- THE CASE FOR CLOUD-BASED
- Metzger: Amazon in particular
has a very strong interest in AI, not just for applications that
run on their platform, but they're also constantly evolving new
toolsets for software providers and developers to increase machine
learning and advance the different capabilities that their solutions
- By Leila Meyer - April
04, 2017 - Meagan Metzger is
the founder of Dcode42, an accelerator program for companies
with innovative technology products for which there is a current
or potential future government need. Dcode42 recently partnered
with Amazon Web Services to help speed the adoption of artificial
intelligence and machine learning for problem solving in government.
- GCN spoke with Metzger about the
role of AI in government and ways cloud-based AI can help government
solve challenges. The interview has been edited for length and
- AI Connect at AI Mind Cloud
- Service robots learns goes into
cloud already has the info and all robots can know the information.
Its designed to mimic you to the point. - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=guNrsaOZrgo
- GCN: WHAT GOVERNMENT
CHALLENGES DO YOU SEE AI SOLVING?
- Metzger: There are many areas
that AI can impact in the government space. They range from things
as simple as automating human-intensive processes, such as scheduling
meetings and payroll. And then on the opposite end of the spectrum,
AI can play a pretty huge role in cyber defense and health, such
as predicting patient survival rates. It really spans a wide
spectrum across the government and could play a pretty huge role
in increasing efficiency.
GCN: How does AI help with the decision-making process?
GCN: What are the advantages of cloud-based AI?
GCN: What are some of government challenges AI can help with?
GCN: What about for cybersecurity?
GCN: How can AI support the military and the intelligence community
- WHAT IS THE CLOUD?
You may have heard people using terms like the cloud, cloud computing,
or cloud storage. But what exactly is the cloud?
Simply put, the cloud is the Internet-more specifically, it's
all of the things you can access remotely over the Internet.
When something is in the cloud, it means it's stored on Internet
servers instead of your computer's hard drive.
Why use the cloud?
Some of the main reasons to use the cloud are convenience and
reliability. For example, if you've ever used a web-based email
service, such as Gmail or Yahoo! Mail, you've already used the
cloud. All of the emails in a web-based service are stored on
servers rather than on your computer's hard drive. This means
you can access your email from any computer with an Internet
connection. It also means you'll be able to recover your emails
if something happens to your computer.
File storage: You can store all types of information
in the cloud, including files and email. This means you can access
these things from any computer or mobile device with an Internet
connection, not just your home computer. Dropbox and Google Drive
are some of the most popular cloud-based storage services.
File sharing: The cloud makes it easy to share files
with several people at the same time. For example, you could
upload several photos to a cloud-based photo service like Flickr
or iCloud Photos, then quickly share them with friends and family.
Backing up data: You can also use the cloud to protect your files.
There are apps such as Carbonite that automatically back up your
data to the cloud. This way, if your computer ever is lost, stolen,
or damaged, you'll still be able to recover these files from
What is a web app?
Previously, we talked about how desktop applications allow you
to perform tasks on your computer. But there are also web applications-or
web apps-that run in the cloud and do not need to be installed
on your computer. Many of the most popular sites on the Internet
are actually web apps. You may have even used a web app without
realizing it! Let's take a look at some popular web apps.
Facebook: Facebook lets you create an online profile
and interact with your friends. Profiles and conversations can
be updated at any time, so Facebook uses web app technologies
to keep the information up to date.
Pixlr: Pixlr is an image editing application that runs in your
web browser. Much like Adobe Photoshop, it includes many advanced
features, like color correction and sharpening tools.
Google Docs: Google Docs is an office suite that runs
in your browser. Much like Microsoft Office, you can use it to
create documents, spreadsheets, presentations, and more. And
because the files are stored in the cloud, it's easy to share
them with others.
- AWS CLOUD ESSENTIAL
- APPLE IS GETTING EVERYONE
PREPARED FOR IT.....
- [Satan pays well: Apple CEO Tim
Cook Earned $102 Million in 2017
- December 27, 2017 PST by Juli
Clover - In fiscal 2017, Apple CEO Tim Cook received a salary
of $3.06 million plus $9.33 million in bonuses and stock worth
$89.2 million for a total compensation package of approximately
$102 million, reports Bloomberg. The data was shared today by
Apple in a proxy statement filed with the United States Securities
and Exchange Commission ahead of the company's annual shareholders
meeting, which will take place on February 13, 2018.
- THE BIBLE SAYS THIS
IS EXACTLY HOW IT WOULD LOOK BEFORE THE END
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please contact the author.
(In accordance with Title
17 U.S.C. Section 107, this material is distributed without profit
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included information for research and educational purposes.)
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