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Projects

ground vehicle with complex mapping sensor system
SRI is developing technology that will enable warfighters to easily maneuver a robot, precisely map an environment, and have 3D situational awareness.
soldier viewing video on a tablet
DARPA taps SRI to deliver usable video and analytics to U.S. Armed Forces when and where they need it.
man viewing video on laptop
SRI is developing a novel search technology to quickly find events of interest in very large video collections.
two men fine-tuning mixed-reality cameras and helmet sensors
SRI’s mixed reality training system provides comprehensive mission rehearsal tools to improve warfighter training.
woman reading an e-reader
SRI is developing a "Digital Aristotle" — a computerized system that uses artificial intelligence to answer novel questions and solve advanced problems in a broad range of scientific disciplines.
the ARM-H robotic hand
SRI and partners are developing highly dexterous low-cost robotic hands for military applications and other real-world uses.
Binary Fission logo
By playing a game, citizen scientists can help increase reliability of mission-critical software systems.
silhouette of a man looking at BioCyc software
A comprehensive website for sharing fundamental information about biochemical pathways and genomes with researchers around the world.
screenshot of the Integrated Bootstrapped Learning software interface
SRI and partners developed human-instructable computing technology to let users change software in ways that traditionally require skilled programmers.
U.S. soldier shaking hands with an Afghan man
SRI is creating technology to translate multiple foreign languages in all genres, retrieve information from translated material, and enable bilingual communication via speech or text.
graphic showing computer code falling into a book
SRI’s analysis suggests that the CMG program significantly increased the interdisciplinarity of geoscientists and mathematical scientists it has supported.
CTSRD computer system components
SRI and the University of Cambridge are designing, prototyping, and analyzing trustworthy computer systems that can be gradually adopted with high reliability, resilience, and assurance, effectively letting system and application developers ‘wipe the slate clean' in incremental steps.
people in a computer server room
SRI provides technical, management, and subject matter expert support for the wide range of research, development, testing, evaluation, and transition activities conducted through the Center.
Harnessing formalized expert knowledge to construct sophisticated deep learning architectures
Dovetail logo
SRI and partners are developing new tools to extract better meaning and actionable analysis from data sources.
EcoCyc logo
EcoCyc is SRI's bioinformatics database that describes the genome and the biochemical machinery of Escherichia coli.
drawing of a computerized human-like figure reading stacks of books
SRI is developing an automated reading system that makes the information in textbooks accessible to a range of formal reasoning systems.
screen capture showing image of mountains
SRI is developing a system for the semi-automated geolocalization of metadata-free images and videos to find a location of interest.
young students in a classroom using computers
SRI is researching the inferential validity, reliability, and effectiveness of formative assessments embedded within games.
The Center conducts research and development aimed at providing IoT developers, integrators, and users with effective tools and methods for building and managing secure, privacy-preserving and maintainable IoT systems.
diagram showing how language is used in various settings
SRI is developing software that can uniquely identify a system’s users from spoken and written inputs, rather than using passwords.
artist's rendering of an eye, close up, with the Facebook logo over the eyeball
SRI is applying artificial intelligence principles to predict the emergence and spread of memes—ideas that spread from individual to individual, shaping social institutions and inspiring cultural movements.
two researchers looking at computer screens
MetaCyc is a curated database of experimentally elucidated metabolic pathways from all domains of life. MetaCyc contains 2500 pathways from 2800 organisms.
green boxes highlighting people walking on street
SRI’s vision-based systems enable safe operations of moving unmanned ground vehicles around stationary and moving people in urban or cluttered environments.
Using advanced privacy technologies to enable informed and controlled information sharing.
PRIME project logo
SRI is developing a decision support tool to help analysts forecast and understand the plausible effects of actions taken within complex socio-cultural environments.
SRI, Stanford University, and PARC co-developed an intelligent system for answering English questions about HIV treatment.
diagram
SRI is improving the robustness of speech processing technologies and transitioning them to government partners for use in highly noisy operational audio conditions.
The SAVE framework supports training in virtual environments through automated assessment of learner performance and tools for content authoring.
three young students working on a laptop together
SRI is investigating whether and how students’ speech can be used to determine how well they collaborate during interactive learning activities.
SRI is finding new ways to detect altered and tampered video.
TRACE: Preventing Advanced Persistent Threat Cyberattacks
SRI is developing an advanced system that would quickly help detect APTs and other increasingly sophisticated attacks.
track boxes around people walking through a parking lot
SRI is developing a prototype system to automatically detect and track multiple individuals in a crowd.
gamers looking at computer screens with a virtual scene on wall behind them
SRI International uses virtual gaming environments to research online behavior across cultures.
illustration of a security camera with watching eyes
SRI’s visual intelligence system could enable a new era in unmanned robotic surveillance.
Xylem illustration showing Eugene the explorer
Researchers have created a computer game that could transform the problem of proving software correctness.