The article focuses mainly on patients with cancer, who often undergo treatments that can cause profound alterations in the gut microbiota and potentially contribute to the development of complications.
Because research on the human microbiome is an emerging science and the application of artificial intelligence in medicine is in its infancy, it is important to consider ethical, legal, and social issues simultaneously with technical refinements required for applying these technologies to the clinic.
“Artificial intelligence algorithms have the potential to change the everyday medical practices and offer the prospect of identifying new associations not yet detected by humans, which will be very useful for better understanding the complexity of the human microbiota,” said author Dr. J. Luis Espinoza, of the Kindai University Faculty of Medicine, in Japan.
Materials provided by Wiley. Note: Content may be edited for style and length.
via Artificial Intelligence News — ScienceDaily http://bit.ly/2zYkLpF
March 21, 2018 at 12:57PM