning solution & robotics company.

Following an international call for a project proposal the team won the competition and was able to build the custom artificial intelligence node space editor. Applying the programming languages JUCE (C++) and OpenGL the original software was re-written, translated and the editor builds on top. The difficult task was to manage and zoom out to an immense and vast amount of data and perspective to navigate, operate, organize the immense information. The editor is able to oversee and handle 1 Million nodes.

The software and the customized editor result in MESH, a powerful usable software tool with an extremely creative interface.

 

Acknowledgments

Artificial intelligence node space editor for more than 1 Million nodes.

More information about this project can be found under http://www.micropsi-industries.com/

Made with JUCE (C++) and OpenGL

Micropsi industries GmbH is building cognitive machines: They providing high-end machine learning solutions for robotics and process control.

The company was founded in 2014 by a group of experienced entrepreneurs, software engineers and scientists, most of them with cognitive science or machine learning backgrounds.
14 people, most of them at the HQ in Berlin Mitte, are working on making task-specific, on-site machine learning for industrial robotics a reality.


Sony robot arm

„Tweet a message @talayrobot and something magical happens. An ST Robotics arm whirs to life inside Sony Music’s London HQ and starts transcribing your words of wisdom unto a glamorously lit whiteboard — in the finest handwriting font its designers could find! Best part is that the whole thing gets filmed and the video is sent back to you within a matter of minutes, equipped with an audio clip from Sony’s Talay Riley. Yes, it’s a promotional stunt, but it’s also undeniably one of the coolest intersections of robotics and social networking we’ve yet seen. Skip past the break for some video examples or get tweeting and create your own.

Talay Riley has launched a unique way for fans to interact with him online – with a robot arm installation that writes Twitter and Facebook messages. The installation, which currently resides in the reception of Sony Music London, consists of an industrial robot arm, which is connected to the Internet and programmed to write messages it receives from Twitter and Facebook. The robot films each message and posts back a video to the sender (and any friends they mention) of their message being written – soundtracked to Talay’s new single ‚Sergeant Smash‘, out December 13th. Fans can send the robot a tweet to @talayrobot via Twitter, or on Facebook a http://apps.facebook.com/talayrobot“ https://www.engadget.com