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Research at Google

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Today we are excited to announce that DeepMind will start using #TensorFlow  for all future research, enabling the pursuit of ambitious goals at much larger scale and an even faster pace. Learn more about the transition to TensorFlow below!
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xingyuan cui's profile photoAlberto Ormeno's profile photo
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Decorasiones en frutas
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TensorFlow Playground - Don’t Worry, You Can’t Break It. We Promise.

Have fun with #TensorFlow Playground, an open source visualization of how neural networks learn and optimize. Created by Google Brain team members +Daniel Smilkov and +Shan Carter, TensorFlow Playground is a tool we hope can make neural networks a little more accessible.
Tinker with a real neural network right here in your browser.
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Jason Robinson's profile photoFongang Dassi Jean's profile photoGonzalo Aguilar Delgado's profile photoRICARDO MARTINEZ's profile photo
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Thanks a lot +Research at Google 
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Every week, over 10 million users encounter harmful websites that deliver malware and scams. And while Safe Browsing and Google Search protect visitors from dangerous content by displaying browser warnings and labeling search results with ‘this site may harm your computer’, the compromised site remains a problem that needs to be fixed.

In order to find the best way to help webmasters clean-up from compromise, we recently teamed up with the University of California, Berkeley to explore how to quickly contact webmasters and expedite recovery while minimizing the distress involved.

Head over to the Google Research blog to read a summary of the key lessons learned from the study, which was presented at the International World Wide Web Conference (http://www2016.ca/) last week. You can also read the full paper at http://goo.gl/GYijVD
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RICARDO MARTINEZ's profile photoA l e j a n d r o M a r t í n e z's profile photo
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Ally ask why? 
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In order to continually improve the Machine Learning models used in Google products, it's crucial that the training process be as fast as possible. One way to do this is to run #TensorFlow  across hundreds of machines. Ever since we released TensorFlow as an open-source project, distributed training support has been one of the most requested features. Now the wait is over.
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Jon Van Oast's profile photo
 
great news!
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Curious about Machine Intelligence research being done at Google? The Google Brain team is focused on advancing the state of the art in Deep Learning in order to have a positive impact on the world. Check out their new team website to learn more! g.co/brain 
Research Freedom. Google Brain team members set their own agenda, choosing between doing more basic, methodological research or more applied research as necessary to produce the most compelling results. Our portfolio of projects spans different time horizons and levels of risk, from applications ...
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This is so cool.
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+Nat and Lo visited the +Google Quantum A.I. Lab Team to learn more about an important discovery....
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Wes Steger's profile photoDaniel Finol's profile photoLukáš Marták's profile photoJoel Bondurant's profile photo
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DWave consumers making discoveries... riiight.
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Today, we join some of America’s leading companies, governors, and educators to support an open letter to Congress, asking for funding to provide every student in every school the opportunity to learn computer science. With Congress’ help, we can ensure that every child has access to computer science education. Please join us by signing our online petition at www.change.org/computerscience.

Learn more in the article below, and on the Google research blog at http://goo.gl/hVhU5c
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Anik Mahmud's profile photoRICARDO MARTINEZ's profile photoBrad Steeg's profile photoMichael Coker's profile photo
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How many public school children know the basics of water and soil conservations, stewardship of natural resources?  And history is more important because in the digital age when the cloud crashes your history is gone.  BOOKs and libraries is all public schools  need, let community colleges take back VOCATIONAL education.  When you study how Intel chip sets dominates the computer world they are the only ones who would need to write those books anyhow???? 
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Congratulations to Google Senior Fellows +Jeff Dean and +Sanjay Ghemawat for being elected to join the American Academy of Arts and Sciences (https://goo.gl/zGiZrG)!  
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RICARDO MARTINEZ's profile photoAlfred Spector's profile photoSparky Bartlett Jewell's profile photoJanice Davis's profile photo
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I am going out
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Have you ever found a USB drive left behind in a restaurant or parking lot, or perhaps a  library? Did you pick it up and plug it into your computer in order to find a way to return it? Among the cybersecurity community, there is anecdotal evidence that many people, whether behaving altruistically or due to social engineering, will indeed plug a found USB drive into their computer, exposing themselves (and potentially entire systems) to cyberattack.

But does does this kind of attack actually work or is it merely a myth? To put this attack to the test, researchers from the University of Illinois-Urbana Champaign and the University of Michigan, along with Google anti-abuse & security researcher +Elie Bursztein, dropped nearly 300 USB sticks on the University of Illinois Urbana-Champaign campus and measured who plugged in the drives.

They found that users picked up, plugged in, and clicked on files in 48% of the drives dropped. Furthermore, users did so quickly: the first drive was connected in under six minutes! Head over to Elie's blog, where he summarizes the study, highlights the key findings, looks at what motivates people to plug in USB sticks, and discusses possible mitigations to improve USB security.
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Danny Yoo's profile photoMark Gillespie's profile photoMohd Akmal Zaki's profile photoSven Brunk's profile photo
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Apart from all the factors above, dropping USB drives with malicious hard- or software still might be very effective if you want to infiltrate an organisation. Administrators should always be aware and never trust internal sources (computers, users) on access to internal systems
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Computer science education is a pathway to innovation, to creativity and to exciting career opportunities, and Google believes that all students deserve these opportunities. That is why we are committed to developing programs, resources, tools and community partnerships that make computer science engaging and accessible for all students. 

Today we’re launching a CS EDU website that specifically outlines our initiatives in CS education, and puts all of these programs at your fingertips. Learn more on the Google Research blog, linked below, and visit https://www.google.com/edu/cs/
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Thank you +Google​ love it
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Dr. Stacey Gabriel, Director of the Genomics Platform at the Broad Institute of MIT and Harvard is featured as a guest author on the Google Research blog, speaking about how their researchers and software engineers are collaborating closely with the Google Genomics team on large-scale genomic data analysis.
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Viet-Tam Luu's profile photoS Jackson's profile photoTom Hume's profile photoBrad Boutwell's profile photo
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+Tom Hume​ Sure thing. Everyone knows women can't be smart and attractive so by saying that I automatically negate the possibility of her being intelligent. Good catch , man. Feminists everywhere rejoice.

Why don't you run your comments and I will manage mine? The world could really use fewer "Champions of the People". Hmm?

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Find out how speech synthesis works via an inside look from +Nat and Lo  at the new voice of the +Google app. g.co/go/NLvoice
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Herman Bergwerf's profile photoA l e j a n d r o M a r t í n e z's profile photoSerdar Arslan's profile photo
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Great... Will it be available for other languages also?
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Introduction
Google is full of smart people working on some of the most difficult problems in computer science today. Most people know about the research activities that back our major products, such as search algorithms, systems infrastructure, machine learning, and programming languages. Those are just the tip of the iceberg; Google has a tremendous number of exciting challenges that only arise through the vast amount of data and sheer scale of systems we build.

What we discover affects the world both through better Google products and services, and through dissemination of our findings by the broader academic research community.  We value each kind of impact, and often the most successful projects achieve both.