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Yale researchers identify fossils using machine learning | Scitech - Yale Daily News

Jessica Pevner, Staff Reporter at Yale Daily News reports, In recent years, machine learning has risen in popularity as an exciting frontier in data science. 

This type of statistical technique can be leveraged to gain insight in all sorts of applications, from suggesting the perfect song on Spotify to predicting the weather.
The newest application? Classifying plankton fossils. Recently, a Yale-led team created a first-of-its-kind machine learning model that can identify the species of almost 7,000 plankton fossil images.
The model works extremely well — even better than human experts...
Researchers also emphasized their desire for their results to be used to train future experts in the field. Hsiang added that the Endless Forams database is an important resource that can be used to train students to identify species.Read more...
Source: Yale Daily News

Technology Trends: The evolution of machine learning and artificial intelligence in 2020 | DATAQUEST

Technology trends in the upcoming year will focus on how new age technologies such as machine learning and artificial intelligence will advance by

Technology trendsWhile technology trends in the past year revolved around making machine learning and artificial intelligence accessible for everyone, this year will be about how these technologies will evolve to benefit businesses. With the beginning of 2020, Ramesh SivaSubramanian, Head of Ramco Innovation Lab, Singapore has made technology predictions. The following is a gist on each key technology trend:


How the Digital Era Is Nudging Universities to Adopt a B2B Model | Innovation - Knowledge@Wharton

The traditional education ecosystem needs a mindset change to prepare for the new imperative of lifelong learning, says Infosys President Ravi Kumar

Photo: Knowledge@WhartonThe education space is witnessing dramatic shifts in how it engages with students and the employers that hire these students. A continuum of lifelong learning has become the new imperative, and educational institutions are moving from their traditional B2C model to adopt a B2B model, says Ravi Kumar, president at the global IT services firm Infosys. He advises educators to partner with corporations to re-skill people and bring the workforce up to speed with the changing needs of the workplace.

Here, Kumar emphasizes the importance of digital technology as the great leveler, and the importance of experiential and componentized learning “just in time” to supplement the traditional “just in case” learning that schools provide to prepare students for all the things they may need — just in case — once they enter the workforce. Community colleges and educational institutions, in emerging nations, could play a vital role in making such education accessible to underserved populations, he says. In a previous interview with Knowledge@Wharton about the future of work, he noted, “Universities are not yet paranoid about ed-tech companies. The day that paranoia sets, they will be compelled to make that much needed switch in approach.”

An edited transcript of the conversation follows.

Source: Knowledge@Wharton

Why 2019 was a pivotal year for the degree | Digital Learning - Inside Higher Ed

The traditional university credential faces growing competition and criticism, but postsecondary institutions around the world are responding with new designs and delivery models, Jeff Maggioncalda, CEO at Coursera writes.

Photo: istock.com/DNY59A recent New York Times article examined the need for the “60-year curriculum” at a time when people are living and working longer. As workers move across jobs and careers, they will constantly need new skills -- over many decades -- to remain employable. This pace of change, fueled by globalization and technology, is fundamentally reshaping the future of work and creating a need for a new kind of lifelong learning.

In that context, the university degree is facing growing competition and criticism, but 2019 saw significant innovations in the design and delivery of degrees that promise to meet this need.

Higher education institutions are making the university degree more accessible, more affordable, more flexible and more relevant to a global audience of lifelong learners...

Increasingly, online degrees are finding a place in employers’ learning and development strategies. Companies are looking to create deeper, foundational expertise as they upskill their talent. Enterprise AI provider C3.ai announced it would cover the total cost for employees to earn a master’s degree in computer science online -- developing skills in-house to offset the industrywide AI talent shortage. In a step toward building advanced data science skills it needs for its business, Novartis recently decided to offer employees a fully-funded online master's degree in data science from the University of Michigan and the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign.

So what does the future hold for degrees? A study by Northeastern University found that 64 percent of employers believe the need for continuous lifelong learning will demand higher levels of education and more credentials. Leading universities are responding by offering degrees that are more accessible, more affordable, more flexible and have currency in the workplace. The innovations we saw in 2019 herald a future where top universities create lifelong learning partnerships that serve the needs of all learners everywhere in the world and hold the promise to end educational privilege.

