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Meeting of the Minds  2018-10-26
Mahdi Ramadan and Alexi Choueiri’s common experiences as Lebanese evacuees led both to study the human brain at MIT.
Study: Social robots can benefit hospitalized children  2019-06-26
Interacting with a robotic teddy bear invented at MIT boosted young patients’ positive emotions, engagement, and activity level.
Dopamine primes the brain for enhanced vigilance  2018-11-07
Neuroscientists discover a circuit that helps redirect attention to focus on potential threats.
Robots track moving objects with unprecedented precision  2019-02-19
System uses RFID tags to home in on targets; could benefit robotic manufacturing, collaborative drones, and other applications.
A comprehensive map of how Alzheimer’s affects the brain  2019-05-01
Analysis of genes altered by the disease could provide targets for new treatments.
New MRI sensor can image activity deep within the brain  2019-02-22
Noninvasive measurements of calcium could reveal neurons’ roles in different types of behavior.
Albatross robot takes flight  2018-05-18
Autonomous glider can fly like an albatross, cruise like a sailboat.
Robots can now pick up any object after inspecting it  2018-09-10
Breakthrough CSAIL system suggests robots could one day be able to see well enough to be useful in people’s homes and offices.
Designing vehicles that drive, fly — and swim  2019-03-31
Senior and Marshall Scholar Crystal Winston pursues her vision of a world where cars aren’t limited to roads.
 

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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.