Artificial Intelligence (AI) Can Fight Future Coronavirus - News4u95

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Sunday, 1 March 2020

Artificial Intelligence (AI) Can Fight Future Coronavirus

Artificial intelligence


Artificial Intelligence (AI) Can Fight Future Coronavirus


The outbreak of a disease like a coronavirus is often seen too early for scientists to cure. But artificial intelligence will help researchers do better in the future.

Although novice technology is late to play a major role in the current companion, there is hope for the next outbreak. The artificial intelligence is good for integrating through data annotations to find out what kind of treatment might work or what experiments to do next.

The question is, when the latest outbreak of a recent outbreak of a disease like COVID-1 like is only briefly revealed, what will be the Big Data, which first emerged in China last year, and over 75,000 people have been sick in about two months.

The fact that researchers helped produce a new gene index within weeks of the first reported cases is promising, as it appears that immediate data are available so far in the outbreak.

Row Andrew Hopkins, CEO of Oxford, England-based startup Exxintia Limited, is a facilitator working in training artificial intelligence for drug discovery. In the next decade, they can move from conception to clinical trial with new treatments over a period of 18 to 24 months, thanks to AI.

In less than a year in the initial research phase, Accentia designed a new compound for the treatment of an old-fashioned disorder that is ready to be tested in the laboratory. The company says it's five times faster than average.

Cambridge-based Helix has a similar approach, but they use machine learning to discover new uses of existing drugs. Both companies know their algorithms - from sources such as journals, biomedical databases, and clinical trials - help suggest new treatments for diseases.

Both companies use a team of human researchers to work with artificial intelligence to guide each process. In Xentia's approach known as Centaur chemists, drug designers help teach algorithmic strategies for finding compounds. Helix AI's predictions keep researchers who analyze the results and decide what to do next.

Helix's chief science officer, Neil Thompson, said an outbreak such as the coronavirus could be deployed in a technique without enough data for a new disease. Helix does not work on pinching to handle coronavirus or to expose its technology, but it cannot grow.

Artificial intelligence algorithms are starting to brainstorm drugs for diseases we already know. Researchers at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology on Thursday said they used this method to help identify new antibiotic compounds that could eliminate harmful bacteria, some of which are currently resistant to other treatments.

One of the gripes for all these technologies is clinical testing. Even drugs that are already safe for treating an illness should be re-examined before prescribing for another. The process of demonstrating that a large number of people are safe and effective may take several years before going to the regulator for review.

To be effective, AI-based drug developers need to plan ahead and plan ahead of time to target the virus genome that is likely to cause problems in the future, and when there are incentives to do so.


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