Source: Inside Higher Ed

Top online courses that techies are pursuing on Coursera | Career - NewsBytes

Ramya Patelkhana, Editor at NewsBytes notes, E-learning has been on the rise in recent years, and online courses have become hugely popular, especially in the tech field.
#CareerBytes: Top online courses that techies are pursuing on CourseraAccording to e-learning platform Coursera, more and more techies are opting for courses on Python programming language, which dominated the Top 10 courses list in Technology and Data Science domains in India.

Here are the most popular tech-related courses on Coursera. Read more...
Source: NewsBytes

BCI Launches Four New Sales E-Learning Courses | EIN News

Baker Communications launches four key sales courses: Exceptional Presentations, Win-Win Negotiations, Customer Outcome Selling, and Pathways to Growth.

Baker Communications, Inc. (BCI) announced today the release of four new sales e-learning courses in their BCI E-Learning Series. Baker Communications is the winner of three Top 20 Sales Training Company awards, a Top 20 Content Development Award, and a Top 20 Training Company Award. Their expertise is apparent in these well-designed, self-paced e-learning courses, that provide certificates at their completion.

The courses include "Exceptional Presentations," "Win-Win Negotiations," "Customer Outcome Selling" and "Pathways to Growth." Each of the courses is designed to take sellers from novice to experts in each of the 4 areas. Sample course modules and video trailers are available at BCI's website...

To find out more about all four of these courses, you can go to www.BakerCommunications.com/elearning/.  


As one of America's most established corporate training companies, Baker Communications has helped over 1.5 million professionals reach maximum performance since 1979. Globally recognized companies and government agencies, including ExxonMobil, Amazon, SAP, Ingersoll Rand and VMware depend on BCI to equip their employees with skills to increase market share and produce immediate results. Baker creates and delivers customized targeted practice-driven pathways that produce rapid, measurable results. Baker Communications' solutions have been utilized and delivered worldwide, throughout Europe, South America, North America, the Middle East, and Asia Pacific.

BCI offers a full-range of options for learners. These options include our proprietary and custom workshops, as well as a full line of technology that provides advanced insights into each seller, a Sales Mastery online video library, voice and ambient computing learning technologies, and other new learning reinforcement applications under development. 
Visit http://www.BCICorp.com

Source: EIN News

Six top-10 rankings for Penn State in U.S. News’ 2020 Best Online Programs | Academics - Penn State News

Mike Dawson, public relations specialist at Penn State University inform, World Campus' online programs for veterans also ranked highly in latest lists.

Penn State World Campus is in the top 10 of six of the U.S. News Best Online Programs rankings for 2020, the most of any institution in the country.
Photo: U.S. News and World ReportPenn State received six top-10 rankings in U.S. News and World Report’s 2020 Best Online Programs, the most of any college or university in the country for the fourth consecutive year.

The 2020 Best Online Programs lists, released today (Jan. 14), ranked Penn State World Campus, the University’s online campus, in the top 10 of five graduate degree disciplines and the overall bachelor’s degree programs category.
Here are Penn State World Campus’s rankings:
  • No. 6, online graduate engineering
  • No. 6, online graduate computer information technology
  • No. 6 (tie), online MBA
  • No. 7, online graduate education
  • No. 8, online graduate business (non-MBA)
  • No. 8 (tie), online bachelor’s programs
Penn State World Campus also had the most top-10 placements in the 2019, 2018 and 2017 rankings. 

“We are committed to providing online learners a high-quality, engaging education — one that empowers them as they advance in their careers and contribute to their communities,” said Renata Engel, vice provost for online education at Penn State...

Visit the Penn State World Campus website for more information about the bachelor’s and graduate degrees offered online.

Source: Penn State News

Top 10 Cybersecurity Courses In India: Ranking 2020 | Academic Rankings - Analytics India Magazine

Indian enterprises — be it larger companies or smaller enterprises — are always on the hunt for skilled cybersecurity professionals to augment their digital infrastructure and safeguard their data from unwanted intrusions, according to Sejuti Das, Sr. Tech Journalist.

Photo: Analytics India Magazine Although there are several job vacancies in the country, recruiters are still facing a big challenge to find the right resources for the positions.

According to a report, the increasing cyber-attacks and data protection laws are expected to create 1 million jobs and $35 billion opportunities for India by 2025. So, this could be an opportunity for individuals interested in cybersecurity as a career option.

