Whats improbable about it? There is no fundamental change from what is possible right now. Its just a matter of scale.Suhiira;n10257222 said:If you wish to assume improbable technical advances then sure, absolutely anything is possible, may as well include transporters and FTL travel.
Of course there will be some unexpected advances. CP2020 totally missed smart phones and the scope of the internet. But fundamental changes? We still drive cars, we still have tons of paper in offices, we still use (often the exact same) firearms available 50 years ago. Yeah the word processor has replaced the typewriter and we have WiFi but fundamentally things aren't that different then the 1950's. It not like the change from say 1850 to 1900; flintlocks to machineguns, horses to cars, almost aircraft (the Wrights flew in 1903).
Again, it's nearly impossible to prove a negative, so anything you wish to assume may be possible.
I'll stick to the probable.
There are already AI trained to identify common firearms. (currently limited commercial security use, unsure on military use)
There are already systems that can identify firing location from a single shot(military, police, security, etc).
There are already AI designed to identify humans and their movements.(Autonomous cars, Facebook, governments, etc)
There are already systems for calculating ballistic trajectories. (military use, hunting, etc)
The only real question is how much data can be input, how quickly that data can be processed, and what kind of space it would take up. Realistically all that is really needs to improve from today from a raw computational perspective is the firearm identification. The size of a current system would also be to large for personal use if it needed to be held on oneself and not placed in a remote location. If a remote connection is acceptable size becomes less important.
As such technology is of use to the military expect resources to be spent developing such.