The hype around Artificial Intelligence has been deafening in recent years, but real progress can only come when drug discovery culture and regulators catch up with the technology.
The term artificial intelligence was coined at the Dartmouth Summer Research Project in 1956, but it is only in very recent years that it has been consistently at the top of the agenda in discussions on the future direction of health care. As a tool to improve both the quality and speed of care, AI is now increasingly seen as a realistic solution to the demand overload on clinicians. At the same time, techno-fears are abating. This confluence will transform health care radically in the next two decades.
Experts from a European data sharing initiative talk to In Vivo about the importance of coordinated computational biology efforts for the future of life sciences innovation and the effective use of artificial intelligence.
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