As the country is creating massive opportunities, enterprises are desperate to hire people for a lucrative pay scale; however, a significant amount of upskilling is required. Here’s our first-ever ranking of Cybersecurity courses in India.
Read more... 

Source: Analytics India Magazine

The Skills Companies Need Most in 2020—And How to Learn Them | Top Skills - The Learning Blog

Photo: Deanna (Lazzaroni) PateAt LinkedIn Learning, we surfaced timely data from our network of over 660+ million professionals and 20+ million jobs to reveal the 15 most in-demand soft and hard skills of 2020, says Deanna (Lazzaroni) Pate, Marketing Leader - Brand & Marketing Communications.

The Skills Companies Need Most in 2020 And How to Learn Them
Photo:  Learning Blog - LinkedIn Learning
Whatever your goals are for 2020— to take on a bigger project, start a new job, lead a team— learning these skills can help you stand out for that next opportunity.

Consider this your guide to the skills most worth learning this year and free courses to help you learn them on LinkedIn Learning. 

That’s right. For the entire month of January, we’ve unlocked courses that will help you hone these highly sought after skills—for free. So dive into the list and start learning the skills companies need most.

The Soft Skills Companies Need Most in 2020 
What you need to know about 2020’s trending soft skills:

Soft skills are the essential interpersonal skills that make or break our ability to get things done in our current jobs and take on new opportunities ahead.

Topping this year’s list are creativity, collaboration, persuasion, and emotional intelligence—all skills that demonstrate how we work with others and bring new ideas to the table.

Source: The Learning Blog

3 Women Philosophers of the Enlightenment | Education & Society - JSTOR Daily

Benjamin Winterhalter, JSTOR Daily‘s features editor summarizes, They shaped the history of Western philosophical thought. It's past time to recognize their contributions.

Emliie du Châtelet, Anne Conway, and Mary Wollstonecraft
via Wikimedia Commons/© National Portrait Gallery, London/Getty“This world has always belonged to males,” Simone de Beauvoir wrote in her 1949 book The Second Sex. The same, sadly, may be said of the canon of Western philosophy and of the composition of academic philosophy departments, even today. No online listicle can hope to form a complete (or really even adequate) accounting of the profound contribution of women thinkers in shaping the trajectory of the Enlightenment, perhaps especially not one written by me, yet another male philosophy graduate. Nevertheless, no history of Western philosophical thought would be complete without these three women.

Anne Conway (1631-1679)
Anne Conway’s Principles of the Most Ancient and Modern Philosophy is a highly original work and one well ahead of its time...

Emilie du Châtelet (1706-1749) 
According to the philosopher Ruth Hagengruber, Gabrielle Emilie Le Tonnelier de Breteuil, marquise du Châtelet, was concerned with no less than “the re-examination of the Bible, the rewriting of Newtonian physics, and also with outlining a new methodology for philosophy and science.”...

Mary Wollstonecraft (1759-1797) 
Mary Wollstonecraft, perhaps the best known woman philosopher of the Enlightenment, experienced firsthand the social upheaval that was the French revolution. 

Source: JSTOR Daily

Hilary Putnam on mind and meanings – Philosopher of the Month | Arts & Humanities - OUPblog

Photo: Hilary PutnamHilary Putnam was an American philosopher who was trained originally in the tradition of logical positivism by OUP Philosophy Team.    

This January, explore the influential work of Hilary Putnam.
He was one of the most influential philosophers of science of the twentieth century and had an impact on philosophy of mind, philosophy of language, epistemology and metaphysics. 

Hilary Putnam was one of the most influential philosophers of science of the twentieth century and had an impact on philosophy of mind, philosophy of language, epistemology, and metaphysics. Along with Richard Rorty, he was also a key figure in the revival of Pragmatism and was influenced by the philosophies of John Dewey, William James, and Ludwig Wittgenstein. As a philosopher, he tended to hold a middle and liberal position and was famous for changing his views.

