Sur le Web ces 30 derniers jours

  • jeudi 14 février 2019
  • mercredi 6 février 2019
  • The Data Science of MathOverflow

    This post discusses new Wolfram Language features from the upcoming release of Version 12. Copyable input expressions and a downloadable notebook version of this post will be available when Version 12 is released. New Archive Conversion Utility in Version 12 Soon there will be 100,000 questions (...)
  • Teacher Resources for Introducing Computational Thinking and Data Science

    As many teachers make the transition back into classes after the holidays, quite a few have plans to update lessons to include segments that introduce data science concepts. Why, you ask? According to a LinkedIn report published last week, the most promising job in the US in 2019 is data (...)
  • vendredi 1er février 2019
  • Deploying and Sharing: Web Scraping with the Wolfram Language, Part 3

    So far in this series, I’ve covered the process of extracting, cleaning and structuring data from a website. So what does one do with a structured dataset? Continuing with the Election Atlas data from the previous post, this final entry will talk about how to store your scraped data permanently (...)
  • How I Became a Wine Expert Using the Wolfram Language

    Do you select a bottle of wine based more on how fancy the sleeve is than its price point? If so, then you’re like me, and you may be looking to minimize the risk of wishful guesses. This article may provide a little rational weight to your purchasing decisions. Due to my research using the (...)
  • lundi 21 janvier 2019
  • The Story of Spikey

    Spikeys Everywhere We call it “Spikey”, and in my life today, it’s everywhere: It comes from a 3D object—a polyhedron that’s called a rhombic hexecontahedron: But what is its story, and how did we come to adopt it as our symbol? The Origins of Spikey Back in 1987, when we were developing the first (...)