EDINBURGH Search Results: “algorithmic”
BY MICHAEL EDWARDS
@ VOL 25
ON DEC 06, 2013
Michael Edwards is a composer, performer, and software developer. He is the author of the slippery chicken algorithmic composition package. His compositional interests lie mainly in the development of structures for hybrid electro-instrumental pieces through the integration of algorithmically produced scored materials with similarly generated computer-processed sound. He is also active as an improvisor on laptop, saxophones, and MIDI wind controller, performing for instance at the 2008 Montreaux Jazz Festival.
Michael's compositions have been played worldwide at many international festivals, including the Darmstadt Ferienkurse, the International Computer Music Conference (Banff, Havana, Ljubljana), the Zagreb Biennale, the Seoul International Computer Music Festival, etc., and by leading ensembles/performers such as Klangforum Wien, Ensemble Aventure, Ensemble Intercontemporain, IRCAM, Experimentalstudio Freiburg, Marcus Weiss, Sarah Nicolls, Rei Nakamura, and Garth Knox.
Michael studied composition at Bristol University with Adrian Beaumont (BA, MMus) and privately with Gwyn Pritchard. In 1991 he moved to the US for further studies in computer music with John Chowning at CCRMA, Stanford University (MA, Doctor of Musical Arts). Whilst studying there he also worked at IRCAM, Paris, with a residence grant at Cité des Arts. During 1996-7 he was a consultant software engineer in Silicon Valley and developed a Document Recognition System used in several US hospitals. In 1997 Michael was appointed Lecturer in Music Theory at Stanford but later that year moved to Salzburg, Austria. He was Guest Professor at the Universität Mozarteum until 2002, when he came to the University of Edinburgh.
SITEWIDE Search Results: “algorithmic”
More Human Than Human
BY TOBY BARNES
@ VOL 2
ON JUN 30, 2011
Toby Barnes discusses machine-learning and goes into depth on the development of robots and artificial intelligence. He speaks on the power of algorithms, and their application to finance, relationships, facial recognition, and what impact this technology will have on our societies.
"Presentation of the Day" on October 17, 2013.
Qu’est ce qui influence votre santé ? - What influences your health ?
BY FRANÇOIS VAN LISHOUT
@ VOL 1
ON NOV 20, 2014
Dans cette vidéo, je parlerai tout d’abord de mes recherches sur les facteurs génétiques jouant un rôle dans des maladies complexes telles que le cancer, l’asthme, le diabète et la maladie d’Alzheimer. On peut espérer que d’ici une dizaine d’années, le médecin pourra prédire sur base de vos gènes, quel traitement est le plus adapté dans votre cas. En attendant d’en arriver là, vous pouvez dès aujourd’hui faire quelque chose pour votre santé, notamment en faisant du sport régulièrement. Je montrerai comment la course à pied a changée ma vie et donnerai des conseils pour pratiquer ce sport correctement. En effet, beaucoup de gens abandonnent cette activité à cause de problèmes de genoux. Ceux-ci peuvent pourtant être évité en faisant principalement attention à trois choses : sa technique de course, porter des chaussures adaptées et écouter son corps (notamment, ne pas vouloir en faire trop du jour au lendemain).
In this video, I will first talk about my research activities, which focuses on genetic factors influencing complex diseases like cancer, asthma, diabetes and Alzheimer disease. We can expect that in about ten years, doctors will be able to predict, based on your genes, which treatment is best indicated in your case. Before we get there, you can already start today doing something for your health, for instance by doing sports regularly. I will show how running changed my life and give some advices on how to do it right. Indeed, many people give up this activity because of knee problems. However, these can be avoided, mainly by paying attention to three things: the running technique, wearing appropriate shoes and listening to your body (in particular, avoiding doing too much from one day to the other).
BY MARK SHEPARD
@ VOL 15
ON FEB 04, 2016
"Let's get personal."
In False Positive from PechaKucha Night Buffalo Vol. 15, artist, architect and educator Mark Shepard reminds us that it is not just the trust we place in network infrastructure but also our willingness to trade bits of personal data for access to online services that renders us vulnerable. Caught between the ruse and exploit, we find ourselves subject to ever more sophisticated forms of profiling, both online and off. Yet if algorithmically generated data-bodies are our future, they are also prone to error. Sherpard's project FALSE POSITIVE deploys text messaging, stealth infrastructure, street intervention, and data visualization to enact a surveillance conspiracy engaging the public in an intimate, techno-political conversation with the mobile technologies on which they depend.
What do we actually know about Google's algorithm
BY EAGAN HEATH
@ VOL 21
ON FEB 16, 2017
The higher you rank on Google, the more traffic that comes to your website. That means it's worth money to be at the top, which requires Search Engine optimization (SEO). But how many SEO rules of thumb are proven? Eagan Heath will share interesting case studies to provide some insight on this matter in What do we actually know about Google's algorithm.
SAVE “THE WALL”
BY JAVIER DÍAZ GARCÍA
@ VOL 4
ON NOV 28, 2017
Javier Díaz, en teoría un físico teórico, y en la práctica profesor de Formación Profesional. Le gusta estudiar física y matemáticas.
El título hace alusión al album y la canción de Pink Floyd “The Wall”. Que habla sobre educación.
El hablará sobre la educación para salvar el mundo basándome en la máxima de Pitágoras “Educa a los niños y no tendrás que castigar a los hombres”. tenemos de salvar nuestra existencia en este planeta es que nos hagamos conscientes de nosotros mismos, y para ello es imprescindible que comprendamos el mundo y por tanto, nos eduquemos.
The Essential 3Cs to Future Proof your Career
BY CHARLOTTE KEMP
@ VOL 48
ON MAY 08, 2018
The World Economic Forum says we need new skills to survive in the new economy. Charlotte Kemp asks: How do we teach and inculcate these skills into our education and work lives? How do we prepare ourselves with invisible soft skills in anticipation of an industry that may not exist? How do we become more valuable than an artificial intelligence algorithm?