Home / Software & Service News / Even an AI machine couldn’t ace China’s super tough college entrance exam

Even an AI machine couldn’t ace China’s super tough college entrance exam

TwitterFacebook

An AI machine that sat the math paper for China’s college entrance exam has failed to prove it’s better than its human competition.

AI-Maths, a machine made of 11 servers, three years in the making, joined almost 10 million high schoolers last week, in sitting for the country’s national exam.

AI-Maths scored 105 points out of the maximum score of 150 in the first version of the test, and 100 for the second version, not far above the passing grade of 90.

This was well below average of 135 that top scorers achieved in previous years for math. Read more…

More about China, Ai, Math, Machine Learning, and College Entrance Exam
Click Here For Original Source Of The Article

About Ms. A. C. Kennedy

Ms. A. C. Kennedy
My name is Ms A C Kennedy and I am a Health practitioner and Consultant by day and a serial blogger by night. I luv family, life and learning new things. I especially luv learning how to improve my business. I also luv helping and sharing my information with others. Don't forget to ask me anything!

Check Also

Google drops Instant Search to unify mobile and desktop queries

Google drops Instant Search to unify mobile and desktop queries

Google introduced the by-now familiar Instant Search back in 2010. The idea was to make searching faster by updating the results of your search in real time while you typed. Now the company is dropping the feature, according to SearchEngineLand, to bring it more in line with mobile search. The change is effective today.

More than half of all Google searches happen on mobile, so it makes sense that Google would want to unify the way results are displayed across all devices. While you'll still be able to see search suggestions, the results below won't update until you click on Enter or a result, says SearchEngineLand.

"We launched Google Instant back in 2010 with the goal to provide users with the information they need as quickly as possible, even as they typed their searches on desktop devices," a Google spokesperson told Engadget in an email. "Since then, many more of our searches happen on mobile, with very different input and interaction and screen constraints. With this in mind, we have decided to remove Google Instant, so we can focus on ways to make Search even faster and more fluid on all devices."

Source: SearchEngineLand

css.php