News

Nils Klowait, researcher in project Ö

Sociologist Nils Klowait asked ChatGPT to program a computer game and summarise scientific papers. In this interview, he describes his impressions of ChatGPT and the chances and risks of such AI systems.

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With "SNAPE," computer scientists from TRR 318 have developed a model which can adjust its explanation strategies to the individual needs of the explainee.

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Meghdut Sengupta, researcher in project C04

Modern natural language processing programs still have trouble coming to grips with figurative language. Computational linguists from TRR 318 are proposing a new approach.

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The Research Training Group of the Transregio invites doctoral students worldwide to work on project-relevant topics in Paderborn or Bielefeld.

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Prof. Dr.-Ing. Britta Wrede, project leader of projects A03, A05 and Ö and co-editor of the special issue

Scientists from TRR 318 present their new findings and research on explainable artificial intelligence in a special issue of the journal for artificial intelligence published by Springer-Verlag.

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A team of TRR researchers from Paderborn University in the field of media studies and sociology ask people about their everyday encounters with AI in their study. The researchers are currently looking for participants.

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The research at TRR 318 gained momentum throughout 2022: the year at a glance.

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Dr. Christian Schulz, a media studies researcher at TRR 318, has proposed a novel theory for social media platforms. In a new article published in the academic journal “Media, Culture & Society” he presents an essential part of the theory.

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Whether brainstorming ideas or an outline for writing, or just getting some down words on the page: during the first Writing Retreat, early career researchers from TRR 318 came together to write in Warburg.

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The new issue of TRR 318’s newsletter, “Developing Explanations Together,” is now out and available here.

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Image of a speech bubble on a blue background

Computer scientists from TRR 318 participating in online Q&A project “I’m a Scientist, Get me out of here!”

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Computer scientists at TRR 318 have mapped typical errors made when diagnosing seizures in a mathematical model, which can help to detect sources of error in diagnostic decisions.

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Computational linguists at TRR 318 are studying dialogues representing five different levels of explanation. They will present their findings at the COLING international conference.

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Researchers put forth their insights into ‘scaffolding’ at the “International Conference on Learning and Development 2022”

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In the new subproject A06, Junior Professor Dr. Hanna Drimalla will be conducting research on feedback signals by people with psychological conditions and people in stressful situations.

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