The Next Web

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The joy of coding Python should be in seeing short, concise, readable classes that express a lot of action in a small amount of clear code — not in reams of trivial code that bores the reader to death. – Guido van Rossum Python is one of the most used programming languages in the world, and that can …

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adobe

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A how-to guide for planning and facilitating online workshops and events, with reflections and resources from Priya Parker, CreativeMornings, and others.

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The Next Web

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Did you know we have an online conference about product design coming up? SPRINT will cover how designers and product owners can stay ahead of the curve in these unprecedented times.

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invisionapp

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Looking into how Punchcut uses Studio to design products for the next generation.

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Big tech claims AI and digitization will bring a better future. But putting computers everywhere is bad for people and the planet

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Dezeen

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Katja Trinkwalder and Pia-Marie Stute have designed a series of add-on accessories for those who are concerned about their data security.

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Design Boom

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smart home technology is becoming more affordable and accessible than ever before as technologies emerge to integrate all of our connected devices. but as we embark on a life entirely orchestrated by the internet of things (IoT) what happens to the perfectly working items surrounding us that don’t respond to ‘ok google‘ or ‘hello alexa‘. amsterdam-based frolic studio has come up with a solution that transforms our everyday products into smart devices. dubbed ‘smartians’, they have designed a series of actuators that turn physical experiences into digital ones.
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Gizmodo

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Tide just announced a new alternative to the classic bottle of laundry detergent. It basically looks and works just like a box of wine, which is sort of funny because of that whole meme about teens eating Tide Pods. But the new Tide Eco-Box is no joke. It’s actually a glimpse into a future where Amazon is dictating what our stuff looks like.

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Design Curial

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With organisations that use them often being accused of Big Brother-style surveillance, workplace sensors are as controversial as they are pervasive. But what insight can they provide the design community? Cathy Hayward talks to the experts
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Wired

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I spent the summer and beyond using Bing instead of Google for search. It's a whole new world, but not always for the better.

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Mashable Magazine

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Scanmarker’s Air Wireless Pen Scanner is packed with text recognition technology that scans your written words and transposes them onto your screen.

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Wired

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It’s too loud for me to hear inside the Cupertino coffee bar, but Achin Bhowmik says it doesn’t bother him. He’s got a superpower, he says. If I look closely—very closely—I can see the tiny plastic tubes reaching from his ear canals to small devices hidden behind his ears. The hearing aids are running machine-learning algorithms that continuously monitor his “acoustic environment” to help him hear what he wants to hear. In the coffee shop, the devices decide this is a “speech in noise” situation, and automatically dampen the sound of background chatter and espresso machines, and focus four directional mics (two in each device) to amplify my voice instead.
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feedproxy

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One of the more complex and misunderstood topics making headlines lately is artificial intelligence. People like Elon Musk warn that robots could one day destroy us all, while other experts claim that we’re on the brink of an AI winter and the technology is going nowhere. Making heads or tails of it all is difficult, but the best place to start is with deep learning. Here’s what you need to know.
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Mashable Magazine

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As if we needed more reasons to be freaked out by increasingly powerful digital assistants, there’s a new nightmare scenario: The music you listen to or conversations you hear on TV could hijack your digital assistant with commands undetectable to human ears.

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