Abort, Retry, Fail? Have we poisoned the Internet for good?
Is the Internet a net-negative? Should we write this experiment off? Can we pivot our way out of this mess or have we passed a point-of no return?
Many companies have tons of customer feedback interactions, however, they don’t have an accurate understanding of what their customers are talking about. Warwick Analytics has been tackling customer feedback problems, creating amazing technology by combining machine learning techniques with human feedback. This technology overcomes traditional machine learning problems like initial big labelled dataset and degradation of models over time.
Although still in its infancy, the potential for applying machine learning to medical data for both diagnostic and prognostic purposes is being realised. This presentation gives a brief background on some machine learning methodologies and how these methods and models can be applied to problems in medicine and healthcare.
Over the past couple of years, there has been increasing interest in applying the latest advances in machine learning to creative projects in art, music, film, theatre and beyond. From Google’s DeepDream and style transfer to the world’s first computer-generated musical playing in London’s West End, more and more creative AI projects are moving beyond the world of research and...
Antony will discuss why smart contracts aren’t smart at all, how Ethereum solves some pressing issues presented by Blockchain technology, and will go on to build an Ethereum “Distributed Application” in minutes, using the truffle framework.
There are millions of people in the world who would like to create software, but without becoming a “coder”. Come and hear about a new visual language that could make building applications accessible to all, not just the geeky few.
Based in Ocean Beach, San Francisco, the BCPL is the world’s first Capitalist Absurdist quasi-fictional organization dedicated to blurring the walls of reality and fiction, through science-fictional world building, and appropriating the technologies for use in the real world.
Darknet markets use cryptographic methods (Tor) to provide relative anonymity for their participants, yet their activities are sufficiently public to allow previously impossible observation of illicit trading behaviour at large scale. This includes bulk and casual trades that can often be linked to a geographic location, at country resolution.