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Julien Giever
Lives in Los Angeles
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Julien Giever

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"Our results show that by reverse engineering how people think about a problem, we can develop better algorithms," explains Brenden Lake, a Moore-Sloan Data Science Fellow at New York University and the paper's lead author. "Moreover, this work points to promising methods to narrow the gap for other machine learning tasks."
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Julien Giever

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Some interesting history:
Do you like being able to drive in cars? Do you like the way World War I turned out? Do you not like Nazi collaboration? If your answer to all three questions is “yes,” then Eugene Houdry is your kind of guy.
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So, according to this list, before Cyber Crime even existed I was a cyber criminal because I like computers and spent time online.  As the article says, "this could lead to negative interactions which turns the next Steve Wozniak or Tim Berners-Lee off a career in technology for good."
Even as the UK government looks to encourage kids to learn practical technological skills like programming, its security services have begun spreading worrying misinformation that could lead parents to intervene in their child's development: that interest in computing and electronics can lead to a life of 'cyber crime.' Even as the Department for Culture, Media, and Sport pledges £10 million to turn Manchester into the UK's official Internet of T...
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Best on the list in my opinion is Life is Strange -- great game.  Fallout 4 has been fun, Witcher 3 deserved GOTY, and Undertale was wonderful too.
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Expect this technique to show up in TV crime shows this fall.  Or in True Crime novels.
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It's important to note that D-Wave's computers are not capable of universal computing: they are only useful for a small number of very specific tasks.
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Julien Giever

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It’s widely acknowledged that offensive cyberattacks will be a necessary component of any future military campaign, and the weapons are being developed now. #cybersecurity   #cyberwarfare  
It's one of the biggest secrets in the government: The U.S. has the most powerful cyberweapons on Earth. So what are they? And when will we use them?
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Nice to hear.  I have been a Bethesda fan since way back in the 90's and their Terminator games.
Fallout 4 and The Elder Scrolls V: Skyrim creator Bethesda Game Studios said it has opened a new development studio in Montreal to focus on console, PC, and mobile games.
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Estonian engineers say they may have found a solution with their latest invention—a small, propeller-less underwater robot that causes minimum disturbance and lowers the risk of damage to submarine archaeology.

Read more at: http://phys.org/news/2015-12-estonian-turtle-robot-shipwrecks-treasure.html#jCp
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While politicians quibble over how to deal with illegal immigration, an ominous group of foreigners goes unaddressed: space aliens.

Read more at: http://phys.org/news/2015-12-awaken-alien.html#jCp
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For much of human history, our beliefs have been based on the assumption that people are fundamentally bad. Strip away a person’s smile and you’ll find a grotesque, writhing animal-thing.
How a rebel psychologist challenged one of the 20th century’s biggest—and most dangerous—ideas.
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Consultant
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Technical Writing, Graphic Arts and Design, Business Applications for Internet Technologies, Content Writing, Digital and Print Publications
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Male
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Non Machina, Spiritus Iners
Introduction
I am an author and graphic artist who enjoys exploring technology and the implications it can have upon our reality tunnels.  Aside from tech, coffee and dark chocolate round out my list of top three best things in this world.
Bragging rights
Author of the novel Greetings & Farewells.
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Map of the places this user has livedMap of the places this user has livedMap of the places this user has lived
Currently
Los Angeles
Previously
Intra Machina
Julien Giever's +1's are the things they like, agree with, or want to recommend.
Milky Way photo with 46 billion pixels is the largest astronomical image...
phys.org

Astronomers at the Ruhr-Universität Bochum have compiled the largest astronomical image to date. The picture of the Milky Way contains 46 bi

A supercomputer for the 'long tail' of science
phys.org

The San Diego Supercomputer Center (SDSC) at the University of California, San Diego this week formally launched "Comet," a new petascale su

Think again before tapping the install button for that app
phys.org

Before installing a new app on a mobile device, people need to be mindful of the security risks. One poor decision can bypass the most secur

Astronaut trials innovative SkinSuit in space
phys.org

An innovative SkinSuit designed to reduce the debilitating physical effects of space flight has been trialled for the first time on the Inte

Research reveals robot flaws are key to interacting with humans
phys.org

Humans are less likely to form successful working relationships with interactive robots if they are programmed to be too perfect, new resear

New approach for 'nanohoops' could energize future devices
phys.org

When Ramesh Jasti began making tiny organic circular structures using carbon atoms, the idea was to improve carbon nanotubes being developed

Open Bionics adds superhero appeal to prostheses for kids
www.gizmag.com

Open Bionics, with support from Disney Accelerator, transforms prostheses that kids would rather hide into those that Iron Man or Frozen's E

New sensor detects water contamination in real time
www.gizmag.com

Currently, if you want to check water supplies for the presence of toxic bacteria, you have to take a water sample and then culture it in a

Scientists to bypass brain damage by re-encoding memories
medicalxpress.com

Researchers at USC and Wake Forest Baptist Medical Center have developed a brain prosthesis that is designed to help individuals suffering f

The brain perceives motion the same way through both vision and touch
medicalxpress.com

The brain uses similar computations to calculate the direction and speed of objects in motion whether they are perceived visually or through

Search for Egypt's Nefertiti gains new momentum (Update)
phys.org

The search for ancient Egypt's Queen Nefertiti in an alleged hidden chamber in King Tut's tomb gained new momentum as Egypt's Antiquities Mi

A light touch: Embedded optical sensors could make robotic hands more de...
phys.org

Optical sensors may be uniquely suited for use in robotic hands, according to Carnegie Mellon University researchers who have developed a th

New tech automatically 'tunes' powered prosthetics while walking
phys.org

When amputees receive powered prosthetic legs, the power of the prosthetic limbs needs to be tuned by a prosthetics expert so that a patient

Opening up product design to the consumer through 3-D printing
phys.org

Through the use of 3D printing, product designers can enable the consumer to design their own everyday products thereby creating more meanin

Learning language by playing games
phys.org

MIT researchers have designed a computer system that learns how to play a text-based computer game with no prior assumptions about how langu

Virtual reality stretching beyond video games
phys.org

Virtual reality is a dream of video game lovers, but it is poised to blast far beyond play to education, medicine, architecture and other le

Discovery of potential gravitational lenses shows citizen science value
phys.org

Around 37,000 citizen scientists combed through 430,000 images to help an international team of researchers to discover 29 new gravitational

A rechargeable battery to power a home from rooftop solar panels
phys.org

A team of Harvard scientists and engineers has demonstrated a rechargeable battery that could make storage of electricity from intermittent

'Future Mobility Sensing'—better travel data for a smarter city
phys.org

A new smartphone application is currently being tested by the University of Melbourne to gather accurate travel and activity data.

Hacking sends shivers through brave new world of digital cars
phys.org

The connected car may be catching everyone's imagination at this year's IAA auto show. But the new technology also brings with it new danger