HOy traemos a este espacio el último número el Vol 13, No 10 (2018) del International Journal of Emerging Technologies in Learning (iJET) This interdisciplinary journal aims to focus on the exchange of relevant trends and research results as well as the presentation of practical experiences gained while developing and testing elements of technology enhanced learning. So it aims to bridge the gap between pure academic research journals and more practical publications. So it covers the full range from research, application development to experience reports and product descriptions. Readers don't have to pay any fee. Vol 13, No 10 (2018) Table of Contents Papers Innovative English Classroom Teaching Based on Online Computer Technology in Rural Middle and Primary Schools Application of Brain Neural Network in Personalized English Education System Songlin Yang, Min Zhang A Generic Tool for Generating and Assessing Problems Automatically using Spreadsheets Maria Assumpció Rafart Serra, Andrea Bikfalvi, Josep Soler Masó, Jordi Poch Garcia A High Security Distance Education Platform Infrastructure Based on Private Cloud Jingtai Ran, Kepeng Hou, Kegang Li, Niya Dai Student Performance Prediction Model Based on Discriminative Feature Selection Haixia Lu, Jinsong Yuan An Eight-Layer Model for Mathematical Cognition Marios A. Pappas, Athanasios S. Drigas, Fotini Polychroni Design and Implementation of University Art Education Management System Based on JAVA Technology The Design and Application of Flip Classroom Teaching Based on Computer Technology Jia Li, Xiaoxia Zhang, Zijun Hu Feature Extraction and Learning Effect Analysis for MOOCs Users Based on Data Mining Intelligent System for College English Listening and Writing Training Development of an Accounting Skills Simulation Practice System Based on the B/S Architecture Jianmei Liu, Rong Fu Teaching Quality Evaluation and Scheme Prediction Model Based on Improved Decision Tree Algorithm Sujuan Jia, Yajing Pang Blended Learning Innovation Model among College Students Based on Internet Score Prediction Model of MOOCs Learners Based on Neural Network Yuan Zhang, Wenbo Jiang Design and Implementation of the Online Computer-Assisted Instruction System Based on Object-Oriented Analysis Technology Wenbo Zhou, Lei Shi, Jian Chen Matlab-Realized Visual A* Path Planning Teaching Platform Communication Jigsaw: A Teaching Method that Promotes Scholarly Communication A Tablet-Computer-Based Tool to Facilitate Accurate Self-Assessments in Third- and Fourth-Graders Denise Villanyi, Romain Martin, Philipp Sonnleitner, Christina Siry, Antoine Fischbach Short Papers Application of Blockchain Technology in Online Education Han Sun, Xiaoyue Wang, Xinge Wang The Grading Multiple Choice Tests System via Mobile Phone using Image Processing Technique Worawut Yimyam, Mahasak Ketcham Offline Support Model for Low Bandwidth Users to Survive in MOOCs International Journal of Emerging Technologies in Learning.
This course provides an introduction to basic computational methods for understanding what nervous systems do and for determining how they function. We will explore the computational principles governing various aspects of vision, sensory-motor control, learning, and memory. Specific topics that will be covered include representation of information by spiking neurons, processing of information in neural networks, and algorithms for adaptation and learning. We will make use of Matlab/Octave/Python demonstrations and exercises to gain a deeper understanding of concepts and methods introduced in the course. The course is primarily aimed at third- or fourth-year undergraduates and beginning graduate students, as well as professionals and distance learners interested in learning how the brain processes information.
Learn Machine Learning Stanford University Professor and earn certification to full proof your career. Machine learning is the science of getting computers to act without being explicitly programmed. In the past decade, machine learning has given us self-driving cars, practical speech recognition, effective web search, and a vastly improved understanding of the human genome. Machine learning is so pervasive today that you probably use it dozens of times a day without knowing it. Many researchers also think it is the best way to make progress towards human-level AI.
When you ask Siri for directions, peruse Netflix's recommendations or get a fraud alert from your bank, these interactions are led by computer systems using large amounts of data to predict your needs. The market is only going to grow. By 2020, the research firm IDC predicts that AI will help drive worldwide revenues to over $47 billion, up from $8 billion in 2016. Still, Coursera co-founder ANDREW NG, adjunct professor of computer science, says fears that AI will replace humans are misplaced: "Despite all the hype and excitement about AI, it's still extremely limited today relative to what human intelligence is." Ng, who is chief scientist at Baidu Research, spoke to the Graduate School of Business community as part of a series presented by the Stanford MSx Program, which offers experienced leaders a one-year, full-time learning experience.
Automated essay scoring (AES) is a broadly used application of machine learning, with a long history of real-world use that impacts high-stakes decision-making for students. However, defensibility arguments in this space have typically been rooted in hand-crafted features and psychometrics research, which are a poor fit for recent advances in AI research and more formative classroom use of the technology. This paper proposes a framework for evaluating automated essay scoring models trained with more modern algorithms, used in a classroom setting; that framework is then applied to evaluate an existing product, Turnitin Revision Assistant.