Friday, March 4, 2016

My subscription to the IEEE includes subscription to the IEEE Signal Processing Magazine, which involves the development of signals and processing of signals which includes the development of digital and logic waveforms of processors and microchips and devices. I have come across very interesting ideas in the IEEE Signal Processing magazine and papers which are published in the magazine, there seems to be indication that there is development of Processors to simulate the human brain function and indication there is placing of human brain function on the Processors. In the process of utilsing the Processor, if the processor has encountered an error or shuts down or is overheated due to excessive current drawn due to extensive and complex calculations requiring extra power over multiple occasions, would the simulation fail? And if this fails, does the simulation indicate in real life that the human brain would fail as well? If it does not, is the simulation a failure or a success? I would think that it's not a suitable idea to simulate dendrites and neurons in the human brain as the human brain volume ( indication of not the outer layer of human brain, but the whole capacity of the human brain ) is definitely larger than any chip or device in the world. Would there be something missing as such in the simulation then? I perform Digital Signal programming on devices in my website and utilize it for digital signal waveforms as passing analogue signals through my digital signal devices in my website for an output of digital signal waveforms, looking like a digital to analogue converter upon exit from the output of the device. I have waveforms in my One Drive, eg: and I do not follow the idea of a human brain fitting into a processor and it's definitely not correct as currently the idea cannot match the brain capacity. Thank you. Written by Junt Hoong Chan MIET MIEEE CEng.

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