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CJ Dulberger
Works at Kitchen Cloud
Attended University of Florida
Lives in Jacksonville, FL
3,681 followers|8,614,511 views
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CJ Dulberger

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Google updates Phone app on Android Nexus phones, adds spam protection and reporting for incoming calls
 
Spam callers be gone! Today, we’re beginning to update your Google Phone app with spam protection on #Nexus and #AndroidOne devices to warn you about potential spam callers and give you the ability to block and report these numbers. If you already have Caller ID turned on, spam protection will be available on your phone once your app updates to the latest version. Learn more: https://goo.gl/FFRCP1
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Psychedelics in general/Let the Lord decide.  - 
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The north pole of #Saturn seen in colorful motion by our Cassini mission: http://go.nasa.gov/29HeY7e
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Nintendo to re-release NES as mini console with HDMI output, preloaded with 30 classic games
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Mr. Robot is back tonight for Season 2
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That's tru
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Prisma, the app that transforms your photos into works of art using neural networks and AI, now available on Android

Prisma on Google Play: https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.neuralprisma
Be an artist! Turn your photos into awesome artworks: - Modern art filters! - Stunning photo effects - Fast sharingPrisma transforms your photos into artworks using the styles of famous artists: Munk, Picasso as well as world famous ornaments and patterns. A unique combination of neural networks and artificial intelligence helps you turn memorable moments into timeless art.
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Thanks a lot, I tried it and it's great what I was looking for.
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There is a need for greater warm-heartedness and compassion. We are now so interdependent that it is in our own interest to take the whole of humanity into account. It clear that real hope lies with the generation who, now less than 30 years old, belong to the 21st century. If they start now to learn from the past and shape a different future, by later this century the world can be a happier more peaceful place.
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Roofshots: Google's consistent, short-term, incremental improvements that make their products better year after year

+Google​​ Fellow and VP of Engineering +Luiz André Barroso​​ proclaims in The Roofshot Manifesto, I contend that the bulk of our successes have been the result of the methodical, relentless, and persistent pursuit of 1.3-2X opportunities -- what I have come to call "roofshots."...A sequence of roofshots is a compelling innovation model that can produce both quick returns and sustained, transformative results. A 1.3X roofshot per quarter is a clever way to achieve the equivalent of a 10X moonshot in less than 3 years, with the added bonus of giving you a 30% improvement in the first 12 weeks!

Read the entire manifesto: https://rework.withgoogle.com/blog/the-roofshot-manifesto/

Via +Urs Hölzle​​
Google’s “moonshot factory” is inspiring and ambitious, but there’s a less talked-about route to many of Google’s great achievements -- the consistent, short-term, incremental “roofshots” that make our products better year after year.
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Experimenting with Prisma, the app that turns photos into art using AI and neural networks

Per their website (prisma-ai.com), Prisma transforms your photos into artworks using the styles of famous artists: Van Gogh, Picasso, Levitan, as well as world famous ornaments and patterns. A unique combination of neural networks and artificial intelligence helps you turn memorable moments into timeless art.

Right now, it's only available on iOS, but, they're working on an Android version to be released soon. On a side note, these are my dogs Finley and Paisley.

Prisma: http://prisma-ai.com
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Applying Cognitive Science Research to VR User Experiences

+Kent Bye​​ of the Voices of VR Podcast from +Road to VR​​ discusses cognitive science and VR with Azad Balabanian of +Upload VR​​ and the ResearchVR Podcast. During the course of this excellent conversation, they discuss "what cognitive science can teach VR user experience design, the connection between memory and perception, privacy in VR, biohacking for sensory augmentation, neuroplasticity, and how VR can be applied to doing cognitive science research."

Voices of VR

This is my go-to podcast for everything VR and AR. I first became aware of this podcast from +Kevin Kelly​​'s piece in +WIRED​​ about +Magic Leap​​ and became instantly hooked. Host +Kent Bye​​ is an excellent interviewer who has a very strong grasp of technology, specifically VR and AR.

