Computer Science halka açık
[search 0]
Daha fazla

Download the App!

show episodes
 
Computers are a key part of modern life - but how did we get here and what might happen in the future? To find out, listen and subscribe now to hear Dr Sue Black OBE take us on a tour of the 100 moments that rocked computer science. Each episode you’ll hear pioneers, historians and computing royalty sharing the inside story on everything from the world’s first internet search engine, to the Turing machine and the dawn of the information age. Sue will be joined by Professor Gordon Love (Head ...
 
Have you ever been curious on how a computer science/software engineering major might be like? As a student of the Costa Rica Institute of Technology, I'll hand you my reviews, tips, and experiences regarding the courses any aspiring computer scientist or software engineer must take in order to graduate. ITCR's curriculum is mainly influenced by the ACM guidelines. Contact: andresarriaga7@gmail.com https://www.facebook.com/CSSECCR/ Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/andres-arriaga/support
 
Are you a professional developer, or do you want to be? Worried that your computer science theory is not enough, or is outdated? We'll talk about which parts are useful, which aren't, and why/where. Every week you'll get an informed opinion from a professional developer about a specific part of computer science and when/where/whether it's useful. We cover algorithms, analysis, data structures and all sorts of theory, here on Comp Sci: Just the Useful Bits.
 
Introduction to the intellectual enterprises of computer science and the art of programming. This course teaches students how to think algorithmically and solve problems efficiently. Topics include abstraction, encapsulation, data structures, databases, memory management, software development, virtualization, and websites. Languages include C, PHP, and JavaScript plus SQL, CSS, and XHTML. Problem sets inspired by real-world domains of biology, cryptography, finance, forensics, and gaming. De ...
 
Weekly interview show with people at the forefront of transformational technologies, scientific research, and bold new thinking that enables humans to operate at higher levels — better able to achieve whatever each person values most in life. This could be in fields as diverse as neuroscience, computer science, psychology, bio-tech, augmented reality, nutrition & fitness and so many more areas of pioneering work.
 
Introduction to principles of software engineering for mobile devices and best practices, including code reviews, source control, and unit tests. Topics include Ajax, encapsulation, event handling, HTTP, memory management, MVC, object-oriented design, and user experience. Languages include HTML5, JavaScript, Objective-C, and PHP. Projects include mobile web apps and native iOS apps. This is OpenCourseWare, licensed by David J. Malan of Harvard University under a Creative Commons Attribution- ...
 
Catalog description Hardware organization and design. The logic gate level: combinational and sequential circuits and devices. The microprogramming level: microarchitecture, microprograms. The machine level: CPU designs, instruction formats, addressing modes, floating point formats. Objective The goal of this course is for you to learn the hardware organization of typical von Neumann machines. As in all aspects of computer science, the field of computer organization consists of a body of pri ...
 
This course introduces XML as a key enabling technology in Java-based applications. Students learn the fundamentals of XML and its derivatives, including DTD, SVG, XML Schema, XPath, XQuery, XSL-FO, and XSLT. Students also gain experience with programmatic interfaces to XML like SAX and DOM, standard APIs like JAXP and TrAX, and industry-standard software like Ant, Tomcat, Xerces, and Xalan. The course acquaints students with J2EE, including JavaServer Pages (JSP) and Java Servlet, and also ...
 
Today's websites are increasingly dynamic. Pages are no longer static HTML files but instead generated by scripts and database calls. User interfaces are more seamless, with technologies like Ajax replacing traditional page reloads. This course teaches students how to build dynamic websites with Ajax and with Linux, Apache, MySQL, and PHP (LAMP), one of today's most popular frameworks. Students learn how to set up domain names with DNS, how to structure pages with XHTML and CSS, how to progr ...
 
Photography has exploded in recent years as digital cameras have become affordable and easier to use. There are many courses that teach students the artistic aspect of "how to become a better photographer" or "how to improve your eye," but this is not one of them. Instead, students—from one-time users to professionals—become better photographers through an understanding of the technical aspects and terms of a digital camera. Learn why photos look blurry at night, why color management is impo ...
 
Exploring the OMG, WTF and LMFAOASMP of Science! Actual (computer) scientist and (sometimes) comedy writer Dr. Dave Ciaccio (Not a Doctor) gets in depth and/or wildly tangential about scientific discoveries, stories, theories, truths and rumors, with guest comedians, scientists, correspondents or whomever decides to drop in!
 
