The Honda Prize is awarded by the Honda Foundation. It is awarded for "the efforts of an individual or group who contribute new ideas which may lead the next generation in the field of ecotechnology". It is sometimes referred to as the "Nobel Prize in Technology" since it has put a spotlight on achievements in a variety of fields based on a wide perspective in the future, including two Turing-awarded artificial intelligence accomplishments.
|Reward(s)||10 million yen|
The prize consists of a diploma, medal, and a reward of 10 million yen.
List of recipientsEdit
- "Gabor Somorjai Awarded Honda Prize: Chemical & Engineering News". cen.acs.org. U.S.: American Chemical Society. Retrieved 2019-11-16.
- "Antonio Damasio Wins Honda Prize". USC News. California, U.S.: University of Southern California. 2010-09-20. Retrieved 2019-11-16.
- "Medical robotics pioneer Russell H. Taylor to receive 2015 Honda Prize". Johns Hopkins Whiting School of Engineering. Maryland, U.S.: Johns Hopkins University. 2015-09-29. Retrieved 2019-11-16.
- "Past Laureates | HONDA FOUNDATION". www.hondafoundation.jp. Retrieved 2019-08-18.
- "List of Past Laureates of Honda Prize" (PDF). stofficetokyo.ch.
- "Honda Prize honors Tinsley Oden for establishing computational mechanics". utexas.edu. 21 November 2013.
- "Honda Foundation Announces The Honda Prize For The Year 2005 Will be Awarded To Dr. Raj Reddy, Professor of Computer Science and Robotics, Carnegie Mellon University, U.S.A." global.honda. 9 August 2005.
- "Geoffrey Hinton, pioneer in deep learning, wins 2019 Honda Prize". utoronto.ca. 20 September 2019.
- "Raj Reddy | Indian computer scientist". Encyclopedia Britannica. Retrieved 2019-08-18.