It can become overwhelming as a data scientist to simply keep track of all that’s happening in machine learning. This series of blog posts takes that pain away by highlighting the top ML GitHub repos each month. Check out the top 6 machine learning GitHub repositories created in June.
There’s a heavy focus on NLP again, with XLNet outperforming Google’s BERT on several state-of-the-art benchmarks. All machine learning GitHub repositories are open source; download the code and start experimenting! Introduction Do you sometimes feel that […]
Sure, Build 2019 may be over, but the videos are available online to stream anytime.
What if you wanted to watch the videos offline, look at all the slide decks, or simply set up a playlist and binge watch?
Sure you could download each file manually or use the bulk downloader PowerShell script Microsoft provides. Manually downloading hundreds of videos seems like a waste of time.
As for the PowerShell script: it names the local files based on the Build session ID code.
I don’t know about you, but I found that frustrating. So, I did something about it: I made a session downloader in C# .NET Core and made the code available on GitHub.
The utility is no-frills and, like its predecessor, you are welcome fork and modify the code.
Speaking of open source, here’s a list of the top 10 open source projects on GitHub.
Every year, the GitHub community digs deeper into open source projects and extracts the top open source projects by the contributor count. The information on this article has been cited from the original documentation and the sources are also cited inside. Here are the top 10 open source projects […]
Damian sits down with Product Manager Gopinath Chigakkagari to talk about deploying to Azure using GitHub Actions.
In this video, Gopi walks through a deployment process inside GitHub Actions to deploy a containerized application to Azure on a new push to a repository. Along the way, he’ll also show some of the features and advantages of GitHub Actions itself.
Phil Haack joins John Papa on this week’s FIVE THINGS to talk about (more than) five things about GitHub.
Links from the show:
- Ignore white space in code review blog post
- Keep your project boards up to date, automatically blog post
- Github Desktop
- Analyzing GitHub Issue Comment Sentiment With Azure blog post
- Azure Sentiment Analysis on GitHub
- GitHub Changelog
Gaurav Malhotra joins Lara Rubbelke to discuss how you can associate a GitHub repository (public & enterprise) to your Azure Data Factory for collaboration, versioning, source control.
For more information, see:
Every year since PDC09, I had dug up some code that I had originally wrote in 2009, patched it to grab the latest developer event, and then forget about it for another year.
A few years ago, I uploaded a CLI based tool to GitHub that would download sessions from the Build 2015 conference. In 2016, I added parameters to make it grab all items on Channel9 with an Event RSS feed. In 2018, I encountered some issues: first with the RSS feed then with some other oddities stemming from the previous approach, which had more or less in place since 2009.
You can grab the code on GitHub and get all the Build 2018 sessions, change the parameters to grab content from other events, and even contribute some code to add features you’d like to see added.
Get all the session videos from Build 2018
SessionDownloader.exe C:\Downloads\ https://s.ch9.ms/Events/Build/2018/RSS
Get all the session videos from Build 2017
SessionDownloader.exe C:\Downloads\ https://s.ch9.ms/Events/Build/2017/RSS
Get all the session videos from Build 2017 in audio format only
SessionDownloader.exe C:\Downloads\Audio\ https://s.ch9.ms/Events/Build/2016/RSS mp3