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Here's how to not suck at photography

Mashable

Just to let you know, if you buy something featured here, Mashable might earn an affiliate commission. Back in 2013, The Guardian pondered the "death of photography" as an art form as smartphone cameras became ubiquitous. Maybe -- but to be fair, those Instagram filters can only get you so far. It's time to dust off your DSLR or trusty point-and-shoot and enroll in the Hollywood Art Institute Photography Course, a 22-module online class that will improve your photography skills from the very first lesson. Through videos, articles, ebooks, flashcards, quizzes, and more, you'll study a variety of photography techniques used by some of the best in the business.


Learn how to shoot photos like a pro with this $29 online master class

Mashable

From that idyllic first snowfall to awkward family portraits to trays of delicately frosted gingerbread men, few seasons are more photogenic than the holidays. Why, then, are you still relying on your smartphone's undependable camera to capture precious festive moments you'll want to remember for years to come? Close your Instagram app for a hot second and learn professional manual photography from scratch by enrolling in Live Online Academy's month-long Photography Diploma Master Class. SEE ALSO: Google's Night Sight shooting mode for the Pixel 3 is mind-blowing From there, you'll explore essential photography skills such as focusing and utilizing light meters, and discover the uses of various styles to create stunning, effective compositions. Tutorials on shutter speed and aperture combinations are also included, as well as lessons on digital image construction and popular image editing software programs.


The Real Threat to Business Schools from Artificial Intelligence - Knowledge@Wharton

#artificialintelligence

Artificial intelligence (AI) will change the way we learn and work in the near future. Nearly 400 million workers globally will change their occupations in the next 10 years, and business schools are uniquely situated to respond to the shifts coming to the future of work. However, a recent study, "Implications of Artificial Intelligence on Business Schools and Lifelong Learning," shows that business schools remain cautious in adapting management education to address the changing needs of students, workers and organizations, writes Anne Trumbore in this opinion piece. Trumbore, one of the study's coauthors, is senior director of Wharton Online, a strategic digital learning initiative at the Wharton School of the University of Pennsylvania. In the past few weeks, COVID 19 has moved hundreds of millions of students around the globe from physical to online classes.


Artificial Intelligence And Deep Learning Are On The Business School Syllabus

#artificialintelligence

In a Harvard Business School classroom in Boston, MA, robots are on the rise. MBA students are trying to crack a case study on the self-driving cars pioneered by Tesla, Google, and Uber. What is the potential for robots to reshape our roads? And what are the challenges and opportunities of entering that business? This is a case that David Yoffie, professor of international business administration, believes is essential reading for tomorrow's business leaders.


An Action Research Report from a Multi-Year Approach to Teaching Artificial Intelligence at the K-6 Level

AAAI Conferences

In Australia, the Scientists-in-Schools program partners professional scientists with teachers from K-12 schools to improve early engagement and educational outcomes in the sciences and mathematics.  An overview of the developing syllabus of a K-6 course resulting from the pairing of a senior AI researcher with teachers from a K-6 (primary) school is presented. Now entering its third year, the course introduces the basic concepts, vocabulary and history of science generally and AI specifically in a manner that emphasises student engagement and provides a challenging but age appropriate syllabus. Reflecting on the course at this time provides an action research basis for ongoing maturation of the syllabus, and the paper is presented in that light.