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Commentary - (2022) Volume 13, Issue 5

Collaboration is Assisting AI Adoption in Natural Disaster Management
Torres Mario*
Department of IT, University of Padua, Italy
*Correspondence: Torres Mario, Department of IT, University of Padua, Italy, Email:

Received: 02-May-2022, Manuscript No. AASRFC-22-13573; Editor assigned: 04-May-2022, Pre QC No. AASRFC-22-13573(PQ); Reviewed: 18-May-2022, QC No. AASRFC-22-13573; Revised: 24-May-2022, Manuscript No. AASRFC-22-13573(R); Published: 30-May-2022, DOI: 10.36648/0976-8610.13.5.69


Computerized reasoning can help us better manage catastrophic events. However, understanding and addressing its limitations is required to comprehend its benefits. We argue that creating guidelines that work with its execution requires interdisciplinary, multistakeholder, and global collaboration.

Extreme natural events (e.g., environmental, hydrologic, geophysical, oceanographic, or biologic) can cause chaos and pulverisation in society, nature, and beyond. 1,2. Such events, which have disproportionately negative consequences for specific districts (e.g., least developed countries3) and populations (e.g., women and children4), are frequently referred to as catastrophic events by geoscience and disaster risk reduction experts, as evidenced by the logical writing and Sustainable Development Goals 11.5 and 13.1. Recently, there has been a surge of interest in utilising imaginative advances such as artificial intelligence (AI) to improve disaster management.

Because of advances in computation, a rise in computational influence, and the availability of vast informational collections, AI has gained traction in a number of fields, including medicine and finance. Inside the executives of cataclysmic events, it is believed that such innovations can also provide a safe haven: gaining access to a wealth of geospatial data to strengthen our understanding of cataclysmic events, the idealness of discoveries, the precision and lead seasons of estimates, and the adequacy of crisis exchanges.

This Comment examines the advantages and limitations of data collection strategies and AI development for catastrophic event the board. It then examines the challenges and arrangements that surround AI execution. It is demonstrated that, while AI has the potential to improve our ability to manage catastrophic events, its widespread acceptance is contingent on collaborative efforts to address these challenges.

IBM’s Operation Risk Insights stage is an example of effective cross-sector collaboration. This AI-based platform, which has been operational since around 2019, was developed by IBM AI experts in collaboration with end clients from philanthropic organisations. The stage’s reception was smoothed out by these organisations, which occurred at all stages of item development. Interdisciplinary, multi-partner, and global methodologies are now being supported by a few projects. Future tasks in the Resilient America Program will look into how new sources of information, such as online entertainment, can be combined with AI for predictive analysis. The CLINT project of the European Union brings together experts and partners from nine countries and a variety of fields (public hydrometeorological administrations, offices, colleges, non-legislative associations, and industry) to look into how AI can help.

As we’ve seen, novel data sources and AI-based techniques are extremely reliable when it comes to identifying, estimating, and correlating cataclysmic events. However, limited collaboration among designers and implementers of AI-based arrangements, as well as a lack of clear rules for those creating, assessing (or managing), and carrying out these advancements, frequently thwart their implementation. To address the preceding, we propose:

Increasing collaboration in logical meetings and specific panels to include experts from important disciplines and non-scholarly partners (such as charitable organisations and legislatures), basing research funding on relationships with end clients, and supporting public and global efforts to strengthen these relationships. For the last option, we believe that master-created, stakeholder-vetted, and globally accepted guidelines can provide assurances that creative innovations are applied with caution and consideration of the limits, and can be invaluable in assisting limit building.



Conflict of Interest

The author declares there is no conflict of interest in publishing this article has been read and approved by all named authors.

Citation: Torres M (2022) Collaboration is Assisting AI Adoption in Natural Disaster Management.Appl Sci Res. 13:69

Copyright: © Torres M. This is an open-access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License, which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original author and source are credited.