Putnam was born in Chicago in 1926. His father, Samuel, was a scholar of Romance languages and translator, and a Communist who wrote a column for the Daily Worker. His mother, Riva, was Jewish but Putnam had a secular upbringing. Putnam grew up in France and Philadelphia and received his bachelor’s degree from the University of Pennsylvania, in philosophy and mathematics, in 1948. He began his PhD at Harvard under Willard Van Orman Quin and completed it at University of California, Los Angeles, taught by the leading figures in logical empiricism, Hans Reichenbach and Rudolf Carnap.  Although Putnam distanced himself from logical empiricism and became a critic of the movement, his close contacts with his mentors remained visible in his work. He taught at North-western, Princeton, and M.I.T before joining Harvard in 1965...

He was elected as president of the American Philosophical Association in 1976. He retired from active teaching in 2000 but continued to lecture at Tel Aviv University. He also served as the Spinoza Chair of Philosophy at the University of Amsterdam in 2001. He died on 13 March 2016 at 89.

Source: OUPblog 

Designers and statisticians disagree on what makes a good information graphic | Design - Quartz

Misleading graphs are a plague. People are bad enough at understanding data and statistics already; any publication has a responsibility to use graphs that accurately display what they’re talking about. Getting the reader’s attention matters— but only if they can actually understand what they’re looking at, says Edward Luka, Mechanical/Aerospace Engineering Undergrad at Boston University.

Dueling priorities.
Photo: Getty The field of data visualization has become a tussle between accuracy and beauty.

In one corner, designers say that data is fungible as long as the presentation is eye-catching. In the other corner, statisticians argue that clarity should rarely be sacrificed in the name of novelty or entertainment.
The latest AIGA Design Census is a vivid illustration of this skirmish. Published by the oldest and largest professional design organization in the US, the report—based on an industry survey—contains some valuable insights about the country’s creative sector, but some argue that the findings are obscured by the report’s “very bad” data visualization...
Antony Unwin, professor of computational statistics and data analysis at the University of Augsburg says, “it’s very disappointing. I would expect something better from such an august body.” Asked how he might fix some of the more perplexing graphics, Unwin decries, “there’s nothing I can ask them because we’re on different planets.”
Accurat, the design firm that developed the graphs for the AIGA Design Census, says that its concern is winning the audience’s attention—even to the point of initially puzzling them. “I feel there’s a value in creating a dynamic presentation of data because capturing the attention of the audience is as important as communicating the data properly,” explains Gabriele Rossi, Accurat’s co-founder...
Mag Men:
Fifty Years of Making Magazines In the new book Mag Men: Fifty Years of Making Magazines (Columbia University Press), Holmes describes toeing the line:From time to time I overstepped the mark and illustration got in the way of the numbers. All I wanted to do was help people become interested in the subject of the articles. I spent a lot of time talking to the writers, who helpfully fed me metaphors that I could work into the charts. If I could get readers to smile, I was at least halfway to helping them understand. After a few years, I felt that perhaps some of the charts had gone too far, so I calmed the illustration down a bit. That led to another round of critical mail: ‘So now we are back to boring charts again?’ A funny thing: after many years of changes in style, I still get requests for the lighter touch I’d used at Time (I’m happy to oblige). The point is the same as it always was—to engage readers.Read more...

Source: Quartz

How can Class-10 students overcome fear of Mathematics? | Career - NewsBytes

Mathematics is a challenging subject and can be a nightmare for many Class-10 students, who are scared of the subject as it involves a vast syllabus, formulae, and concepts, writes Ramya Patelkhana, Editor at NewsBytes.
#CBSE2020: How can Class-10 students overcome fear of Mathematics?
However, math isn't difficult; it's scoring and only requires a thorough understanding of concepts and practice.
With the CBSE Class-10 Mathematics exam just weeks away, here are some tips to get rid of the phobia. Read more...
Source: NewsBytes

Once More, With Turning | Roots of Unity - Scientific American

The Gauss-Bonnet theorem is a mathematical favorite by Evelyn Lamb, Freelance math and science writer based in Salt Lake City, Utah. 

Flat pieces combine to make a sphere in Edmund Harriss's Curvahedra toy.
Photo: Edmund HarrissOn our latest episode of our podcast My Favorite Theorem, my cohost Kevin Knudson and I talked with University of Arkansas mathematician and artist Edmund Harriss. I was lucky enough to be in the studio with him because we were both part of the Illustrating Mathematics semester program at the Institute for Computational and Experimental Research in Mathematics (ICERM) last fall.

You can listen to the episode here or at kpknudson.com, where there is also a transcript.

