Category Archives: deep learning

Largest Chip Ever Holds 1.2 Trillion Transistors

We get it, press releases are full of hyperbole. Cerebras recently announced they’ve built the largest chip ever. The chip has 400,000 cores and contains 1.2 trillion transistors on a die over 46,000 square mm in area. That’s roughly the same as a square about 8.5 inches on each side. …read more

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Posted in ai, chip, deep learning, ic, neural network, news, wafer scale integration | Leave a comment

Blisteringly Fast Machine Learning On An Arduino Uno

Even though machine learning AKA ‘deep learning’ / ‘artificial intelligence’ has been around for several decades now, it’s only recently that computing power has become fast enough to do anything useful with the science.

However, to fully understand how a neural network (NN) works, [Dimitris Tassopoulos] has stripped the concept …read more

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Posted in ai, arduino, Arduino Hacks, deep learning, machine learning, Microcontrollers, ml, uno | Leave a comment

Nvidia Teaching Robots To Master IKEA Kitchens

The current wave of excitement around machine learning kicked off when graphics processors were repurposed to make training deep neural networks practical. Nvidia found themselves the engine of a new revolution and seized their opportunity to help push frontiers of research. Their research lab in Seattle will focus on one …read more

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Posted in deep learning, deep neural networks, ikea, kitchen, kitchen hacks, machine learning, NVIDIA, robots hacks | Leave a comment

Scientists Create Speech From Brain Signals

One of the things that makes us human is our ability to communicate. However, a stroke or other medical impairment can take that ability away without warning. Although Stephen Hawking managed to do great things with a computer-aided voice, it took a lot of patience and technology to get there. …read more

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Posted in deep learning, neural network, news, science, speech, speech impairment, speech synthesis | Leave a comment

Leigh Johnson’s Guide To Machine Vision On Raspberry Pi

We salute hackers who make technology useful for people in emerging markets. Leigh Johnson joined that select group when she accepted the challenge to build portable machine vision units that work offline and can be deployed for under $100 each. For hardware, a Raspberry Pi with camera plus screen can …read more

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Posted in 2018 Hackaday Superconference, cons, convolutional neural network, deep learning, dice, dogs, Hackaday Columns, keras, machine learning, machine vision, Raspberry Pi, tensorflow | Leave a comment