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The Next Computer Revolution Will Be Based on Our Brains

Think about the human cerebrum as a monstrously incredible supercomputer. However, as one of the most unpredictable frameworks in nature, there's still a lot to find out about how it functions. That is the reason specialists from the Human Brain Project are endeavoring to disentangle significantly a greater amount of its secrets. 

Katrin Amunts drives the decade-long task, which incorporates in excess of 500 researchers crosswise over 100 colleges. Scientists are endeavoring to make a three dimensional mind chart book—work that is relied upon to cost more than $1.1 billion when it closes in 2023. In the last portion of Moonshot, a Bloomberg Originals arrangement, we give you how they are opening the complexities of the cerebrum. 

"The more I am dealing with the cerebrum, the more I see how complex it is—the way troublesome it is," says Amunts. Understanding this unpredictability is crucially imperative to the eventual fate of innovation, she says. By displaying the mind, researchers can one day make PC equipment roused by it, which will build the speed and effectiveness of future machines. 

"Better comprehension of the human cerebrum is truly one of the difficulties of the 21st century," says Amunts.