Scienceology offers a bite-size look at important work being done in the fields of astronomy, physics, biology, chemistry, dog fighting, computer technology and medical research. Tune in and learn more about the most glorious gift that God ever gave mankind: Science. Produced by Funny Or Die News. Created by Matt Klinman and John Harris.
 
BYU's College of Physical and Mathematical Sciences (CPMS) brings together the "hard sciences," including mathematics, physics and astronomy, chemistry, computer science, geology and more. Our programs focus on undergraduate, mentored research. Each week on our podcast we feature recent research and guests at the college. To learn more about CPMS, visit us on the web at http://cpms.byu.edu
 
A bi-weekly improvised comedy podcast in the style of old-time radio shows like Inner Sanctum or X Minus One, Illusionoid is performed by Paul Bates (CTV's Dan For Mayor, Second City), Lee Smart (Comedy Network's 5th Quadrant, Second City) and Nug Nahrgang (Dark Rising: Summer Strikes Back, SyFy's Scare Tactics). In the distant future, humanity has its last stand against the tyrant computer ILLUSIONOID. A lone survivor sends messages backwards through time in hopes that he can provide a warn ...
 
Welcome to the official free Podcast site from SAGE, with selected new podcasts that will span a wide range of subject areas including business, humanities, social sciences, and science, technology, and medicine. Our Podcasts are designed to act as teaching tools, providing further insight into our content through editor and author commentaries and interviews with special guests. SAGE is a leading international publisher of journals, books, and electronic media for academic, educational, and ...
 
Loading …
show series
 
It’s the series finale and what a way to end an incredible first series! This week Professors Sue Black OBE and Gordon Love welcome Megan Smith, Barack Obama’s ex CTO, to discuss the emergence of civic technology and the huge potential for good it can have on society and economies plus her brilliant work with the then US President, big data challen…
 
New data indicating that Earth’s surface broke up about 3.2 billion years ago helps clarify how plate tectonics drove the evolution of complex life. The post Scientists Pin Down When Earth’s Crust Cracked, Then Came to Life first appeared on Quanta MagazineQuanta Magazine tarafından oluşturuldu
 
An unexpected superconductor was beginning to look like a fluke, but a new theory and a second discovery have revealed that emergent quasiparticles may be behind the effect. The post A New Twist Reveals Superconductivity’s Secrets first appeared on Quanta MagazineQuanta Magazine tarafından oluşturuldu
 
With the recent launch of the new £50 note featuring Alan Turing – what better time for us to be joined by his nephew, Sir Dermot Turing as he talks to Professor Sue Black OBE - who led the campaign to save Bletchley Park!Dermot provides a truly insightful background into his uncle’s computational model that created a brand new branch of mathematic…
 
This week, join us as we welcome our amazing guest, Professor Dame Wendy Hall as she tells all about her incredible work with Tim Berners-Lee, inventor of the world wide web. Dame Wendy shares her remarkable knowledge with the team as they examine the birth of Web Science, delving into the fascinating study of the web from a societal perspective. A…
 
From the ancient world and moon landings to Dr Who and Sherlock Holmes; special guest Bobby Seagull joins Professors Sue Black OBE and Gordon Love as they talk about their passion for Boolean algebra - taking a look at the impact the mathematician, philosopher and logician had on the dawn on the information age.Also in this episode, Durham’s Head o…
 
We're back for our second show! This week Professors Sue Black OBE and Gordon Love are joined by the most influential woman in tech in the UK in 2020 - Dr Anne-Marie Imafidon MBE to discuss inclusivity and the history of women in tech including the life, innovation and lasting legacy of Ada Lovelace. Also in this episode, Durham’s Head of Computer …
 
This conversation with John Atkinson and David Nabarro is one of a 5-part International Evaluation Podcast series sponsored by the American Evaluation Association and the American Journal of Evaluation. Zenda Ofir and Deborah Rugg interview John and David about their article on transformative leadership in "living systems." Their article can be acc…
 
