It seems that architects have been longing for something such as artificial intelligence to support their skills for a very long moment. It appears that in 1969 architect Nicholas Negroponte, published a book titled The Architecture Machine, that predicts that the chance of a machine that would help architects do their job. Negroponte dreamed of an architectural computer that could help architects in the design process. He conjured up a machine which would aid in three unique manners.
To automate current procedures to accelerate and lower the cost of present practices. Alternating present approaches to make issues machine harmonious. Present a design procedure into the machine resulting in mutual development and training of both machine and human. It looks like the initial two concepts are achieved. The notion is a work in progress.
If such a system could be generated, then Negroponte envisioned a relationship between human and system which was not master and slave, but a collaboration of both for self-improvement. It would be sort of like an electronic colleague suggesting design choice during a free-flowing dialog of ideas. The theories Negroponte discussed is in machine learning. And that usually means that Negroponte's vision may not be too far away from being totally achieved.
Negroponte further describes the device as being able" to display options, discern incompatibilities, make suggestions." It is evident that AI is evolving into supplying this to the field of architecture
and what that means is that architects of the future shouldn't have any fear of losing their own jobs. Machines will perform the heavy lifting while architects can focus on town making.
Collecting and saving quantities of data related to architecture is the secret. This will enable architects to rely on information and leverage it through artificial intelligence to the practice of design. The area of architecture is now profiting from research and case studies that are currently available through Building Research Information Knowledgebase (BRIK). But, sharing the data remains a problem. This can help to utilize automation to increase practice and design on a bigger scale. With the dawn of Cloud technology, sharing is much easier.
Sharing information could be achieved both externally and internally. The sharing may take place within a firm, one of a multitude of folks working on precisely the same job, or even externally with other firms. The result is better layout and project delivery. The tendency for architects is to protect intellectual property. This discourages firms from sharing thoughts and advice with their competition. However, the trade could be benefited by sharing data.
Understanding the potential of big data and artificial intelligence will help architects enhance their productivity and that adds up to a better bottom line.