With all the permutations -- machine learning, natural language processing, computer vision and the rest -- it's sometimes difficult to spot a pure-play AI reporter. Here's a core list of 19 -- cross-check it with the names you've got.
Dow Jones this week introduced WSJ Pro Artificial Intelligence (WSJ Pro AI), the sixth in a series of WSJ Professional Editions designed for business executives and technologists immersed in a particular field. Unlike the other WSJ Pro verticals -- focused on cybersecurity, central banking, venture capital, private equity, and bankruptcy -- the AI vertical is free.
For the final installment of our six-part deep-dive, we're going by the numbers. Which are the publications that deliver the most coverage of the four major "horizontal" security markets -- AI, IoT, cloud and autonomous. Data culled from IT Database.
Automated video analysis is a branch of AI that involves a number of industry segments, including cloud and security. Here's a list of product and trend reporters who might fill the bill. List current as of Mar. 2018.
Some of these reporters are general tech trend watchers who took a turn at spotchecking the robotics world. Others live and breathe it. In any case, here are our recommendations on whom you might pitch for your AI/factory-floor stories.
Imagine you’re an EIC. How do you cover AI? The term means little in the rise of bots and agents, NLG, deep learning, robotics and the rest. No staff is big enough to understand it all, let alone own it. No wonder this recent AI primer from Forbes contributor Gil Press already has 200,000 views.
AI is it in Silicon Valley these days. But what exactly is it? Is bot coverage a fad? Who are the influencers? And when can I buy a synth? We'll be producing a special report next month on AI edit, an influence map and all the goodies. Meanwhile, based on our conversations, one might want to consider the following...