What if you could have a neural network that predicted the outcome of a sporting match in real-time?
That’s the premise of a new AI-powered robot designed to predict whether or not to award a goal to a team that has a shot at the title of champions of the world.
Called the Bionic Football, the robot can identify whether a player is on the ball or not, and even make predictions on whether or no goals are scored on a given game.
If it’s correct, it can win the match.
The idea is that the Biped Footballs are designed to make it easier to predict the outcome in games where teams are evenly matched, such as the World Cup or the Olympics.
It’s the brainchild of Australian researcher Dr Peter Gorman, who has worked on AI-driven robots since 2012.
A new team of researchers at the University of New South Wales (UNSW) have designed a new robot to play in the World Cups.
It uses neural networks to learn to predict outcomes A team of four Biped football robots are learning to play the World Championships.
Picture: Alex Brandon/Reuters One of the robots is an older model called the Bicameralbot, which has a built-in camera.
This camera has a resolution of only 60 microns and can be used to track a player’s position and movement.
In real-world games, players have a number of different options to play a pass, such on the left or right foot.
For example, a player could try to run the ball up the field.
Another option is to shoot a cross that will land on a goal or the crossbar.
The robot will then try to identify the best option to play and then play accordingly.
However, this process is not limited to just the ball.
The Biped robots also have an on-field camera and a goal keeper, as well as an AI-controlled camera that watches the play from the sidelines.
This AI-based camera, which can predict which way the ball will go, allows the Bipeds to predict when goals are going to be scored and how many goals they are going for.
They also have two microphones to collect audio, which is used for the AI to interpret what players say in the game.
Biped players in action in the 2017 World Cup final.
Simon Tisdale/Reuters Biped teams will be competing in the final in 2019, which will be held in Melbourne.
Dr Gorman says the AI will also be able to play more complex games, such when a team has a chance to win a championship.
In this case, the BICB could have predicted which way a goal would land and how much it would cost a team to score.
Dr Paul Stedman, a professor at the Australian National University’s School of Computer Science, who is a co-author of the study, said the BilateralBot will be useful in games such as chess and Go.
“The BipedBot will have the ability to predict how to play games that are really challenging, like chess or Go,” he said.
“It will also have the capacity to analyse the play in real time, for example when a player goes down to the last second.”
The BICBot is expected to be available in 2019 for $1,800 (£722) and is currently being developed by the Australian Federal Government.
This will be cheaper than the $25,000 that Dr Stedmans’ team paid to develop the BicenteralBot.
It will also likely be cheaper to buy the machine than the Bionalbot.
Dr Stelman said that the cost savings from using AI in sports would be huge.
“A big advantage of this is that it’s going to reduce the amount of time people spend watching sports on TV, and so we can save money by getting this machine on TV more often,” he told ABC Radio Melbourne.
“In sports, you’re going to get a lot of action in real life.
You’re going see games, and you’re seeing people, so you’re also going to see what they’re doing.”
The AI will be more efficient than a human commentator in a game of GoDr Gorman said he wanted to make the AI more efficient in a match where the ball is on a player or goal, rather than just predicting what the ball might be on the ground.
“If you’re playing chess, you have to predict what the position of the pieces is, and if you’re doing that in a chess match, you can’t predict what will happen in the next move, so if you have this AI that can predict the outcomes of chess games more accurately, you’ll be able do that in the future,” he explained.
“You might not see a big difference in your game, but it’s a good demonstration that the AI is more efficient, and more intelligent, than a player.”
Dr Stelfman said the research team will be working with the Australian Olympic Committee and other professional sports to test the Bicycl