Images: Intel’s Pohoiki Beach, a 64-Chip Neuromorphic System, Delivers Breakthrough Results in Research Tests

  • A close-up photo shows Loihi, Intel’s neuromorphic research ch
  • A close-up shot of an Intel Nahuku board, each of which contains
  • One of Intel’s Nahuku boards, each of which contains 8 to 32 I
  • Rich Uhlig, managing director of Intel Labs, holds one of Intel
  • Researchers at the 2019 Telluride Neuromorphic Cognition Enginee
  • Rachel Gehlhar of Caltech’s AMBER Lab and Terry Stewart of Can
  • Rich Uhlig, managing director of Intel Labs, holds one of Intel
  • Rich Uhlig, managing director of Intel Labs, holds one of Intel

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Photo 1: A close-up photo shows Loihi, Intel’s neuromorphic research chip. Intel’s latest neuromorphic system, Pohoiki Beach, will be comprised of 64 of these Loihi chips. Pohoiki Beach was introduced in July 2019. (Credit: Tim Herman/Intel Corporation)

Photo 2: A close-up shot of an Intel Nahuku board, each of which contains 8 to 32 Intel Loihi neuromorphic chips. Intel’s latest neuromorphic system, Pohoiki Beach, is made up of multiple Nahuku boards and contains 64 Loihi chips. Pohoiki Beach was introduced in July 2019. (Credit: Tim Herman/Intel Corporation)

Photo 3: One of Intel’s Nahuku boards, each of which contains 8 to 32 Intel Loihi neuromorphic chips, shown here interfaced to an Intel Arria 10 FPGA development kit. Intel’s latest neuromorphic system, Poihoiki Beach, annuounced in July 2019, is made up of multiple Nahuku boards and contains 64 Loihi chips. Pohoiki Beach was introduced in July 2019. (Credit: Tim Herman/Intel Corporation)

Photo 4: Rich Uhlig, managing director of Intel Labs, holds one of Intel’s Nahuku boards, each of which contains 8 to 32 Intel Loihi neuromorphic chips. Intel’s latest neuromorphic system, Pohoiki Beach, is made up of multiple Nahuku boards and contains 64 Loihi chips. Pohoiki Beach was introduced in July 2019. (Credit: Tim Herman/Intel Corporation)

Photo 5: Researchers at the 2019 Telluride Neuromorphic Cognition Engineering Workshop are working to automate Western Sydney University’s foosball table under Loihi control, operating on visual input from event-based cameras. Foosball offers an excellent test for rapid closed-loop sensing, planning and control algorithms, a sweet spot for neuromorphic technology. (Credit: Sumit Bam Shrestha)

Photo 6: Rachel Gehlhar of Caltech’s AMBER Lab and Terry Stewart of Canada’s National Research Council are working to control the AMPRO3 prosthetic leg with Intel’s Kapoho Bay Loihi device so that the leg can better adapt to unforeseen kinematic disturbances while walking. (Credit: Sumit Bam Shrestha)

Photo 7: Rich Uhlig, managing director of Intel Labs, holds one of Intel’s Nahuku boards, each of which contains eight to 32 Intel Loihi neuromorphic chips. Intel’s latest neuromorphic system, Pohoiki Beach, is made up of multiple Nahuku boards and contains 64 Loihi chips. Pohoiki Beach was introduced in July 2019. (Credit: Tim Herman/Intel Corporation)

Photo 8: Rich Uhlig, managing director of Intel Labs, holds one of Intel’s Nahuku boards, each of which contains eight to 32 Intel Loihi neuromorphic chips. Intel’s latest neuromorphic system, Pohoiki Beach, is made up of multiple Nahuku boards and contains 64 Loihi chips. Pohoiki Beach was introduced in July 2019. (Credit: Tim Herman/Intel Corporation)

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