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    MIT’s new chip could bring neural nets to battery-powered gadgets /Link

     MIT researchers have developed a chip designed to speed up the hard work of running neural networks, while also reducing the power consumed when doing so dramatically – by up to 95 percent, in fact. The basic concept involves simplifying the chip design so that shuttling of data between different processors on the same chip is taken out of the equation. The big advantage of this new… Read More




    (@)Darrell Etherington

    Published on 14 Feb 2018 at 04:37PM

    HTC’s smartphone chief and ex-CFO, Chialin Chang, resigns Pulse Q&A wants to transform the way we gather data from CIOs HackerRank raises $30M to match developers with jobs Google’s AutoML lets you train custom machine learning models without having to code Building AI systems that work is still hard Andrew Ng’s Landing.ai wants to bring artificial intelligence to the manufacturing industry, starting with Foxconn Credit giant Experian leads $30M investment in India’s BankBazaar Qualtrics waits on that IPO, raises $180 million at a $2.5 billion valuation instead Is Qualtrics about to go public? A chat with founder Ryan Smith on the IPO question Researchers create a light-based key distribution system for quantum encryption Facebook finishes its move to neural machine translation IBM is working with the Air Force Research Lab on a TrueNorth 64-chip array Geoffrey Hinton was briefly a Google intern in 2012 because of bureaucracy Facebook and Microsoft collaborate to simplify conversions from PyTorch to Caffe2 Facebook finishes its move to neural machine translation The Last Episode Of | Crunch Report The search for aliens is struggling thanks to cryptocurrency mania How Team USA used 3D printing to build a better luge How Chrome’s built-in ad blocker will work when it goes live tomorrow AMP for email is a terrible idea U.S. intelligence agencies are still warning against buying Huawei and ZTE phones Snapchat finally gives creators analytics Pinterest will finally let you rearrange your pins Overtime gets $9.5M to build a new style of sports network that young people will actually watch BrandBastion <Webtype> TechCrunch: an Oath Brand TechCrunch








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