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  • Introducing Clipped Highlights, a New PetaPixel Weekly Newsletter (275 characters)

    Wed, 22 Jun 2022 13:31:00 -0400Introducing Clipped Highlights, a New PetaPixel Weekly NewsletterPetaPixel

    Hey everyone, my name is Jaron Schneider and I'm the Editor in Chief here at PetaPixel. I'm pleased to announce that we are launching a new weekly newsletter called Clipped Highlights that adds more insight into the most important stories of the last week.

    [Read More]

  • Wimbledon Hoping Big Data Will Improve Fan Experience (1337 characters)

    Wed, 22 Jun 2022 13:21:00 -0400Wimbledon Hoping Big Data Will Improve Fan ExperienceSlashdot

    Wimbledon is turning to big data to help improve fans' tennis knowledge, after discovering even ticket holders at the Championships were not aware of most of the players in the game. From a report: Crowds at this year's tournament -- expected to return to sold-out levels with easing of coronavirus restrictions -- are to be exposed to more facts and figures organisers hope will help get them "closer to the sport." AI-powered stats will seek to better explain the strengths and weaknesses in players' games but also predict upsets and rising stars, with data built in part from trawling newspaper headlines. Alexandra Willis, the All England Club's director of communications and marketing, said the idea had come about before Covid. "We found that most fans didn't watch tennis the rest of the year," she said. "They also hadn't heard of most of the players [and] this was a specific barrier to engagement." Spectators at Wimbledon fortnight, as well as television viewers and app users, will have access to Win Factor, a tool that will aggregate data from a number of sources to better predict a player's chances of victory in a given match. Fans will be able to input their own match predictions while being encouraged to scour more information on some of the game's lesser-known players.

    Read more of this story at Slashdot.

  • BrainChip + Prophesee partnership (4938 characters)

    Wed, 22 Jun 2022 13:00:00 -0400BrainChip + Prophesee partnershipImage Sensors World


    Laguna Hills, Calif. ? June 14, 2022 ? BrainChip Holdings Ltd (ASX: BRN, OTCQX: BRCHF, ADR: BCHPY), the world?s first commercial producer of neuromorphic AI IP, and Prophesee, the inventor of the world?s most advanced neuromorphic vision systems, today announced a technology partnership that delivers next-generation platforms for OEMs looking to integrate event-based vision systems with high levels of AI performance coupled with ultra-low power technologies.

    Inspired by human vision, Prophesee?s technology uses a patented sensor design and AI algorithms that mimic the eye and brain to reveal what was invisible until now using standard frame-based technology. Prophesee?s computer vision systems open new potential in areas such as autonomous vehicles, industrial automation, IoT, security and surveillance, and AR/VR.

    BrainChip?s first-to-market neuromorphic processor, Akida, mimics the human brain to analyze only essential sensor inputs at the point of acquisition, processing data with unparalleled efficiency, precision, and economy of energy. Keeping AI/ML local to the chip, independent of the cloud, also dramatically reduces latency.

    ?We?ve successfully ported the data from Prophesee?s neuromorphic-based camera sensor to process inference on Akida with impressive performance,? said Anil Mankar, Co-Founder and CDO of BrainChip. ?This combination of intelligent vision sensors with Akida?s ability to process data with unparalleled efficiency, precision and economy of energy at the point of acquisition truly advances state-of-the-art AI enablement and offers manufacturers a ready-to-implement solution.?

    ?By combining our Metavision solution with Akida-based IP, we are better able to deliver a complete high-performance and ultra-low power solution to OEMs looking to leverage edge-based visual technologies as part of their product offerings, said Luca Verre, CEO and co-founder of Prophesee.?

    For additional information about the BrainChip/Prophesee partnership contact sales@brainchip.com.

    ?We?ve successfully ported the data from Prophesee?s neuromorphic-based camera sensor to process inference on Akida with impressive performance,? said Anil Mankar, Co-Founder and CDO of BrainChip. ?This combination of intelligent vision sensors with Akida?s ability to process data with unparalleled efficiency, precision and economy of energy at the point of acquisition truly advances state-of-the-art AI enablement and offers manufacturers a ready-to-implement solution.?

