Twitter | Search | |
⚗ trylks
Decaying biological computer. Jack of some trades. Serial yak shaver. Planeswalker. I will post something you don't like, and you will unfollow. Feeling slow 🐌
10,882
Tweets
52
Following
270
Followers
Tweets
⚗ trylks retweeted
Tamara Dull Mar 25
"What do all these innovations have in common? They were all built in the 21st century using 20th-century entrepreneurial rules." ~ via
Reply Retweet Like
⚗ trylks retweeted
World Economic Forum Mar 24
Which nationalities age fastest? 📕Read more:
Reply Retweet Like
⚗ trylks Mar 23
Replying to @fchollet
I always wanted to participate, but it is 1:00AM here and I have to finish the reviews of two papers so that tomorrow I can do at least 50% of the things that I would like to do. Funding would have allowed me in the past to quit my job. Today, I do not know what I would do.
Reply Retweet Like
⚗ trylks retweeted
François Chollet Mar 23
I tried to create exactly this a few years ago: Unfortunately, it didn't work out, but I still think this idea is important and I'd like to revive it someday..
Reply Retweet Like
⚗ trylks Mar 23
Replying to @tyoc213 @Love2Code
🦕🦖☄️🛢️🚗
Reply Retweet Like
⚗ trylks Mar 23
Replying to @Love2Code
The Ark v2.0
Reply Retweet Like
⚗ trylks retweeted
Maxime Chevalier Mar 23
If we can't save endangered species, we can at least archive them: Ambitious Project to Sequence Genomes of 1.5 Million Species Kicks Off - Smithsonian
Reply Retweet Like
⚗ trylks retweeted
François Chollet Mar 23
Replying to @fchollet
If you know of any team or individual working under the radar on applying ML to solve an ambitious problem that benefits the public good, please reply and share their work. I'll amplify. Very curious to see what will show up :)
Reply Retweet Like
⚗ trylks retweeted
François Chollet Mar 23
Machine learning has the potential to make a big difference in solving some of humanity's biggest problems -- making renewables more efficient, optimizing our transportation networks, recycling our trash, making medical care more broadly accessible, accelerating science.
Reply Retweet Like
⚗ trylks retweeted
Reza Zadeh Mar 22
The future is here... Machines taking over from humans.
Reply Retweet Like
⚗ trylks Mar 22
Replying to @lemire
Reply Retweet Like
⚗ trylks retweeted
🤩Amanda Mar 22
You can recognize poverty culture when you see someone experience embarrassment or anger after a failure & then see them convince their peers, friends, and family to forego their dreams as well. This type of "sticking together" can hold back entire communities for generations.
Reply Retweet Like
⚗ trylks Mar 22
Replying to @Prigoose @naval
The real challenge is finding: - [New] ways of creating [new types of] wealth - An associated business model that closes the loop + A differentiator that prevents competition IMHO, very few people can properly solve those challenges
Reply Retweet Like
⚗ trylks retweeted
Priya Ghose Mar 22
"There’s not a...finite amount of wealth, otherwise we would still be sitting around in caves, figuring out how to divide up pieces of fire wood, and the occasional dead deer. So, most of the wealth in civilization, in fact not most, basically all of it has been created" -
Reply Retweet Like
⚗ trylks retweeted
Alexey Guzey Mar 21
Generalized Gell-Mann amnesia (Guzey amnesia? :D): You know that the majority of papers in your field of expertise are wrong or meaningless but when looking at papers from other fields, you take every result at face value.
Reply Retweet Like
⚗ trylks Mar 21
Replying to @vrandezo
All pros and no cons for readable URIs then, right?
Reply Retweet Like
⚗ trylks Mar 21
Replying to @vrandezo
Why not readable URIs and sameAs relationships? For URLs, a 301 redirect may be advisable
Reply Retweet Like
⚗ trylks retweeted
Denny Vrandečić Mar 21
Where are the defenders of readable URIs when a city like Nursultan or a country like Northern Macedonia change their name?
Reply Retweet Like
⚗ trylks Mar 21
Python was created to be fun, but it is boring when compared with languages like CoffeeScript 🐧
Reply Retweet Like
⚗ trylks retweeted
Programming Wisdom Mar 21
"Codes are a puzzle. A game, just like any other game." - Alan Turing
Reply Retweet Like