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Social Collider: scanning... Matteorisponde (0/1)

Social Collider: scanning... Matteorisponde (0/1)
The Social Collider reveals cross-connections between conversations on Twitter. With the Internet's promise of instant and absolute connectedness, two things appear to be curiously underrepresented: both temporal and lateral perspective of our data-trails. Yet, the amount of data we are constantly producing provides a whole world of contexts, many of which can reveal astonishing relationships if only looked at through time. This experiment explores these possibilities by starting with messages on the microblogging-platform Twitter. One can search for usernames or topics, which are tracked through time and visualized much like the way a particle collider draws pictures of subatomic matter. Posts that didn't resonate with anyone just connect to the next item in the stream.

http://socialcollider.net/

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Answers for young people - Tim Berners-Lee Note: Some of these questions are now answered in much more depth in my book, Weaving the Web. Adults, see also: the main FAQ . Doing a report? Want to figure out how the web works? I have put here some answers to questions that children of various ages (6-96) have asked. Social Network Analysis Hello evaluation community, I am Johanna Morariu, Director of Innovation Network. Do you like getting something for free? Me too! Invention: Microsoft mind reader - tech - 15 October 2007 - New Microsoft mind reader Not content with running your computer, Microsoft now wants to read your mind too. The company says that it is hard to properly evaluate the way people interact with computers since questioning them at the time is distracting and asking questions later may not produce reliable answers. "Human beings are often poor reporters of their own actions," the company says. Instead, Microsoft wants to read the data straight from the user's brain as he or she works away. They plan to do this using electroencephalograms (EEGs) to record electrical signals within the brain.

Electroencephalography Simultaneous video and EEG recording of two guitarists improvising. Electroencephalography (EEG) is the recording of electrical activity along the scalp. EEG measures voltage fluctuations resulting from ionic current flows within the neurons of the brain.[1] In clinical contexts, EEG refers to the recording of the brain's spontaneous electrical activity over a short period of time, usually 20–40 minutes, as recorded from multiple electrodes placed on the scalp. Diagnostic applications generally focus on the spectral content of EEG, that is, the type of neural oscillations that can be observed in EEG signals. EEG is most often used to diagnose epilepsy, which causes obvious abnormalities in EEG readings.[2] It is also used to diagnose sleep disorders, coma, encephalopathies, and brain death.

Import Dynamic Data - Gephi:Wiki Introduction Longitudinal Networks Longitudinal (also named dynamic) networks are simply network that evolve in time. If you imagine the network of your friends, the number of nodes and connections grows in time, as well as attribute values change. Find out more about EEG - City University London The EEG lab Location: Department of Psychology Social Sciences Building Level 4, Room D401/402 Tel: +44 (0)20 7040 4211. EEG lab2 is located on the ground floor in room DG08A. The EEG labs are purpose-built units in the Department of Psychology. EEG enables the measuring of electrical brain activity occurring during all kinds of externally and internally triggered cognitive processes such as sensory perception, selective attention, action preparation, executive control processes, learning, working memory, etc.

network Gephi is a network visualization and analysis tool. It offers many layouts to represent network data (force atlas, circular, etc.), as well as clustering and other analysis options. Our script save the correlation matrix in CSV format, which can be imported from Gephi as an undirected, weighted graph: For our correlation matrix data, we can generate a force-directed layout where we will see two major groups of variables, first those that correspond to the diagnosis procedures, with admission source ID as the central node, and second the actual laboratory variables, that don't connect directly to time in hospital, but to readmission instead.

Luddite The Leader of the Luddites, engraving of 1812 The Luddites were 19th-century English textile artisans who protested against newly developed labour-saving machinery from 1811 to 1817. The stocking frames, spinning frames and power looms introduced during the Industrial Revolution threatened to replace the artisans with less-skilled, low-wage labourers, leaving them without work. Although the origin of the name Luddite (/ˈlʌd.aɪt/) is uncertain, a popular theory is that the movement was named after Ned Ludd, a youth who allegedly smashed two stocking frames in 1779, and whose name had become emblematic of machine destroyers.[1][2][3] The name evolved into the imaginary General Ludd or King Ludd, a figure who, like Robin Hood, was reputed to live in Sherwood Forest.[4][a] Background[edit]

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