    ?By combining our Metavision solution with Akida-based IP, we are better able to deliver a complete high-performance and ultra-low power solution to OEMs looking to leverage edge-based visual technologies as part of their product offerings, said Luca Verre, CEO and co-founder of Prophesee.?

    ABOUT BRAINCHIP HOLDINGS LTD (ASX: BRN, OTCQX: BRCHF, ADR: BCHPY)

    BrainChip is the worldwide leader in edge AI on-chip processing and learning. The company?s first-to-market neuromorphic processor, AkidaTM, mimics the human brain to analyze only essential sensor inputs at the point of acquisition, processing data with unparalleled efficiency, precision, and economy of energy. Keeping machine learning local to the chip, independent of the cloud, also dramatically reduces latency while improving privacy and data security. In enabling effective edge compute to be universally deployable across real world applications such as connected cars, consumer electronics, and industrial IoT, BrainChip is proving that on-chip AI, close to the sensor, is the future, for its customers? products, as well as the planet.

    Explore the benefits of Essential AI at www.brainchip.com. 

    For additional information about the BrainChip/Prophesee partnership, contact sales@brainchip.com.

    ABOUT PROPHESEE

    Prophesee is the inventor of the world?s most advanced neuromorphic vision systems.

    The company developed a breakthrough Event-based Vision approach to machine vision. This new vision category allows for significant reductions of power, latency and data processing requirements to reveal what was invisible to traditional frame-based sensors until now. Prophesee?s patented Metavision® sensors and algorithms mimic how the human eye and brain work to dramatically improve efficiency in areas such as autonomous vehicles, industrial automation, IoT, security and surveillance, and AR/VR.

    Prophesee is based in Paris, with local offices in Grenoble, Shanghai, Tokyo and Silicon Valley. The company is driven by a team of more than 100 visionary engineers, holds more than 50 international patents and is backed by leading international equity and corporate investors including 360 Capital Partners, European Investment Bank, iBionext, Intel Capital, Robert Bosch Ventures, Sinovation, Supernova Invest, Will Semiconductor, Xiaomi.
  • Saltier Oceans Could Have Prevented Earth From Freezing (1406 characters)

    Wed, 22 Jun 2022 12:41:00 -0400Saltier Oceans Could Have Prevented Earth From FreezingSlashdot

    The Sun shone 20% less brightly on early Earth, and yet fossil evidence shows that our planet had warm shallow seas where stromatolites -- microbial mats -- thrived. Now a study may have solved the "faint young Sun paradox," showing that saltier oceans could have prevented Earth from freezing over during Archean times, 3bn years ago. From a report: We all know that the composition of the atmosphere (particularly the abundance of greenhouse gases) plays a crucial role in tempering Earth's climate, but what about the composition of the oceans? To answer this question researchers used an ocean-atmosphere general circulation model to investigate the impact of salinity. They show that saltier oceans result in warmer climates, partly because the salt depresses the freezing point of seawater and inhibits sea-ice formation, but mostly because the greater density of salty water alters ocean circulation patterns and aids heat transport to the poles. Under their Archean scenario they show that present-day levels of salinity produce a severely glaciated world with only a narrow strip of open water at the equator. But pushing salinity up to 40% greater than today revealed a warmer Archean world, with average surface temperatures of more than 20C, and ice only appearing seasonally at the poles. Their findings are reported in Geophysical Research Letters.

    Read more of this story at Slashdot.

  • What is a JPEG? Everything You Need to Know (344 characters)

    Wed, 22 Jun 2022 12:34:00 -0400What is a JPEG? Everything You Need to KnowPetaPixel

    JPEG is, by far, the most popular image format for digital photographs and images in the world. An overwhelming majority of photos are stored and shared in this format, typically with a .jpg or .jpeg file extension, because it was a necessity of the early internet to keep file sizes smaller to enable faster transfer speeds.