This conversation with Anna Williams and Regan Smurthwaite is one of a 5-part International Evaluation Podcast series sponsored by the American Evaluation Association and the American Journal of Evaluation. Zenda Ofir and Deborah Rugg interview Anna and Regan about their article based on lessons learned in the Climate Investment Funds (CIF) efforts…
 
This conversation with Aaron Eduardo Zazueta and Nima Bahramalian is one of a 5-part International Evaluation Podcast series sponsored by the American Evaluation Association and the American Journal of Evaluation. Zenda Ofir and Deborah Rugg interview Aaron and Nima about their article on complex, systems-informed theories of change. Their article …
 
This conversation with Michael Quinn Patton is one of a 5-part International Evaluation Podcast series sponsored by the American Evaluation Association and the American Journal of Evaluation. Zenda Ofir and Deborah Rugg interview Michael about his article on evaluation criteria for evaluating transformation. His article can be accessed in Volume 42…
 
This conversation between Zenda Ofir and Deborah Rugg introduces a series of five articles, sponsored by the American Evaluation Association (AEA) and the American Journal of Evaluation (AJE), about international developments in evaluation. The podcast is inspired by Zenda and Deborah's Introduction to this new section of the AJE entitled “Transfor…
 
A new proof demonstrates the power of arithmetic dynamics, an emerging discipline that combines insights from number theory and dynamical systems. The post Mathematicians Set Numbers in Motion to Unlock Their Secrets first appeared on Quanta MagazineQuanta Magazine tarafından oluşturuldu
 
Sometimes we make changes in our lives based on our self-awareness. The things we like, the games we play, the food we eat, and the way we create. In this episode I'll share with you the roles and responsibilities of an Implementation Manager at the #1 Fintech company in the world. --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/andres-arriaga/support…
 
Welcome to our first ever episode! This week, Professor Sue Black OBE talks to Alan Emtage from his home in Barbados, discovering the untold story of the world’s first internet search engine and how it’s creator stood up to an internet giant.Also in this episode, Gordon Love - Durham University's Head of Computer Science - explains the three ingred…
 
Welcome to our brand new podcast series - with me Sue Black OBE and a range of incredible guests!!! Launching on Wednesday 9 June, this first season takes a look at some of the fundamental developments and advances that have changed and shaped the world we live in today. Along with Professor Gordon Love, I'll be joined by some of the very best in s…
 
Join Dr. Anirban Bhattacharjee, Dr. Thomas Shiller, Dr. Sean Graham and host Conley Rasor as they explore the science behind the creation of the Atomic Bomb. History and science buffs alike get ready to delve into the impact this marvel of creation made on the world as we know today. Strap in and get ready for a super nova in this explosive episode…
 
Join Dr. Sean Graham Dr. Anirban Bhattacharjee, Dr. Thomas Shiller and host Conley Rasor as they talk about the wonders of Hiking in the Big Bend area. If you are planning a vacation to hike or camp in the Big Bend area then this is the episode for you. Many hidden treasures are revealed in this episode of Science Knights in the Morning!…
 
The learning algorithm that enables the runaway success of deep neural networks doesn’t work in biological brains, but researchers are finding alternatives that could. The post Artificial Neural Nets Finally Yield Clues to How Brains Learn first appeared on Quanta MagazineQuanta Magazine tarafından oluşturuldu
 
Hello guys! It's been a while since we had an episode, but I plan to change that really soon with your help. Please let me know what kind of content you would like to listen to on the podcast and I will take each suggestion into consideration for the next episodes! --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/andres-arriaga/support…
 
By digging out signals hidden within the brain’s electrical chatter, scientists are getting new insights into sleep, aging and more. The post Brain’s ‘Background Noise’ May Hold Clues to Persistent Mysteries first appeared on Quanta MagazineQuanta Magazine tarafından oluşturuldu
 
Small and cold, Mars has long been considered a dead planet. But a series of recent discoveries has forced scientists to rethink how recently its insides stopped churning — if they ever stopped at all. The post Rumbles on Mars Raise Hopes of Underground Magma Flows first appeared on Quanta MagazineQuanta Magazine tarafından oluşturuldu
 
Dr Ciaccio (not a doctor) talks about new info on the social lives of Tyrannosaurus Rexes, they might have had more friends than we thought, plus reportedly they were slow AF. Also, alarmist headlines aside, robots that custom make smaller robots are all the rage. In Color news there's a new whitest white and it's not a GOP fundraiser, it's a paint…
 