Their website: http://voicesofvr.com

#VR #CognitiveScience #UX
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NASA's EPIC Satellite Camera Shows Moon Crossing Face of Earth
NASA Camera Catches Moon 'Photobombing' Earth
Moon transiting Earth on July 5, 2016 as seen by DSCOVR satellite EPIC camera for 2nd time in a year
July 11, 2016: On July 5, 2016, the moon passed between NOAA's DSCOVR satellite and Earth. NASA's EPIC camera aboard the Deep Space Climate Observatory or DSCOVR snapped these images over a period of about four hours. In this set, the far side of the moon, which is never seen from Earth, passes by. In the backdrop, Earth rotates, starting with the Australia and Pacific and gradually revealing Asia and Africa.

For only the second time in a year, a NASA camera aboard the Deep Space Climate Observatory (DSCOVR) satellite captured a view of the moon as it moved in front of the sunlit side of Earth.

"For the second time in the life of DSCOVR, the moon moved between the spacecraft and Earth,” said Adam Szabo, DSCOVR project scientist at NASA’s Goddard Space Flight Center in Greenbelt, Maryland. "The project recorded this event on July 5 with the same cadence and spatial resolution as the first ‘lunar photobomb’ of last year."

The images were captured by NASA’s Earth Polychromatic Imaging Camera (EPIC), a four-megapixel CCD camera and telescope on the DSCOVR satellite orbiting 1 million miles from Earth. From its position between the sun and Earth, DSCOVR conducts its primary mission of real-time solar wind monitoring for the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA).

EPIC maintains a constant view of the fully illuminated Earth as it rotates, providing scientific observations of ozone, vegetation, cloud height and aerosols in the atmosphere. The EPIC camera is providing a series of Earth images allowing study of daily variations over the entire globe.

These images were taken between July 4 at 11:50 p.m. EDT and July 5 at 3:18 a.m. EDT (0350 UTC and 0718 UTC on July 5), showing the moon moving over the Indian and Pacific oceans. The North Pole is at the top of the images.

DSCOVR is orbiting around the sun-Earth first Lagrange point (where the gravitational pull of Earth is equal and opposite of that of the sun) in a complex, non-recurring orbit that changes from an ellipse to a circle and back (called a Lissajous orbit) taking the spacecraft between 4 and 12 degrees from the sun-Earth line. This orbit intersects the lunar orbit about four times a year. However, depending on the relative orbital phases of the moon and DSCOVR, the moon appears between the spacecraft and Earth once or twice a year.

The last time EPIC captured this event was between 3:50 p.m. and 8:45 p.m. EDT on July 16, 2015.

EPIC’s “natural color” images of Earth are generated by combining three separate monochrome exposures taken by the camera in quick succession. EPIC takes a series of 10 images using different narrowband spectral filters—from ultraviolet to near infrared—o produce a variety of science products. The red, green and blue channel images are used in these color images.

Combining three images taken about 30 seconds apart as the moon moves produces a slight but noticeable camera artifact on the right side of the moon. Because the moon has moved in relation to Earth between the time the first (red) and last (green) exposures were made, a thin green offset appears on the right side of the moon when the three exposures are combined. This natural lunar movement also produces a slight red and blue offset on the left side of the moon in these unaltered images.

DSCOVR is a partnership between NASA, NOAA and the U.S. Air Force with the primary objective of maintaining the nation’s real-time solar wind monitoring capabilities, which are critical to the accuracy and lead time of space weather alerts and forecasts from NOAA.

The primary objective of DSCOVR, a partnership between NASA, the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) and the U.S. Air Force, is to maintain the nation’s real-time solar wind monitoring capabilities, which are critical to the accuracy and lead time of space weather alerts and forecasts from NOAA.

