An innovative latest computer based on the apparent disarray of nature can reprogram itself if it finds an error or bugs. Such a computer that can copy the seeming haphazardness found in nature can promptly improve from crashes by fixing corrupted data.
The name is “systemic” computer, the self-repairing machine given to the computer which is now operational at University College London (UCL). The system permits the drones, robots and war machines to reprogram themselves in order to adapt the changing situations of the battlefield. The machine also helps to develop more and more realistic models which will demonstrate the working of human brain more effectively.
Now days the computer systems being developed are not properly suited to the modeling and simulation problems. UCL computer scientist says, “Its processes are distributed, decentralised and probabilistic. And they are fault tolerant, able to heal them. A computer should be able to do that.”
There are various different systems of the computer each of which has its own individual memory containing context-sensitive data that means it can only cooperate with other, similar systems. The computer utilizes pseudorandom number generator inorder to execute the systems this rather than using a program counter. This has been designed to mimic nature’s haphazardness. Every individual system carry out their task and all of these systems work at same level of precedence.
Bentley says “The pool of systems interacts in parallel, and randomly, and the result of a computation simply emerges from those interactions.”