In this interview Dr. Tara Karimi tells the Cemvita story:
It’s all about connecting the dots in order to see the big picture. “Nature doesn’t dissect chemistry, physics, or mathematics from one another — they are all integrated,” Karimi says. “We humans separated them from each other to make it easier to be studied. There are still a lot of unknowns about nature that we can start to understand, only if we believe in universal science.”
Karimi looks at the “bugs” in human coding — what we know as disease. The challenge is finding out how molecular systems develop autonomous behavior — or “self-organize” — at the early stages of life. When this is applied to artificial intelligence, Karimi says, real advances can be made in fighting currently incurable diseases, including cancers, neurodegenerative diseases like multiple sclerosis or Alzheimer’s, and auto-immune diseases. And there’s a good chance we’ll begin to see the benefits of this research in under 10 years.
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