New algorithm maps cancer cells like nodes on a social network
Derrick Harris, gigaom.com
Often times, the best way to to get a sense of your data is to look at it. A bunch of of numbers or words might not mean anything sitting within a table, but they start to make a lot more sense when they’re turned into a chart. In fields like…
New algorithm maps cancer cells like nodes on a social network http://flip.it/QZtXi http://flip.it/XRovH
What Your Likes On Facebook Betray About You
By Shaunacy Ferro, popsci.com
Another nail in the coffin for Facebook privacy: An algorithm can accurately predict your demographic info, political preferences, and more, just by looking at your “likes.”
Think of all the pages you’ve “liked” on Facebook. Perhaps a favorite…
RT @PopSci: An algorithm can determine your demographic info & political preferences just by looking at your Facebook likes http://flip.it/3n2Yf http://flip.it/6p3OO
P Computer-science (Photo credit: Wikipedia)
The new startup Narrative Science is slowly replacing many of the stories you read every day by using computational linguistic algorithms to summarize data from online sources on subjects from finance to sports. It is also scaring the pants off of journalists everywhere.
English: A graph showing the frequency of semicolon use in English between 1500 and 2008. Data is from the Google Books corpus. The graph was created using the Google Books Ngram Viewer. (Photo credit: Wikipedia)
In 500 Billion Words, a New Window on Culture – NYTimes.com.