An artificial intelligence (AI) tool—trained on roughly a million screening mammography images—has identified breast cancer with approximately 90 percent accuracy when combined with analysis by radiologists.
The Creative Writing Program’s Fall 2019 Reading Series concludes with events featuring Rigoberto González (Nov. 14), Mira Jacob (Nov. 15), and Jos Charles (Nov. 22), among others.
Professor Karen Adolph, who studies infants as they make their first crawls and steps, will outline this process in “Learning to Move and Moving to Learn,” a public lecture, on Mon., Nov. 18.
New York University will host an evening showcasing many of its Creative Writing Program’s renowned authors—Jeffrey Eugenides, Jonathan Safran Foer, Terrance Hayes, Yusef Komunyakaa, Nick Laird, Sharon Olds, and Zadie Smith—on Mon., Nov. 18.
Fluoridated DDT Swiftly Kills Disease-Carrying Mosquitoes, Which May Lower Its Environmental Impact—But Its History is Alarming
The conference will explore the making of visual archives while drawing attention to historical landmarks and moments that act as the anniversaries of the arrival of Africans in the New World
There may be a connection between food comas—resting after eating—and the formation of long-term memories, a team of neuroscientists concludes based on its study on brain activity in sea slugs.
NYU has established the Center for Social Media and Politics, which will examine the production, flow, and impact of social media content in the political sphere, as well as support research that uses social media data to study politics.
The stereotype that associates being “brilliant” with White men more than White women is shared by children regardless of their own race, finds a team of psychology researchers. By contrast, its study shows, children do not apply this stereotype to Black men and women.