The machine will figure this out as it collects more data and incorporates more variables, and then experiments on people to see which combinations of factors work the best.
You have some access to data bases that could be helpful.
I can't pull the data off.
Would you be able to access national data bases?
More and more data will be passively collected.
She rifled through the data of each one.
Even today, the scientific method involves experimentation that almost always necessitates some amount of data collection.
In the past, a scientist began with a surmise or hunch and began gathering data to prove or disprove it.
Our ability to process data, move information, and make things small will progress to a point where they will not be gating factors ever again.
I'm checking it out; I have access to that data base, but I bet the plate is stolen.
More data will come online, from satellite images to sensor readings.
What will change is the amount of data that will be recorded, the speed of the processors, and the cost of storage and computation.
Successes will come, encouraging more data collection and more people to participate.
Then along came the web, and you had data plus knowledge.
Gives some data as to the variability of thunder from year to year.
We were provided with a database that allowed us to identify various vehicles.
Perhaps the best data for a comparison are those afforded by the varying brightness of stars at different altitudes.
Before considering observational data, it is expedient to mention various sources of uncertainty.
In comparing these data allowance must be made for the fact that danger from lightning is much greater out of doors than in.
It is quite possible that the characters of the nematocysts might afford data as useful to the systematist in this group as do the spicules of sponges, for instance.
But I do think we will see an end to any effective constraints relating to computers' ability to process data and transfer information.
Think about notable astronomers of centuries past, who collected their own data through years of careful observation.
We will be completely insulated from the collecting and researching of data so that we can focus entirely on turning data into knowledge.
Any time you can move data collection from humans to computers, you get vast improvements in efficiency.
Any time you can move data storage from brains to hard drives, you get vast improvements in efficiency.
Well, obviously, Amazon is able to collect this data as they make sales.
Over time, Amazon has achieved such scale and thus has collected so much data that their suggestions are really useful.
Any time you can move data processing from intellects to CPUs, you get vast improvements in efficiency.
More and more data about each customer will be available.
The system has data from all their GPS records and infers that to drive across town several times for a place is a stronger vote than eating at the corner restaurant.
And no one is concerned or even notices much, because your association with that data is so removed from you.
This gives me confidence that, in the wisdom-seeking systems of the future, people will be willing to share data to make the algorithms better.
In some twentieth-century science fiction visions of the future, humans created friendly robot sidekicks with data storage capacity and computational speed the human brain lacked.
The amount of data stored is so vast that even if we put a number on it, it would be beyond our comprehension.
Imagine a computer culling through this massive amount of data, inconceivably large, and pulling out patterns.
Not long from now, computers will systematically look through trillions upon trillions of pieces of data for these associations.
When the cost of recording all the data is zero, the cost of processing it is zero, and the cost of accessing it zero, then the many sciences, especially human health, will be democratized.
Every other metric is still climbing: data throughput, mobile phone usage, messages sent, websites created, amount of information online, data transfer speed, and CPU speed.
Such archaeological evidence as can be connected with the linguistic data will there be discussed.
I think to the extent the data is not identifiable to a person and is only used to make suggestions to others, people will participate.
These features weren't on the site when it was first launched because the necessary data did not yet exist.
Armed with this data, it will suggest different products to me than to you.
And as with ignorance, we may already have much of the data we need to find solutions.
I think it is likely that the answers to almost all our medical problems could be found in the data we may already be collecting.
The data shows pockets where radish efficacy is substantially higher and others where it is nonexistent.
In this book, I maintain the future will be without ignorance, disease, hunger, poverty, and war, and I support those assertions with history, data, and reason.