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Enhancing movement with computational models  2015-10-07
PhD student David Hill maps human locomotion in detail to improve rehabilitative and assistive robotics.
Centimeter-long origami robot  2015-06-12
Controlled by magnetic fields, tiny robot climbs inclines, swims, and carries loads twice its weight.
What we can solve  2015-10-06
Inaugural Solve event intended to “accelerate positive change.”
Autism as a disorder of prediction  2014-10-07
Researchers suggest autism stems from a reduced ability to make predictions, leading to anxiety.
Middle schoolers turn into Roombas  2015-06-19
Engineers from iRobot provide workshop for students from the Boston area in the MIT STEM Mentoring Program.
Picower study finds connection between rare muscle disease and autoimmune disorders  2014-09-04
Patients with a rare neuromuscular disorder and those with nerve damage tied to autoimmune disorders may share the same faulty synapses.
Building Robots with Analogy-Based Anticipation  2007-05-09
Petkov, G., Naydenov, Ch., Grinberg, M., Kokinov(2006); Proceedings of the KI 2006, 29th German Conference on Artificial Intelligence, Bremen
Agents with Anticipatory Behaviors: To be Cautious in a Risky Environment  2007-03-13
Cristiano Castelfranchi and Rino Falcone and Michele Piunti, European Conference Articial Intelligence (ECAI06) pp. 693-694
Inspiring a new generation of innovators  2015-01-13
Andrew Viterbi ’56, SM ’57 has been a pioneer in wireless communications for more than half a century.

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Anticipatory Cognitive Science is a research field that ensembles artificial intelligence, biology, psychology, neurology, engineering and philosophy in order to build anticipatory cognitive systems that are able to face human tasks with the same anticipatory capabilities and performance. In deep: Cognitive science is the interdisciplinary study of mind and intelligence, embracing philosophy, psychology, artificial intelligence, neuroscience, linguistics, and anthropology. Its intellectual origins are in the mid-1950s when researchers in several fields began to develop theories of mind based on complex representations and computational procedures. Its organizational origins are in the mid-1970s when the Cognitive Science Society was formed and the journal Cognitive Science began. Since then, more than sixty universities in North America, Europe, Asia, and Australia have established cognitive science programs, and many others have instituted courses in cognitive science.