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Valdivia-Granda, W. A. (2019). Big data and artificial intelligence for biodefense: A genomic-based approach for averting technological surprise. In Defense Against Biological Attacks (pp. 317–327).Springer. 
Added by: SijanLibrarian (2020-06-29 13:13:44)   Last edited by: SijanLibrarian (2020-06-29 13:16:10)
Resource type: Book Article
BibTeX citation key: ValdiviaGranda2019
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Categories: Artificial Intelligence, Biological Science, Cognitive Science, Computer Science, Data Sciences, Decision Theory, Engineering, General, Military Science, Neuroscience
Subcategories: Augmented cognition, Autonomous systems, Big data, Decision making, Deep learning, Human decisionmaking, Human factors engineering, JADC2, Machine intelligence, Military research, Psychology of human-AI interaction, Strategy
Creators: Valdivia-Granda
Publisher: Springer
Collection: Defense Against Biological Attacks
Views: 50/64
Views index: 15%
Popularity index: 3.75%
Abstract
Emerging technologies that could transform the defensive or offensive edge of a nation are protected by secrecy, denial, and deception. These disruptive capability gains do not follow conventional paths nor an established pattern of adoption. Averting dual-use emerging technologies could radically affect strategic and tactical deterrence of the USA against state and non-state actors pursuing biological weapons. The convergence of artificial intelligence, genomics, Big Data, and nanotechnology is at the center of the biodefense discussion today. Different DNA sequencing and nanosensor technologies capture trillions of bytes of information, which coupled with artificial intelligence could play a key role to avert and counter known and unknown pathogens. Despite the technological progress, biodefense stakeholders still lack access to an analytical enterprise that improves near real-time pathogen outbreak awareness at the global scale and can provide strategic and tactical risk assessment to minimize the impact of biothreats on human, animal, and plants. This chapter discusses how Big Data and artificial intelligence can be used to process genomic information and unstructured qualitative and quantitative datasets to support human-machine teaming for sense, shape, shield, and sustain in multidomain biodefense environment. The implications of this framework are also summarized.
  
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