    [Read More]

  • China Approves Plan for 'Healthy' Development of Fintech Sector (905 characters)

    Wed, 22 Jun 2022 12:00:00 -0400China Approves Plan for 'Healthy' Development of Fintech SectorSlashdot

    Chinese President Xi Jinping chaired a meeting Wednesday that approved promoting the "healthy" development of the payment and fintech sectors, a sign that a broad crackdown on tech companies like Ant Group may be easing. From a report: The meeting of the central commission for deepening overall reform also backed enhancing regulation of major payment platforms, state broadcaster China Central Television reported, adding that companies would be encouraged to return to their roots while the authorities will improve regulation. As part of the plans, China would ensure the security of payment and financial infrastructure, and work to prevent and defuse systemic financial risks, CCTV said. The government will also enhance oversight of financial holding companies and financial institutions invested by platform firms, the report said, without adding details.

    Read more of this story at Slashdot.

  • Coming soon: new Techart LM-EA9 AF adapter for Leica M-mount lenses (1212 characters)

    Wed, 22 Jun 2022 11:56:00 -0400Coming soon: new Techart LM-EA9 AF adapter for Leica M-mount lensesLeica News & Rumors


    Techart will soon announce a new LM-EA9 AF adapter (for attaching Leica M lenses on Sony Alpha cameras with AF support) that will replace the previous Techart LM-EA7 (already discontinued). As SonyAddict already noted, the new Techart LM-EA9 is a bit more compact, which should help it adapt more M-mount glass:




    ??????????
    EA9 #Techart #LMEA9 #LMEA7 pic.twitter.com/Nj7CaPmo3z

    ? ???? ???????????????????????????? (@ShotenKobo) June 20, 2022

    ????3?~
    ????????
    TECHART LM-EA9
    Coming soon?? #TECHART#LMEA9#LMEA7#LeicaM#SonyE pic.twitter.com/JZnWh8K26j

    ? ???? ???????????????????????????? (@ShotenKobo) May 13, 2022


    Via SonyAddict

    The post Coming soon: new Techart LM-EA9 AF adapter for Leica M-mount lenses appeared first on Leica Rumors.

  • What to expect next from Nikon (updated) (1777 characters)

    Wed, 22 Jun 2022 11:39:00 -0400What to expect next from Nikon (updated)Nikon Rumors


    In this blog post (updated from the previous post), I will try to put together all the latest Nikon rumors I have been receiving in the past few weeks and months since there are still people who don’t know what is coming next. Keep in mind that some of the information here may turn out to be inaccurate. As you already know from the history of NikonRumors, I am trying my best to only post information with a very high chance of becoming reality and I never report made-up stories like some other rumor sites.

    Lenses

    I think the next three Nikkor Z lenses will be (in this order):

    1. Nikkor Z 400mm f/4.5 (see related patent; lens could be announced together with the Z30 in the next few weeks)
    2. Nikkor Z 85mm f/1.2 (see patent)
    3. Nikkor Z 600mm f/4 (see patent)

    There were also some rumors about new high-end Nikkor Z APS-C mirrorless lenses but I am not yet convinced this will really happen. Of course, the list above is not all we will get from Nikon this year. We will for sure see more new Nikkor Z lenses, including some surprises, like the Nikkor Z 28-75mm f/2.8 that was not on any Z lens roadmaps (reminder: Nikon is planning to have over 50 Z lenses by 2025).

    Cameras

    F-mount

    • Crickets… it seems that nothing is going on in the Nikon DSLR world.

    Other

    The post What to expect next from Nikon (updated) appeared first on Nikon Rumors.

  • Canada To Compel YouTube, TikTok and Streamers To Boost Domestic Content (1346 characters)

    Wed, 22 Jun 2022 11:22:00 -0400Canada To Compel YouTube, TikTok and Streamers To Boost Domestic ContentSlashdot

    Canada approved legislation that targets what video- and audio-sharing platforms like YouTube and TikTok can broadcast to a Canadian audience, as the country follows in Europe's footsteps in imposing a heftier regulatory burden on the digital sector. From a report: This marks the second attempt in as many years by Canada's Liberal government to compel digital platforms, including streaming companies like Netflix, to prominently feature Canadian artists on their services when users with a Canadian internet-protocol address log in. As contemplated under the new measures, users who search for music, television programming, films or do-it-yourself video shorts would get results incorporating a certain quota of Canadian-made content. YouTube, a unit of Alphabet, TikTok, and the big streaming companies, among them Netflix, as well as legal experts and some Canadian artists, have either opposed Canada's move or warned of unintended consequences -- such as hurting the people the new policy is intended to help. Countries like Canada are increasingly turning to regulatory changes to protect domestic interests in light of the big inroads the world's biggest digital companies have made in transforming how households watch programs, listen to music, conduct day-to-day business and consume news.

