Last month, researchers at Tel Aviv University found that certain reef-building corals in the Red Sea’s Gulf of Eilat have lost their synchrony, “dramatically reducing” their chances of reproducing.
Yanai Elazar's studies currently focus on common sense understand in human language and how that understanding can transfer over to AI systems.
Being able to identify these shifts in balance could lead to easier and more efficient means of diagnostics and preventative treatments.
"We hope that in the future we will be able to identify those women who are at risk for weight gain through a simple examination – and perhaps even suggest ways to prevent this phenomenon."
The researchers believe that these subsets have special properties, and high levels of gene expression which could be used to treat disease, pro-long life and health.
These projects will have potential to make positive global impact to various aspects of health related to the body, mind, spirit, society, and the environment.
"Survivors with Holocaust-related diseases reported higher COVID-19 worries than both survivors without Holocaust-related diseases and comparisons."
The incubator's efforts to bring greater health care to the Galilee are important, as the region has been known to lack many of the health services available to Israelis living in the center.
Hendel arrived at Bar-Ilan as a guest of the university's Center for Smart Cities, which views advanced technologies and 5G specifically as an important national project.
Using an ensemble of 16 violinists, the researchers investigated human synchronization for the first time in a measurable and accurate way.