Are you an AI enthusiast who wants to keep abreast of the latest developments in space but do not know where to begin? This Mumbai-based computer science engineer may have an answer for you. With the number of papers and publications that are published each week growing exponentially, one of the biggest challenges for the AI and machine learning enthusiasts is to pick the papers that are trending in the space. There are very few dedicated platforms that host the archives of the technical papers and even fewer websites that surface and suggest top trending papers in AI, ML, computer vision and related domains. In fact, 42papers is one of a kind initiative that lets tech enthusiasts pick from the top trending papers.
Every month, thousands of new research papers appear on the internet. Finding the right research papers for your research work or machine learning experiments is challenging. According to Stanford's Artificial Intelligence Index Report 2021, the AI-related publications on arXiv grew more than 6x times, from 5,478 in 2015 to 34,736 in 2020. India ranked fourth in AI research papers and eighth in AI patent filing, as per NASSCOM Insights. The platform skims through several forums and ranks them based on various features, including the names of the people in the discussions/thread.
Smart 5G systems will enable a range of emerging technologies that have the potential to improve lives at a pace and scale not seen before. And machine learning holds great promise to optimize 5G and future networks. This will affect ITU's standardization work in fields such as coding algorithms; data collection, storage and management; and network management and orchestration – raising a host of important questions such as: These questions will be central to ITU's 10th annual Kaleidoscope academic conference from 26-28 November in Sante Fe, Argentina. "Kaleidoscope 2018: Machine learning for a 5G future" is the tenth in a series of peer-reviewed academic conferences organized by ITU to bring together a wide range of views from universities, industry and research institutions. The aim of the Kaleidoscope conferences is to identify emerging developments in information and communication technologies (ICTs) and, in particular, areas in need of international standards to aid the healthy development of the Information Society.
The First Conference on E-mail and Anti- Spam was held from July 30 to July 31, 2004 in Mountain View, California. The conference, attended by 180 researchers, featured 29 papers that covered a number of topics, including e-mail in general, nonstatistical techniques for stopping spam, machine learning techniques, issues of identity in e-mail, as well as law and policy. The 2005 conference will be held at Stanford University from July 21 to 22.
The First Conference on Email and Anti-Spam was held from July 30 to July 31, 2004 in Mountain View, California. The conference, attended by 180 researchers, featured 29 papers that covered a number of topics, including email in general, nonstatistical techniques for stopping spam, machine learning techniques, issues of identity in email, as well as law and policy. The 2005 conference will be held at Stanford University from July 21 to 22. The conference organizers requested papers on all aspects of spam and email; received 81 submissions, and accepted 29 papers. Email has grown from a tool used by a few academics on the Arpanet to a ubiquitous communications tool.