    Read more of this story at Slashdot.

  • 21 Portraits Of Wildlife That Capture Their Personality (289 characters)

    Wed, 22 Jun 2022 10:55:00 -040021 Portraits Of Wildlife That Capture Their PersonalityLight Stalking

    Portrait photography is a genre that captures the personality of a person or a group of people where the main focus is the face and its expressions. Like humans, animals also have their own...

    [[ This is a content summary only. Visit my website for full links, other content, and more! ]]

  • Royals thank Caribbean migrants for contribution to the UK (323 characters)

    Wed, 22 Jun 2022 10:50:00 -0400Royals thank Caribbean migrants for contribution to the UKWorld: World News, International News, Foreign Reporting - The Washington Post

    Queen Elizabeth II and her grandson Prince William have paid tribute to Britain?s Caribbean immigrants for their ?profound contribution? to the U.K. The royals? tribute came as a national monument was unveiled in London to celebrate the migrants? work to help rebuild Britain after the devastation of World War II

  • Blockchains Vulnerable To Tampering, a DARPA Analysis Finds (1792 characters)

    Wed, 22 Jun 2022 10:40:00 -0400Blockchains Vulnerable To Tampering, a DARPA Analysis FindsSlashdot

    A new report finds that blockchain systems might not be working as well as many crypto enthusiasts assume. From a report: The report was commissioned by the Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency, or DARPA, and the work was done by the software security research company Trail of Bits. Trail of Bits CEO Dan Guido says blockchain -- the public ledgers that keep track of cryptocurrencies, which are replicated on computers around the world -- isn't the egalitarian tech its advocates claim. "It's been taken for granted that the blockchain is immutable and decentralized, because the community says so," says Guido. But in practice, he says, these networks have evolved in ways that concentrate power in the hands of certain people or companies, including the large pools of "miners" whose computers earn virtual currency by maintaining the blockchains. Guido's team calls these potential situations "unintended centralities" -- situations in which someone gains leverage over the decentralized system, creating opportunities for tampering with the record of who owns what. Another example in the report of this kind of concentration is the fact that 60% of Bitcoin traffic is handled by just three internet service providers. "Let's say somebody with great top-down control of the internet in their country starts to interfere with that network," Guido says. By slowing down or stopping legitimate blockchain traffic, an attacker could become the "majority" voice in the consensus of what's written to a blockchain at that moment. "They can rewrite history. They can censor transactions. They can make it so that you can't spend your Bitcoin," says Guido. "It's definitely something people would want to do if they want to 'grief' the network."

    Read more of this story at Slashdot.

  • A ?Price Cap? on Russian Oil ? What Would That Mean? (504 characters)

    Wed, 22 Jun 2022 10:37:00 -0400A ?Price Cap? on Russian Oil ? What Would That Mean?Business News, Financial News, Business Headlines & Analysis - The Washington Post

    Since the US and its allies decided to stop buying Russia?s oil, there?s been little sign that the measure is inflicting the kind of pain that might force President Vladimir Putin to rethink his war in Ukraine. Plenty of other countries are still buying Russian crude, and a surge in prices has softened the blow from the sanctions by bringing Moscow enough revenue to stave off economic collapse. So the US is pushing a new idea: make Russia sell its oil so cheaply that it can no longer afford to w

    Related
    A ‘Price Cap’ on Russian Energy — Could That Work? [Business News, Financial News, Business Headlines & Analysis - The Washington Post]
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    A ‘Price Cap’ on Russian Oil — What Would That Mean? [Business News, Financial News, Business Headlines & Analysis - The Washington Post]
  • What ?Friend-Shoring? Means for Trade in a Less-Friendly World (506 characters)

    Wed, 22 Jun 2022 10:36:00 -0400What ?Friend-Shoring? Means for Trade in a Less-Friendly WorldBusiness News, Financial News, Business Headlines & Analysis - The Washington Post