Harriss chose to talk about the Gauss-Bonnet theorem, which relates the topology of a two-dimensional surface to its geometry. The total curvature of a surface—how much it bends and in what directions—is related to a few large-scale properties (topology): whether it is orientable and how many holes it has.

With this episode, the Gauss-Bonnet theorem makes its second appearance on My Favorite Theorem...

In each episode of the podcast, we invite our guest to pair their theorem with something. While donuts are a classic pairing for anything topology-related, Harris went a little more sophisticated with a pear-walnut salad. Get all the details on the episode, ideally while eating a fancy salad.

You can find Harriss on Twitter and his blog. With Alex Bellos, he has put together two mathematics-themed coloring books. Learn more about Curvahedra here.

Additional resources  

2 Continues its Reign as the Smallest Known Prime Number by Evelyn Lamb, Freelance math and science writer based in Salt Lake City, Utah. 

Source: Scientific American

Independent bookshops make you feel part of a local community of readers | Salisbury - Salisbury Journal

Last week, I visited The White Horse, an independent bookshop located in Marlborough’s buzzing and smart high street by Anna Tuckett, Writer and journalist.

 The White Horse BookshopIt has been an important part of the town’s fabric since 1943 and in its current location since 1949. 

At one point, it was briefly in danger of closing, but the current owners rescued it in 2014.
The shop was then refurbished and a new, spacious room was added to the rear of the building for events, exhibitions and presentations. It also boasts an art studio.

Offering 25,000 titles in store (and 200,000 online), The White Horse is now a thriving cultural hub, and I left feeling my visit was far too short – I could spend many happy hours exploring its shelves...

Many have declared their preference for buying books from such shops, even if it meant spending more than if they shopped online.

Such reactions help explain why independent bookshops are bucking the general trend - despite many other types of stores disappearing from our high streets in recent years, the number of independent bookshops in Britain is growing.

One such bookshop is due to open in Salisbury soon, thanks to Jo Boyley, an experienced and passionate bookseller...

As Ann Patchett, the bestselling novelist, who co-owns Parnassus Books, an independent bookstore in Nashville, said: ‘I opened a bookstore because I didn’t want to live in a city without one.’ 

Source: Salisbury Journal

A Visit to Toronto's Famous Monkey's Paw Bookshop | Blog - Fine Books & Collections Magazine

V.R. Ferose, bibliophile, author, columnist, and software executive says, The Monkey’s Paw is a Toronto bookshop specializing in “uncommon books and paper artifacts from the age of print.” 

The Monkey's Paw is a funky, antiquarian bookshop located in Toronto, Canada.
Photo: V.R. Ferose It is also the home of the Biblio-Mat, the world’s first randomized vending machine for old books.

I am a bibliophile, author, columnist, and software executive based in the Silicon Valley (Readers may recall my ‘How I Got Started’ profile from the summer 2016 issue of Fine Books.) During one of my visits to Toronto to study the Artificial Intelligence ecosystem, I did what I always do — sneak in a few hours to visit a local bookstore. The Monkey’s Paw inspired me to not only buy some rare books (The Niagara Peninsula by Charles P. deVolph; The Pictorial Encyclopedia of Railways by Hamilton Ellis) but to have a long conversation with the bookstore owner, Stephen Fowler.

Having been to hundreds of bookstores around the world, I consider The Monkey’s Paw to be one of the most unique ones, and this Q & A with Fowler will give you the reasons why!   

Source: Fine Books & Collections Magazine

Smithsonian to Bring American History to Life in Graphic Books | Arts - The New York Times

A partnership with IDW publishing will include graphic novels, coloring books and more by George Gustines, senior editor at The New York Times

This interpretation of the landmark Smithsonian Institution Building was drawn by Nate Powell, the artist for IDW’s “March” trilogy.
Photo: Nate Powell/IDW PublishingThe Smithsonian Institution is teaming up with IDW Publishing on a series of educational graphic books that will start to be released this fall.
One series will include books for middle-school readers inspired by “Time Trials,” a set of videos from the National Museum of American History that introduces figures from the past, like the traitor Benedict Arnold and the abolitionist John Brown, and encourages the audience to discuss their actions. Other series will draw upon the cultural and scientific knowledge of the Smithsonian, the behemoth of an educational and research complex that includes the National Zoo and 19 museums...
The line will also include coloring books for all ages and picture books for young readers. This is not the first time the Smithsonian has been involved with graphic novels. The “Secret Smithsonian Adventures Series,” which was published in 2016 and 2017, was about four time-traveling classmates protecting history.Read more...
Source: The New York Times

10 Books That Will Give You An Excuse To Stay Home This Winter | Books/Poetry - WBUR

From historical to Afrofuturistic novels, and from mysterious thrillers to haunting poetry, there are plenty of books to keep you on the edge of your seat while you huddle over your space heater by Katherine Ouellette, Freelance Writer at Self-employed.

