Papers with Code today announced that preprint paper archive arXiv will now allow researchers to submit code alongside research papers, giving computer scientists an easy way to analyze, scrutinize, or reproduce claims of state-of-the-art AI or novel advances in what’s possible.
An assessment of the AI industry released a week ago found that only 15% of papers submitted by researchers today publish their code.
Maintained by Cornell University, arXiv hosts manuscripts from fields like biology, mathematics, and physics, and it has become one of the most popular places online for artificial intelligence researchers to publicly share their work. Preprint repositories give researchers a way to share their work immediately, before undergoing what can be a long peer review process as practiced by reputable scholarly journals. Code shared on arXiv will be submitted through Papers with Code and can be found in a Code tab for each paper.
Submit your Proposal to the 50th Annual National Solar Conference
BOULDER, Colo., Oct. 7, 2020
SOLAR 2021: Empowering a Sustainable Future
August 3-6, 2021 | Boulder, CO | University of Colorado Boulder
BOULDER, Colo., Oct. 7, 2020 /PRNewswire/ — The American Solar Energy Society (ASES) has opened the Call for Participation for their 50th Annual National Solar Conference, SOLAR 2021. This conference is focused on the theme of “Empowering a Sustainable Future,” highlighting innovations and advancements in renewable energy technology and its equitable adoption. SOLAR 2021 promises to cover the most important and empowering content to drastically reduce carbon emissions now.
A cybercriminal has published private data belonging to thousands of students following a failed attempt to exhort a ransomware payment from a Nevada school district.
Ransomware is a form of malware that can have a devastating impact on businesses and individuals alike.
Once a ransomware package has landed and executed on a vulnerable system, files are usually encrypted, access to core systems and networks is revoked, and a landing page is thrown up demanding a payment — usually in cryptocurrencies such as Bitcoin (BTC) or Monero (XMR) in return for a decryption key — which may or may not work.
See also: Ransomware is your biggest problem on the web. This huge change could be the answer
Ransomware operators target organizations across every sector in the hopes that the fear of disrupting core operations will pressure victims into paying up. It may not be a valid legal expense, but for