    Over the past few years, the world has experienced an escalating series of trade disruptions -- the US-China trade war, the Covid-19 pandemic and the supply-chain disruptions it caused, Russia?s invasion of Ukraine and the dueling sanctions and export controls that followed. Their cumulative impact has called into question the vision of a globalized economy. In response, some US officials are pushing ?friend-shoring? -- a happy-sounding label for a world divided between free-market democracies a

    Related
    What ‘Friend-Shoring’ Means for Trade in a Less-Friendly World [Business News, Financial News, Business Headlines & Analysis - The Washington Post]
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  • Half in UK Back Genome Editing To Prevent Severe Diseases (1576 characters)

    Wed, 22 Jun 2022 10:00:00 -0400Half in UK Back Genome Editing To Prevent Severe DiseasesSlashdot

    More than half the UK backs the idea of rewriting the DNA of human embryos to prevent severe or life-threatening diseases, according to a survey. From a report: Commissioned by the Progress Educational Trust (PET), a fertility and genomics charity, the Ipsos poll found that 53% of people support the use of human genome editing to prevent children from developing serious conditions such as cystic fibrosis. There was less enthusiasm for use of the procedure to prevent milder conditions such as asthma, with only 36% in favour, and to create designer babies, with only a fifth expressing support, but views on the technology differed dramatically with age. Younger generations were far more in favour of designer babies than older people, with 38% of 16- to 24-year-olds and 31% of 25- to 34-year-olds supporting the use of gene editing to allow parents to choose features such as their child's height and eye and hair colour. In the UK and many other countries it is illegal to perform genome editing on embryos that are intended for pregnancies, but the restrictions could be lifted if research shows the procedure can safely prevent severe diseases. Genome editing has been hailed as a potential gamechanger for dealing with a raft of heritable diseases ranging from cystic fibrosis and muscular dystrophy to Tay-Sachs, a rare condition that progressively destroys the nervous system. In principle, the faulty genes that cause the diseases can be rewritten in IVF embryos, allowing those embryos to develop into healthy babies.

    Read more of this story at Slashdot.

    Related
    Half In UK Back Genome Editing To Prevent Severe Diseases [Slashdot]
  • Numerically evaluating a theta function (1569 characters)

    Wed, 22 Jun 2022 09:33:00 -0400Numerically evaluating a theta functionThe Endeavour

    Theta functions pop up throughout pure and applied mathematics. For example, they’re common in analytic number theory, and they’re solutions to the heat equation.

    Theta functions are analogous in some ways to trigonometric functions, and like trigonometric functions they satisfy a lot of identities. This post will comment briefly on an identity that makes a particular theta function, ?, easy to compute numerically. And because there are identities relating the various theta functions, a method for computing ? can be used to compute other theta functions.

    The function ? is defined by

    where

    Here’s a plot of ? with t = 1 + i

    produced by the following Mathematica code:

        
        q = Exp[Pi I (1 + I)]
        ComplexPlot3D[EllipticTheta[3, z, q], {z, -1, 8.5 + 4 I}]
    

    An important theorem tells us

    This theorem has a lot of interesting consequences, but for our purposes note that the identity has the form

    The important thing for numerical purposes is that t is on one side and 1/t is on the other.

    Suppose t = a + bi with a > 0 and b > 0. Then

    Now if b is small, |q| is near 1, and the series defining ? converges slowly. But if b is large, |q| is very small, and the series converges rapidly.

    So if b is large, use the left side of the theorem above to compute the right. But if b is small, use the right side to compute the left.

    Related posts

    The post Numerically evaluating a theta function first appeared on John D. Cook.
  • Heal Your Past with Sheleana Aiyana (1384 characters)

    Wed, 22 Jun 2022 09:00:00 -0400Heal Your Past with Sheleana AiyanaChase Jarvis Blog

    You?ve heard the phrase, ?you?re the average of the five people you spend the most time with.? Relationships are significant because they influence and shape our experiences, success, and repetitive cycles that hinder our performance in other areas of life. However, when we learn to navigate relationships with mindfulness and compassion, they can also be rewarding and bring us closer to who we want to be. Listen to the Podcast Sheleana Aiyana is driven by her immense desire to help people create more conscious relationships and come home to themselves. So many of us live under persistent low-grade anxiety that stems from unhealthy or dysfunctional relationships. On a recent episode of Chase Jarvis Live, Sheleana shared insights on how to begin your own journey. Healing from Childhood Trauma When you suffer from childhood trauma, your life and spirit are eternally changed. Those who experience trauma, abuse, or neglect early in childhood are more likely to develop major psychological and emotional abnormalities later in life, altering who they are and damaging their capacity to form loving and nurturing connections. Childhood trauma limits and stifles our potential in unforeseen ways. It’s easy to build barricades when our hearts are harmed at vital […]

    The post Heal Your Past with Sheleana Aiyana appeared first on Chase Jarvis Photography.

