Why AI is useful in hospitals.
The revolutionary development of AI in 1995 by John McCarthy (the founder of artificial intelligence) has foreseen an extremely positive impact in all fields of work.
A plethora of positive advances has been made over the last few years, with micro-technologists and nano-computer scientists harnessing the aptitude of AI, testing it to its limits and presuming it’s boundaries. This has led to the exploration of an adequate amount of outcomes for AI; I would like to share with you how I believe AI can and will establish itself in the medical world.
Three traits really define AI; it’s reliability, Rate Of Error, or ROE, and affordability.
The reliability of AI ensures it’s customers that artificial intelligence’s usage is timed to perfection by the picosecond and each flux programmed and done deliberately. Human hands’ reliability is commonly doubted due to the thought of fasciculation cells which provoke involuntary, momentary movements in over 36+ places. These unconscious twitches or movements can galvanize slip-ups and obligatory movements, which in medics is a matter of life and death.
The ROE (rate of error) in AI is a minute fraction compared to humans’ ROE, with a 1:90 ratio of the ROE’s of AI to humans.
Finally, costs — the mass production of AI could dramatically decline prices, making it affordable. Many ‘war-torn’ countries such as Algeria and Libya and ‘poor’ countries including Afghanistan and Cameroon can and will be able to have access to forms of AI, improving the wellbeing of the society and shaping the world we live in.
“Humans have greater challenges to face in the area of medicine, and with AI’s help, they can and will be conquered”