Photo: JumpStoryDespite February’s best efforts as the shortest month, winter still feels disproportionately long compared to its seasonal counterparts. As we bundle up to brave the outdoors and wait for sunlight to return to us, there’s no shame in succumbing to hibernation if you have these books from New England authors waiting for you at home. (These authors certainly know what it’s like to live through a snowpocalypse or two.) From historical to Afrofuturistic novels, and from mysterious thrillers to haunting poetry, there are plenty of books to keep you on the edge of your seat while you huddle over your space heater.
Read more... 

Source: WBUR

Student Interest in A.I., Machine Learning is Accelerating | Artificial Intelligence - Dice Insights

Across the U.S., more and more students are enrolling in introductory A.I. and machine learning classes, according to The A.I. Index 2019 Annual Report (PDF) produced by Stanford University, as Nick Kolakowski, Senior Editor, Dice Insights reports now.

Photo: ShutterstockThat’s good news for students everywhere, because it means that more schools will inevitably begin offering this sort of coursework. 

It’s also good for employers desperate for A.I. and machine learning specialists, because it means that pool of talent will likely expand over the next few years as these students enter the workforce.

At Stanford itself, enrollment in the school’s “Introduction to Artificial Intelligence” course has grown “fivefold” between 2012 and 2018, according to the report. That’s not even the most rapid uptake: At the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, an “Introduction to Machine Learning” course grew twelvefold between 2010 and 2018, with the largest part of that spike occurring after 2015...

And why wouldn’t a hefty portion of newly minted PhDs move to the commercial realm, given the salaries and perks on offer to those A.I. and machine learning experts with the right mix of skills? For example, LinkedIn’s 2020 Emerging Jobs Report (PDF) puts “Artificial Intelligence Specialist” as its number-one emerging job, with 74 percent annual growth over the past four years.

Source: Dice Insights

PhD Student Takes a Data-driven Look at Art | Innovation & Research - UPJ Athletics

Using digital analyses, PhD candidate Sarah Reiff Conell examines cults in medieval Europe, sculptors working for French royalty and, in a first, collections at the National Gallery of Art. Her work could help museums display more diverse works of art, according to University of Pittsburgh.

Zoom in image of multiple paintings
When graduate student Sarah Reiff Conell enrolled in her first Pitt digital humanities course, it didn’t take her long to become hooked on using digital methods to solve historical problems.

A history of art and architecture PhD student in the Kenneth P. Dietrich School of Arts and Sciences, she set out to map patterns of geographic locations of cults that worshipped Christ’s holy blood in Medieval Europe. She first used an Excel spreadsheet, then moved on to Google Fusion Tables to visualize the points on the map and potential clusters. As everything came into focus, she had a “clarifying moment” as patterns emerged that had 
literally been obscured by layers of paper maps and colorful push pins.

They uncovered a noticeable gap in one region with no relics of that type. “That prompts new research questions,” said Conell. “What caused this gap? Were the relics destroyed in the early modern period and erased from the historical record?”

In another project, Conell and fellow Pitt graduate student Clarisse Fava-Piz researched information in an accounting book from the 1600s that listed the sculptors working for King Louis XIV of France...

She and other data scientists and art historians were invited to analyze and visualize part of its massive permanent collection using data-driven methods.

The resulting two-day Datathon, as it was called, allowed the teams to present their findings, which are designed to help the gallery better understand its art, the breadth and scope of its collections and how they are exhibited. Conell worked with Golan Levin and Lingdong Huang from Carnegie Mellon University’s STUDIO for Creative Inquiry, along with CMU Digital Humanities Developer Matt Lincoln. Their project used a software called Inception V3 Neural Network, which was trained to look for similar features in photos.  

Source: UPJ Athletics


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