Monday Cli[X] Phase #6


What’s up Rocketeers? We’re back with our daily Monday Cli[X]!

Back then people mainly assume that machines aren’t capable of being creative, yet nowadays human struggle to differentiate whether the art they’re seeing has been made by human or not.

Acknowledging the fact that AI is designed to work with humans and not to replace them, in the culinary industry itself AI has the ability to help culinary experts on searching for new ways to deliver creativity.

AI also has the ability to take notes on scientific things, and cooking it’s not just about being inherently creative but also it’s fundamentally scientific. There’s a method that says which ingredients work well together, and which ones don’t. And that is something a machine can easily process and learn. Hence in 2017, MIT announced that it had created an AI program that could look at a picture of a food item and tell you its constituent ingredients.

In 2019 a food intelligence startup, Tastewise launched an AI-powered food intelligence platform. Where it enables food and hospitality industries to get ahead whenever culinary preferences change. Since artificial intelligence allows the food industry to be aware of the constant change of tastes and dietary needs of consumers, it enables the platform leverages machine to calculates the future culinary trends.

In conclusion, AI has surely advanced the experience that human face when it comes to the culinary industry, take another example from one of AI’s application which called computational creativity where it’s function is to enhance human creativity with assistive tools. Nowadays companies are facing an increasing pressure from the customer to make their products more personal, by doing so it requires the central role of computational creativity to innovate products in delivering creativity at scale.

The 15th Management e[X]posed

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