Oracle to Open GraphPipe Source Code

GraphPipe is a tool that simplifies the maintenance of machine learning models
17 August 2018   1630

Oracle has opened the source code of the GraphPipe tool to simplify the maintenance of machine learning models. It supports projects based on the TensorFlow, MXNet, Caffe2 and PyTorch libraries. They are intended for use in IoT-devices, custom web-services and corporate AI-platforms.

The tool eliminates the need for developers to create custom APIs. Also, it eliminates confusion when using multiple frameworks and prevents memory copying during deserialization. The developers hope that GraphPipe will become a standard tool for deploying models.

GraphPipe is free and available on GitHub. It consists of open source tools designed to work with artificial intelligence. For example, the TensorFlow framework and the Open Neural Network Exchange (ONNX) project for creating portable neural networks are among them.

In September 2017, Microsoft introduced own tools for operating with machine learning. At the same time, the company released utilities for using Visual Studio Code when creating models based on the CNTK and Keras frameworks.

BNC to Monitor BTC Community's Mood

The system called Twitter Sentiment analyzes over 34M BTC-related Twitter posts each week, using AI to track the mood of the community
22 January 2020   480

Blockchain-based New Zealand-based research firm Brave New Coin (BNC) has unveiled a new system for measuring the mood of the Bitcoin community based on Twitter messages.

According to BNC, the new Twitter Sentiment rating system analyzes over 34 million BTC-related Twitter posts each week. The company uses artificial intelligence (AI) algorithms that look for records containing the words bitcoin, $ BTC and BTC and others.

BNC notes that user sentiment continues to be a “significant” factor in the price and dynamics of digital assets, and a new technique has been developed to track these sentiments. According to the BNC, it took 18 months to launch the Bitcoin Twitter Sentiment. The data obtained is divided into seven categories - Opinion, Technical Information, Inside the Network, Advertising, Bots, Macros and Hacking.

For the week ending January 17, the most common entries were in the Opinion category - their number was 30.42% of all data received. In second place was the category Technical Information, and in third inside the network (includes information on mining and hashrate).

BNC spokeswoman Pierre Ansaldi said that during the first quarter of this year, the company will also launch community sentiment analysis tools for other crypto assets.