Caitlyn didn't want to go back and get a degree "at my age", but went to Thinkful to learn to be a full-stack software engineer, which is "like being paid to go to school and make cool things forever." It's hard to tell what to focus on when there's so much to learn. "It used different muscles in my brain," she says, as she "learn[ed] to work from …
 
Jennifer is an early-career cloud engineer. We talk about how she got into software development without having experience before university, and what that meant about picking up the unspoken cultural norms. We also talk about the dark academic aesthetic and how she improves at all of this. For show notes and links, see: https://justtheusefulbits.co…
 
Join Dr. Sean Graham and Host Conley Rasor as they discuss the 1993 outbreak that had the potential to wreak havoc across North America. Sean Graham discusses the Hantavirus a.k.a Sin Nombre a.k.a Navajo Flu a.k.a The Virus Without a Name in this special episode of the Science Knights! This story is about the initial spread of the virus, the resear…
 
Join Dr. Thomas Shiller, Dr. Anirban Bhattacharjee, Dr. Sean Graham and host Conley Rasor as they explore the intricacies of electricity and how we use renewable and non-renewable energy in concert to keep our lights on. They discuss Texas and it's electrical grid and explore ways we use different technology to generate electricity. The Knights als…
 
Dr Ciaccio (not a doctor) looks into new evidence from New Zealand about the last time the Earth's magnetic poles flipped around 42,000 years ago. Also a promising new technology can etch holograms onto foods, Slugs shed their heads (rather bodies) to get a fresh start and how diamonds made from the carbon in the atmosphere could be a climate boon.…
 
Ernesto and I talk about how he learned software development, but also some business and management in his competitive public university in Argentina. We talk group projects, learning well and trying things that failed. For show notes and links, see: http://justtheusefulbits.com/jtub/ernesto-tagwerker-learning-programming-business-and-management/…
 
Dr Ciaccio (not a doctor) looks into a US military test of a pizza-box sized solar panel designed to beam microwave energy back to Earth. Plus scientists built a Black Hole in a lab (kinda) to test if Hawking Radiation is real. An AI built by Uber aced Pitfall and other 80s Arcade Games. And in Common Nonsense we take a look at why "the chicken and…
 
I met John Pavan early in his career, after he'd just made the transition from nuclear physics to full-time computer programming. We caught up on how C++ is doing and how he's doing in it. We also talked about what he looks for in a software hire, and handling legacy code. For show notes and links, see: http://justtheusefulbits.com/jtub/john-pavan-…
 
Chris Seaton, founder of TruffleRuby, talks with me about getting a computer science Ph.D, how learning compilers is necessarily like an old-style apprenticeship, and a near-the-metal view of complex algorithms for computation. For show notes and links see: For show notes, links and comments see https://justtheusefulbits.com/jtub/chris-seaton-on-ph…
 
Dr Ciaccio (not a doctor) looks into new science breakthroughs including the discovery of a newly discovered recombinant coronavirus strain that has pieces of two different strains. Plus the unearthing of a 5000 year old Egyptian Brewery that could get feed 9000 people a day. A new study in which researchers have communicated with lucid dreamers in…
 
Dr Ciaccio (not a doctor) looks at a new form of levitation that uses carbon nanotubes to harness light energy to float on a little puff of excited air. Also, what's causing cacao trees to produce fewer seeds, threatening our supplies of delicious chocolate and cocoa? In some good environmental news, The Great Green Wall of Africa just got a big bo…
 
Michael Dominick, of the Mike Dominick Show, talks to me about patterns in software, the Pokemon API, what he looks for when hiring developers and how he's pretty sure the universe is POSIX compliant. Links available here: http://justtheusefulbits.com/jtub/michael-dominick-your-duck-was-the-only-thing-going-for-it/…
 
Time to do it like they do on the discovery channel with this special Valentine's day episode of Science Knights in the Mornning!! Join Dr. Anirban Bhattacharjee, Dr. Thomas Shiller, Dr. Sean Graham and Host Conley Rasor as they explore the strange mating habits of animals! They explore mating rituals of a species of female cloning geckos, snakes, …
 
Loading …

Hızlı referans rehberi

Google login Twitter login Classic login