The U.S. has successfully tested AI in an aerial battle with an F-15 fighter

WASHINGTON, (BM) – A team of scientists at Johns Hopkins University in the United States has successfully tested artificial intelligence involved in an aerial battle with an F-15 fighter, learned, quoting MKRU and online edition N+1.

Read more: Military and defense analyzes, comments, opinions and rating –

Physicists have created special neural network algorithms for opposing a virtual model of an airplane. The event was held as part of a competition to develop a special program with subsequent use in combat conditions.

The winner of the competition will have the right to develop an artificial intelligence system that can independently conduct air combat, controlling fighters or combat drones, the online edition N + 1 reports.

Neural network algorithms were tested in the FlightGear flight simulator, using the JSBSim flight dynamics software model and the F-15C Eagle fighter model. The battles between the algorithms were waged one on one at a relatively low complexity.

The following tests will be greatly complicated. It is envisaged that various teams will participate in virtual fights, developing programs for conducting air combat using artificial intelligence.

Read more: New AI-Enabled Submersibles Are Developing for the Needs of the Royal Navy

Recall that we wrote earlier that scientists of the New York Mount Sinai Health System studied the origin of autism. When analyzing patient DNA samples, they identified 37 new genes that could cause the development of this behavioral disorder.

Follow us everywhere and at any time. has responsive design and you can open the page from any computer, mobile devices or web browsers. For more up-to-date news from us, follow our YouTube, Reddit, LinkedIn, Twitter and Facebook pages. Do not miss the chance to subscribe to our newsletter. Subscribe and read our stories in News360App in AppStore or GooglePlay or in FeedlyApp in AppStore or GooglePlay

>>Be a reporter: Write and send your article.<<
Editorial team
Source: MKRU, N+1