This toolkit serves to execute RFEX 2.0 "pipeline" e.g. a set of steps to produce information which comprises RFEX 2.0 summary namely information to enhance explainability of Random Forest classifier. It comes with the synthetically generated test database which helps to demonstrate how RFEX 2.0 works. Wth this toolkit users can also use their own data to generate RFEX 2.0 summary. Background of the RFEX 2.0 method, as well as the description and access to the synthetic test database convenient to test and demonstrate can be found in TR 18.01 at cs.sfsu.edu Users are strongly advised to read the above report before using this toolkit.
The U.S. Tennis Association has apologized for playing a version of the German national anthem once used as Nazi propaganda before a match featuring Andrea Petkovic, a German national, at a tournament Saturday in Hawaii. Petkovic, who has played in the Fed Cup for 13 years, called the mix-up " the worst thing that has ever happened to me." "I thought it was the epitome of ignorance, and I've never felt more disrespected in my whole life, let alone in Fed Cup," Petkovic told the Associated Press following her loss to American Alison Riske. Petkovic said she felt so strongly she even considered leaving the court before the match. In video footage of the incident, the crowd and Petkovic's German teammates can be seen trying to sing different lyrics on top of those being belted out by Will Kimball, an employee at a local hospital and onetime professional opera singer who was asked to sing the anthem in German. Kimball mistakenly sang a version of the German national anthem called "Deutschlandlied," from 1841, written nearly a century before Adolf Hitler rose to power but later used by his Nazi party for propaganda purposes.
The stanza of the anthem that was sung dates to World War II-era Germany and brought a stern response from Petkovic, and an official statement of apology from the United States Tennis Association. Petkovic, who was born in Bosnia, said in the German-speaking portion of her press conference that she considered walking off the court as the anthem went on.
The United States Tennis Association has apologised after a version of the German national anthem associated with the Nazi era was accidentally sung at a tournament in Hawaii. The obsolete first verse, including the words "Germany, Germany above all else" was sung by a soloist at the Fed Cup. The error left members of the German team and fans upset and angry. The USTA extended "a sincere apology to the German Fed Cup team and fans for the outdated National Anthem". Germany's Andrea Petkovic and Alison Riske of the US were about to play their first-round tie when the anthem was heard.
Romania's top woman player Simona Halep battled to a 6-4, 6-7 (4), 6-4 victory over Germany's Andrea Petkovic to even the Fed Cup World Group playoff at 1-1. At the end of a contest lasting 2 hours and 49 minutes Saturday, Halep said: "It was a very difficult match and I had a low point in the middle," adding: "It doesn't matter how I play tomorrow, the main thing is to win." Earlier in the day, Germany's Angelique Kerber won the first match against Irina-Camelia Begu 6-2, 6-3. It was the sixth meeting between the players, with Kerber increasing her head-to-head lead to 4-2. Before Saturday's game, Halep had won her last five matches against Petkovic. Germany won the last time the two teams met, in 1974.