Computerphile has Professor Brailsford explain regular expressions.
Computerphile explored AES (Advanced Encryption Standard) with Dr Mike Pound explains.
Computerphile examines how voice controlled assistants Alexa works.
Computerphile asks Professor Brailsford to explain parsing, a fascinating video on a topic I have not really examined since college..
Computerphile explores on how to use VR to capture visitors’ commentary on museum pieces.
Jocelyn Spence talks us through the VRtefacts system.
Computerphile explains PCA – Principle Component Analysis in an accessible way.
Computerphile asks “How do you represent a word in AI?”
Rob Miles reveals how words can be formed from multi-dimensional vectors – with some unexpected results.
One of the more endearing aspect of Unix is the history of some of its utility programs. Grep was written overnight. In this video by ComputerPhile, learn why and how did it get its name as professor Brian Kernighan explains.
Since hearing about Open AI’s decision not to release GPT-2 due to it “being too dangerous,” I have been puzzled by their decision to release their research that went into creating it. Furthermore, the idea of an organization called “Open AI” hiding their best work to date seemed off. To me, it smelled like a publicity stunt. Rob Miles suggests why it might not just be a a PR grab.
Computerphile’s Rob Miles takes a closer look at GPT-2, the AI deemed “too dangerous” by its creators to release. If you’ve not heard about it, it’s an AI that, given a bit of text to prime it, it continues writing a believable and coherent way.