  • Mega Says It Can't Decrypt Your Files. New POC Exploit Shows Otherwise (2965 characters)

    Wed, 22 Jun 2022 09:00:00 -0400Mega Says It Can't Decrypt Your Files. New POC Exploit Shows OtherwiseSlashdot

    An anonymous reader quotes a report from Ars Technica: In the decade since larger-than-life character Kim Dotcom founded Mega, the cloud storage service has amassed 250 million registered users and stores a whopping 120 billion files that take up more than 1,000 petabytes of storage. A key selling point that has helped fuel the growth is an extraordinary promise that no top-tier Mega competitors make: Not even Mega can decrypt the data it stores. On the company's homepage, for instance, Mega displays an image that compares its offerings to Dropbox and Google Drive. In addition to noting Mega's lower prices, the comparison emphasizes that Mega offers end-to-end encryption, whereas the other two do not. Over the years, the company has repeatedly reminded the world of this supposed distinction, which is perhaps best summarized in this blog post. In it, the company claims, "As long as you ensure that your password is sufficiently strong and unique, no one will ever be able to access your data on MEGA. Even in the exceptionally improbable event MEGA's entire infrastructure is seized!" (emphasis added). Third-party reviewers have been all too happy to agree and to cite the Mega claim when recommending the service. Research published on Tuesday shows there's no truth to the claim that Mega, or an entity with control over Mega's infrastructure, is unable to access data stored on the service. The authors say that the architecture Mega uses to encrypt files is riddled with fundamental cryptography flaws that make it trivial for anyone with control of the platform to perform a full key recovery attack on users once they have logged in a sufficient number of times. With that, the malicious party can decipher stored files or even upload incriminating or otherwise malicious files to an account; these files look indistinguishable from genuinely uploaded data. After receiving the researchers' report privately in March, Mega on Tuesday began rolling out an update that makes it harder to perform the attacks. But the researchers warn that the patch provides only an "ad hoc" means for thwarting their key-recovery attack and does not fix the key reuse issue, lack of integrity checks, and other systemic problems they identified. With the researchers' precise key-recovery attack no longer possible, the other exploits described in the research are no longer possible, either, but the lack of a comprehensive fix is a source of concern for them. "This means that if the preconditions for the other attacks are fulfilled in some different way, they can still be exploited," the researchers wrote in an email. "Hence we do not endorse this patch, but the system will no longer be vulnerable to the exact chain of attacks that we proposed." Mega has published an advisory here. However, the chairman of the service says that he has no plans to revise promises that the company cannot access customer data.

    Read more of this story at Slashdot.

  • Why Fracking Won?t Solve the Global Oil and Gas Squeeze (502 characters)

    Wed, 22 Jun 2022 08:03:00 -0400Why Fracking Won?t Solve the Global Oil and Gas SqueezeBusiness News, Financial News, Business Headlines & Analysis - The Washington Post

    A tsunami of oil and gas from the technique called fracking has made the US the world?s biggest producer of both, giving the country the energy independence its leaders have sought for decades and upending the geopolitics of the world energy trade. Now, with the world crying out for more oil and gas, American frackers are theoretically in a position to provide it. Instead, they are riding the brakes, having changed their business models to focus on generating profits for investors rather than in

  • Sony E 11mm F1.8 Review (390 characters)

    Wed, 22 Jun 2022 07:30:00 -0400Sony E 11mm F1.8 ReviewPhotography Blog - News

    The Sony E 11mm F1.8 is a brand new tiny, fast and affordable ultra-wide-angle prime lens. Is this £500 / $550 lens worth buying for your APS-C Sony camera? Find out now by reading our in-depth Sony E 11mm F1.8 review, complete with full-size sample photos...

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