In recent years, we've seen a resurgence in AI, or artificial intelligence, and machine learning. Machine learning has led to some amazing results, like being able to analyze medical images and predict diseases on-par with human experts. Google's AlphaGo program was able to beat a world champion in the strategy game go using deep reinforcement learning. Machine learning is even being used to program self driving cars, which is going to change the automotive industry forever. Imagine a world with drastically reduced car accidents, simply by removing the element of human error.
This is a complete Free course for statistics. In this course, you will learn how to estimate parameters of a population using sample statistics, hypothesis testing and confidence intervals, t-tests and ANOVA, correlation and regression, and chi-squared test. This course is taught by industry professionals and you will learn by doing various exercises.
The course covers Machine Learning in exhaustive way. The presentations and hands-on practical are made such that it's made easy. The knowledge gained through this tutorial series can be applied to various real world scenarios. UnSupervised learning does not require to supervise the model. Instead, it allows the model to work on its own to discover patterns and information that was previously undetected. It mainly deals with the unlabeled data.
The first step or skill in deep learning is mathematical skills. It helps you to understand how deep learning and machine learning algorithms work. Now, let's see how all these subjects' knowledge will help you in machine learning and in deep learning. But before that, let me clear one thing, don't think you can directly jump into deep learning without learning machine learning. That's why I am discussing all the skills that are required for deep learning as well as machine learning.
Apply advanced machine learning models to perform sentiment analysis and classify customer reviews such as Amazon Alexa products reviews Understand the theory and intuition behind several machine learning algorithms such as K-Nearest Neighbors, Support Vector Machines (SVM), Decision Trees, Random Forest, Naive Bayes, and Logistic Regression Implement classification algorithms in Scikit-Learn for K-Nearest Neighbors, Support Vector Machines (SVM), Decision Trees, Random Forest, Naive Bayes, and Logistic Regression Build an e-mail spam classifier using Naive Bayes classification Technique Apply machine learning models to Healthcare applications such as Cancer and Kyphosis diseases classification Develop Models to predict customer behavior towards targeted Facebook Ads Classify data using K-Nearest Neighbors, Support Vector Machines (SVM), Decision Trees, Random Forest, Naive Bayes, and Logistic Regression Build an in-store feature to predict customer's size using their features Develop a fraud detection classifier using Machine Learning Techniques Master Python Seaborn library for statistical plots Understand the difference between Machine Learning, Deep Learning and Artificial Intelligence Perform feature engineering and clean your training and testing data to remove outliers Master Python and Scikit-Learn for Data Science and Machine Learning Learn to use Python Matplotlib library for data Plotting Build an in-store feature to predict customer's size using their features Are you ready to master Machine Learning techniques and Kick-off your career as a Data Scientist?! You came to the right place! Machine Learning skill is one of the top skills to acquire in 2019 with an average salary of over $114,000 in the United States according to PayScale! The total number of ML jobs over the past two years has grown around 600 percent and expected to grow even more by 2020. In this course, we are going to provide students with knowledge of key aspects of state-of-the-art classification techniques.
Assaad, Charles K. (Univ. Grenoble Alpes, CNRS, Grenoble INP, LIG, EasyVista) | Devijver, Emilie (Univ. Grenoble Alpes, CNRS, Grenoble INP, LIG) | Gaussier, Eric (Univ. Grenoble Alpes, CNRS, Grenoble INP, LIG)
We introduce in this survey the major concepts, models, and algorithms proposed so far to infer causal relations from observational time series, a task usually referred to as causal discovery in time series. To do so, after a description of the underlying concepts and modelling assumptions, we present different methods according to the family of approaches they belong to: Granger causality, constraint-based approaches, noise-based approaches, score-based approaches, logic-based approaches, topology-based approaches, and difference-based approaches. We then evaluate several representative methods to illustrate the behaviour of different families of approaches. This illustration is conducted on both artificial and real datasets, with different characteristics. The main conclusions one can draw from this survey is that causal discovery in times series is an active research field in which new methods (in every family of approaches) are regularly proposed, and that no family or method stands out in all situations. Indeed, they all rely on assumptions that may or may not be appropriate for a particular dataset.
This is a course on Machine Learning, Deep Learning (Tensorflow PyTorch) and Bayesian Learning (yes all 3 topics in one place!!!). This is a course on Machine Learning, Deep Learning (Tensorflow PyTorch) and Bayesian Learning (yes all 3 topics in one place!!!). We start off by analysing data using pandas, and implementing some algorithms from scratch using Numpy. These algorithms include linear regression, Classification and Regression Trees (CART), Random Forest and Gradient Boosted Trees. We start off using TensorFlow for our Deep Learning lessons.
Online learning via Bayes' theorem allows new data to be continuously integrated into an agent's current beliefs. However, a naive application of Bayesian methods in non stationary environments leads to slow adaptation and results in state estimates that may converge confidently to the wrong parameter value. A common solution when learning in changing environments is to discard/downweight past data; however, this simple mechanism of "forgetting" fails to account for the fact that many real-world environments involve revisiting similar states. We propose a new framework, Bayes with Adaptive Memory (BAM), that takes advantage of past experience by allowing the agent to choose which past observations to remember and which to forget. We demonstrate that BAM generalizes many popular Bayesian update rules for non-stationary environments. Through a variety of experiments, we demonstrate the ability of BAM to continuously adapt in an ever-changing world.
Technical debt is a metaphor indicating sub-optimal solutions implemented for short-term benefits by sacrificing the long-term maintainability and evolvability of software. A special type of technical debt is explicitly admitted by software engineers (e.g. using a TODO comment); this is called Self-Admitted Technical Debt or SATD. Most work on automatically identifying SATD focuses on source code comments. In addition to source code comments, issue tracking systems have shown to be another rich source of SATD, but there are no approaches specifically for automatically identifying SATD in issues. In this paper, we first create a training dataset by collecting and manually analyzing 4,200 issues (that break down to 23,180 sections of issues) from seven open-source projects (i.e., Camel, Chromium, Gerrit, Hadoop, HBase, Impala, and Thrift) using two popular issue tracking systems (i.e., Jira and Google Monorail). We then propose and optimize an approach for automatically identifying SATD in issue tracking systems using machine learning. Our findings indicate that: 1) our approach outperforms baseline approaches by a wide margin with regard to the F1-score; 2) transferring knowledge from suitable datasets can improve the predictive performance of our approach; 3) extracted SATD keywords are intuitive and potentially indicating types and indicators of SATD; 4) projects using different issue tracking systems have less common SATD keywords compared to projects using the same issue tracking system; 5) a small amount of training data is needed to achieve good accuracy.