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A God of Forces: JEDI, Weighed Against Ending its Cloud Project because of Amazon

During early Eastern Standard Time hours, today, the Wall Street Journal’s John D. McKinnon wrote Pentagon Weighs Ending JEDI Cloud Project Amid Amazon Court Fight ( link ). McKinnon wrote on Washington, District of Columbia soil, Pentagon professionals considered ending the JEDI cloud-computing project (in Software Engineering lingo, it is really a program, the Joint Enterprise Defense Infrastructure): it is because Amazon.com Inc. has pushed litigation against it, and lawmakers are increasing their unfriendliness toward it. According to McKinnon, in 2019, Microsoft Corp. received the JEDI contract award, but Amazon contested this on court soil since then. On the Wall Street Journal, McKinnon continued: in April 2021, a federal judge refused the Pentagon’s demand to dismiss Amazon’s case, but the legal reasoning is unclear ( link ). Following this, Deputy Defense Secretary Kathleen Hicks stated the Pentagon would review JEDI, wrote McKinnon. McKinnon stated Hicks’ statement was on Ap

In response to the Institute of Industrial Science, the University of Tokyo’s Circular Reasoning: Spiral Circuits for More Efficient AI


Circular Reasoning


On June 14, 2020, the IIS (Institute of Industrial Science) at the UTokyo (University of Tokyo) wrote Circular Reasoning: Spiraling Circuits for More Efficient AI; but a Press Release from this institute is giving a synopsis on this topic. On this press release, the IIS wrote, “Researchers from the Institute of Industrial Science at the University of Tokyo designed and built specialized computer hardware consisting of stacks of memory modules arranged in a 3D-spiral for artificial intelligence (AI) applications” (IIS, June 14, 2020). The IIS continued on, saying this research is allowing a singular way work can be done regarding the next generation energy efficient AI devices (Here is a current generation, but energy efficient, AI device, Android Pie: link) shall be implemented into production.

            The Fundamentals of Machine Learning

            On this press release, the IIS is explaining the fundamentals of ML (Machine Learning). The IIS wrote, “Machine learning is a type of AI that allows computers to be trained by example data to make predictions for new instances” (IIS, June 14, 2020). An example of ML the IIS is referencing is Amazon’s Assistant, Alexa (link), who can learn a reader’s speaking voice command even during the first time you want this commanding duty sent to Alexa’s services logic. Next, IIS scientists at UTokyo are developing a new design, a stacking resistive RAM (Random-Access Memory (Here is an example of an CoaC (Computer on a Chip): link) modules with oxide semiconductor (IGZO) access transistor spiraling in three-dimensions; but in laymen’s terms, this shall be like being able to make a miniature encampment with highly nutritious and compact meals delivered very rapidly. This is because the electrical signals, those regarding with the on-chip nonvolatile memory, are having places close to the processors, so the ML training process is faster and more energy effective. Also, I believe this creation shall reduce deadlock times: this is good because like the ox we ought to not muzzle (NIV (link), Deuteronomy 25:4, 1 Timothy 5:18) the machine while it is working or else heating costs are increasing overhead a great deal for opponents. Here is a link to the original press release: link.

Artificially Intelligent Robot, and this AI bot looks like a woman
Image by Comfreak from Pixabay

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