The Kepler mission, NASA's most productive exoplanets finder in history, touched a paramount quantum leap with the assistance of AI.
NASA often uses these sorts of events to make announcements from its Kepler telescope. Google Brain functions to assist and conduct research on things like teaching machines to be fair and helping robots pick up sand. NASA has called for a press meet on next Thursday to show its significant discovery after searching for life outside our solar system.More news: Trump slams 'fake news media', wants some reporters to be fired
The conference will take place on Thursday, December 14 at 20h00 PM and will stream live on NASA's website.
Thanks to Kepler's treasure trove of discoveries, astronomers now believe there may be at least one planet orbiting every star in the sky.
It completed its main mission in 2012, but has continued to do more work.
Kepler launched in March 2009 at a time when scientists and NASA researchers did not know how common planets were beyond our solar system.More news: Donald Trump tells NASA to send Americans to Moon
Thirty exoplanets exist in habitable zones.
But that's not all: the K2 trip has already turned up 515 candidate exoplanets, confirming 178 of those. It contemplated planets around stars categorized as bright M Dwarfs in the environs of the Sun. K2 is also "introducing new research opportunities to study young stars, supernovae and other cosmic phenomena", according to the press release.
Nasa said that four engineers and scientists would take part in the press conference, including Paul Hertz, who leads Nasa's astrophysics division, a senior Google software engineer, and two scientists.More news: Patterson makes his transfer to MI official