Skip to main content

AI for Everyone

Few days ago, Coursera launched the 'AI for Everyone' online non-technical course by deeplearning.ai conducted by the famous Andrew NG himself.

'AI for Everyone' gives a very good introduction to AI and you don't have to be a techie to understand this course. It is useful regardless of your background or your current job role. This is a course even CEOs and business leaders can take to get a quick insight of what AI can and can't do. It will provide pointers on how you can get your company and/or your career ready to ride the coming wave of AI. AI is already here and Andrew keeps repeating it is the next Electricity for us. The course provides practical steps and checklists to get you started with your first AI project.

I enjoyed the learning.






Comments

Popular posts from this blog

Using duplicate IDs in HTML

Well today I'm being a bit controversial. Let us see what the HTML5 spec says about unique IDs in a HTML file. The  id  attribute specifies its element's  unique identifier (ID) . The value must be unique amongst all the IDs in the element's  home subtree  and must contain at least one character. The value must not contain any  space characters . An element's  unique identifier  can be used for a variety of purposes, most notably as a way to link to specific parts of a document using fragment identifiers, as a way to target an element when scripting, and as a way to style a specific element from CSS. Yes its been mentioned almost everywhere on the planet that ID must be unique. Now let us look at the below code, Launch dup.css #p2 {   background-color: yellow;  } dup-id.html <!DOCTYPE html> <html>   <head>     <title>Duplicate ID Tester</title> <link rel="stylesheet" href="dup.css" />  

Minimal required code in HTML5

I've encountered this question repeatedly of late. "What are the tags required at bare minimum for a html file?" Earlier there were a bunch of mandatory tags that were required for any html file. At bare minimum, the recommended structure was: (ref: http://www.w3.org/TR/html4/struct/global.html ) <!DOCTYPE HTML PUBLIC "-//W3C//DTD HTML 4.01//EN" "http://www.w3.org/TR/html4/strict.dtd"> <HTML>   <HEAD>     <TITLE>A small HTML</TITLE>   </HEAD>   <BODY>     <P>Small HTML file!</P>   </BODY> </HTML> Yes, using capitals for the tags was the way to go! Those were the days of the purists and strict was the way to be. Now open your notepad and copy the above code, save the file as old.html and launch it in Chrome or Firefox. You will see only one line "Small HTML file!" shown. Now launch the developer tools in Chrome or Inspect Element in Firefox. Thi

My Bookmarks fly to the Cloud

Updated: 15-Mar-2012 With latest version of Google Chrome (I'm using 17.x), you can now directly sign into Chrome from Options->Peronsal and access your bookmarks across computers. You no longer would need to export the bookmarks to Firefox using the Google Toolbar for Firefox, which is no longer supported by Google. The Google Toolbar is now available only for IE. Original (dated) article below ... ------- I have a queer problem of too many! I surf a lot, I subscribe to a lot and I bookmark a lot. Some numbers: 1 laptop and 1 netbook at home, 1 laptop and 1 desktop at office, sometimes its my Kindle and definitely my N900 when I'm on the move. So 6 devices out there and usually 2 browsers on most of them (yes Kindle only as one webkit based experimental implementation). So my bookmarks are all over the place, scattered over at least 10 different places. And each time I'm working on one box, I wish I had access to the bookmark I made a few hours ago on the other