For more information about DSCOVR, visit:
www.nesdis.noaa.gov/DSCOVR/

Earth Polychromatic Imaging Camera (EPIC)
NASA has contributed two Earth science instruments for NOAA's space weather observing satellite called the Deep Space Climate Observatory or DSCOVR. One of the instruments called EPIC or Earth Polychromatic Imaging Camera images the Earth in one picture, something that hasn't been done before from a satellite. EPIC also provides valuable atmospheric data.

Previously, to get an entire Earth view, scientists had to piece together images from satellites in orbit. With the launch of the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration's (NOAA) DSCOVR and the EPIC instrument, scientists get pictures of the entire sunlit side of Earth. To get that view, EPIC orbits the first sun-Earth Lagrange point (L1), 1 million miles from Earth. At this location, four times further than the orbit of the Moon, the gravitational pull of the sun and Earth cancel out providing a stable orbit for DSCOVR. Most other Earth-observing satellites circle the planet within 22,300 miles.

EPIC assembles its photograph-like views by combining information from the instrument’s red, green, and blue bands. Bands are narrow regions of the electromagnetic spectrum to which a remote sensing instrument responds. When EPIC collects data, it takes a series of 10 images at different bands—from ultraviolet to near infrared.

The effective resolution of the EPIC camera is somewhere between 10 and 15 kilometers (6 to 9 miles) per pixel, according to Adam Szabo, DSCOVR project scientist at NASA’s Goddard Space Flight Center. Since Earth is extremely bright compared to the darkness of space, the exposure time for images is as little as 20 to 100 milliseconds. The much fainter stars in the background are not visible because of this short exposure time.

You can view those images daily by clicking here:
http://epic.gsfc.nasa.gov/

Credit: NASA/NOAA
Capture Date: July 5, 2016
Release Date: July 11, 2016

+NASA's Earth Observatory 
+NASA Goddard 
+NOAA Weather 
+Al Gore 

#NASA #NOAA #Spacex #Space #Satellite #Moon #Earth #DSCOVR #Solar #Sun #SolarWind #Weather #Science #Climate #DeepSpace #Observatory #EPIC #USAF #AirForce #Military #Orbit #Lagrange #AlGore
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Work
Occupation
Keeper and Reiterator of the Vision
Employment
  • Kitchen Cloud
    CEO, 2015 - present
  • Capricorn Systems, Inc.
    VP, Strategic Accounts, 2014 - 2015
  • SNI Technology
    Executive Recruiter, 2013 - 2014
  • World Coffee Network
    Founder and President, 2012 - 2013
  • Imagination Inc.
    President & CEO, 2012 - 2013
  • Office Coffee Shop
    Founder, 2013 - 2013
  • RockIt Interactive
    2012 - 2012
  • Robert Half Technology
    2011 - 2012
  • Wells Fargo
    2010 - 2011
  • Law Office of Coplan-Gardner and Gardner
    2009 - 2010
  • State Attorney’s Office, Fourth Judicial Circuit
    2006 - 2009
Places
Map of the places this user has livedMap of the places this user has livedMap of the places this user has lived
Currently
Jacksonville, FL
Story
Tagline
Futurist and student of human nature
Introduction
Life is good. We get to live at one of the most exciting times in history. We are using technology that is absolutely breathtaking. We have mobile devices in our pocket that are more powerful than the best computers just a few years ago and we communicate as a society like none in human history.

At the same time, we have seen only the beginning. I cannot wait for what is on the way. I cannot help but want to participate in this technological revolution.

About me, I am Chief Executive and Innovation Officer at Kitchen Cloud, a food management, healthy eating, and grocery shopping app.

My passion is thinking about ways to improve everyday life. Everything from having a smarter house, improving how we eat, produce and consume energy, to transportation systems (think smarter traffic signals). We can do better and I intend to help us get there.
Education
  • University of Florida
    BA, History, 2006
  • Florida State College at Jacksonville
    BAS, IT Management, 2012
Basic Information
Gender
Male
Relationship
Engaged