- SIAT News
Research & Exhibitions
- Slow Interaction Design: Advances in Research and Practice
- How posthumanism plays a role in designing for the unknown ↗
- An AI painter that creates portraits based on the traits of human subjects ↗
- SIAT alumna runs study with rural Chinese students and augmented reality for learning English
- Touching your loved ones over distance ↗
- Visualizing science: how colour determines what we see
- SIAT instructor Chantal Gibson wins poetry award
- Chantal Gibson's new art show features work by SFU Pub and SIAT students
- SIAT professor contributes to a sold out MOMA show
- Artificial Intelligence - Research Keeps it More Human
- Information Visualization Dashboards
- An 85 inch "tablet" for data visualization
- SIAT Success at ACM CHI 2019
- Women Made Visible
- Connecting People Through Technology
- Designing Mind-full apps
- Virtual Meditative Walk
- Exploring Creative Artificial Intelligence
- Could VR make us more human?
- Project & Story Submission
- Staff & faculty resources
Artificial Intelligence - Research Keeps it More Human
The rapid advance of artificial intelligence (AI) begs a daunting question – will we ever achieve ‘human-like’ behavior in computational systems? SFU professor Steve DiPaola and his research team are developing a solution called the AI Empathic Painter, using natural interaction methods to enable users to converse efficiently, while highlighting two major human qualities— empathy and creativity.
DiPaola’s team has been invited to showcase its work at a major AI conference—NeurIPS 2019— in Vancouver this week. Their demo enables visitors to approach and converse with a 3D avatar chatbot, which creates an artistic portrait of the visitors inspired by their emotions and personality via the team’s Empathy-based Affective Portrait Painter.
To read the full article, visit the SFU News.