• @SwitchCost All the best for your book. Hope you enjoy reading mine - https://t.co/5aLtqNHOZj

  • @jjspicer read this at once https://t.co/6M8qWJ2Akl

  • GET TOUGH!

    W. E. Fairbairn

    @seanlinehan This is a book of fighting techniques from a former British police officer in colonial Shanghai who saw a lot of street combat. https://t.co/m5XfVg35BB

  • Panics and Persecutions

    Quillette Magazine

    @Robert_Robbins https://t.co/0Ddy0HITbG

  • The Mind Is Flat

    Nick Chater

    We can either interpret all intelligence as being shallow. Alternatively, we can interpret general intelligence as a process that leads to unbounded creativity. https://t.co/hlsMbqBwhp

  • Funky

    Ben Askren

    If you're interested in buying @Benaskren's book, you can get it here https://t.co/cPtwjcQGIi

  • Automated Planning

    Malik Ghallab

    Publisher Description

    @GaryMarcus @AndrewLampinen @pfau @ylecun @KordingLab @bradpwyble @mattlark @YiotaPoirazi @AllenInstitute @Nancy_Kanwisher Where to begin? See refs in Sec. 24.7 of: https://t.co/BSvP7CWH72

  • Deutsch proposes an alternative way of how formulating explanations. Let's say we abandon initial conditions, what we are left with is a different kind of prediction that is much broader. What is possible, and what is impossible. https://t.co/qI2o3rhkGv

  • Apparently Frank Abagnale, the guy whose story became famous in Catch Me If You Can, was actually in jail and on parole for petty theft in Houston the entire time he claimed to be galavanting as a pilot and cashing bad checks. He simply made it all up. https://t.co/Z75nCyEk0S https://t.co/sKeBgcr3UD

  • The Works

    Kate Ascher

    A fascinating guided tour of the ways things work in a modern city “It's a rare person who won't find something of interest in The Works, whether it's an explanation of how a street-sweeper works or the view of what's down a manhole.” —New York Post Have you ever wondered how the water in your faucet gets there? Where your garbage goes? What the pipes under city streets do? How bananas from Ecuador get to your local market? Why radiators in apartment buildings clang? Using New York City as its point of reference, The Works takes readers down manholes and behind the scenes to explain exactly how an urban infrastructure operates. Deftly weaving text and graphics, author Kate Ascher explores the systems that manage water, traffic, sewage and garbage, subways, electricity, mail, and much more. Full of fascinating facts and anecdotes, The Works gives readers a unique glimpse at what lies behind and beneath urban life in the twenty-first century.

    @conways_law @ruthmalan @yvonnezlam This is a fun book: https://t.co/ujKK7HzKQX

  • Introducing MLOps

    Mark Treveil

    More than half of the analytics and machine learning (ML) models created by organizations today never make it into production. Instead, many of these ML models do nothing more than provide static insights in a slideshow. If they aren't truly operational, these models can't possibly do what you've trained them to do. This book introduces practical concepts to help data scientists and application engineers operationalize ML models to drive real business change. Through lessons based on numerous projects around the world, six experts in data analytics provide an applied four-step approach--Build, Manage, Deploy and Integrate, and Monitor--for creating ML-infused applications within your organization. You'll learn how to: Fulfill data science value by reducing friction throughout ML pipelines and workflows Constantly refine ML models through retraining, periodic tuning, and even complete remodeling to ensure long-term accuracy Design the ML Ops lifecycle to ensure that people-facing models are unbiased, fair, and explainable Operationalize ML models not only for pipeline deployment but also for external business systems that are more complex and less standardized Put the four-step Build, Manage, Deploy and Integrate, and Monitor approach into action

    @bob_the_mighty See https://t.co/T43SaNDhEP

  • Mind Is Flat

    Nick Chater

    The human mind is like a Transformer model, that is it has limited depth. Hence the book "The Mind is Flat." Does anyone want to argue otherwise? https://t.co/aOvZb48zVM

  • Free Culture

    Lawrence Lessig

    @ylecun @boazbaraktcs Agreed: https://t.co/rCIVtqTRwu

  • "I was the VP, Designer, Master Mechanic, Superintendent and GM" - Henry Ford One of the best autobiographies I have read in recent years - https://t.co/cDbBWxyW1h

  • Wayfinding

    M. R. O'Connor

    At once far flung and intimate, a fascinating look at how finding our way make us human. In this compelling narrative, O'Connor seeks out neuroscientists, anthropologists and master navigators to understand how navigation ultimately gave us our humanity. Biologists have been trying to solve the mystery of how organisms have the ability to migrate and orient with such precision—especially since our own adventurous ancestors spread across the world without maps or instruments. O'Connor goes to the Arctic, the Australian bush and the South Pacific to talk to masters of their environment who seek to preserve their traditions at a time when anyone can use a GPS to navigate. O’Connor explores the neurological basis of spatial orientation within the hippocampus. Without it, people inhabit a dream state, becoming amnesiacs incapable of finding their way, recalling the past, or imagining the future. Studies have shown that the more we exercise our cognitive mapping skills, the greater the grey matter and health of our hippocampus. O'Connor talks to scientists studying how atrophy in the hippocampus is associated with afflictions such as impaired memory, dementia, Alzheimer’s Disease, depression and PTSD. Wayfinding is a captivating book that charts how our species' profound capacity for exploration, memory and storytelling results in topophilia, the love of place. "O'Connor talked to just the right people in just the right places, and her narrative is a marvel of storytelling on its own merits, erudite but lightly worn. There are many reasons why people should make efforts to improve their geographical literacy, and O'Connor hits on many in this excellent book—devouring it makes for a good start." —Kirkus Reviews

    @shackletonjones You will love this book on the subject: https://t.co/We5WG5QoPz

  • Around a year ago, we discovered reversible induction machines. We know these now as diffusion models. The first kinds of these were discovered 7 years ago, I mention them in my book. https://t.co/MLjweGUe8K

  • The reason why System 2 is "slow" is because it is emulated using System 1. I've said this for years, yet people don't seem to grok it! https://t.co/MLjweHbhaK

  • The Search for Certainty

    Krzysztof Burdzy

    @balazskegl @mraginsky @chi_thanh_lam I looked at the review from Amazon to get an idea. Appears the book is good at revealing the flaws of both interpretations. https://t.co/otffTxPxHb

  • Breaking Free

    Herschel Walker

    herschel walker's book about dissociative identity disorder is here: https://t.co/H4zUllqSQ3 #GASenDebate

  • @GaryMarcus You've read this book? https://t.co/Bnfq4NAyAK

  • Bowling Alone

    Robert D. Putnam

    Shows how changes in work, family structure, women's roles, and other factors have caused people to become increasingly disconnected from family, friends, neighbors, and democratic structures--and how they may reconnect.

    I know it sounds kind of corny to talk about a "serious relationship" with a community. But Putnam and others have documented how important this concept is to people's well being. And how a sense of belonging has been vanishing. https://t.co/E3ZVYXxos9

  • Doug was the author of this book https://t.co/L0cZTtXwrU

  • @meddlin_dev I started freelancing early and built up enough of a customer base to focus on growing that business full-time. I talk about it in my book ☺️ https://t.co/9AnDJFZDyw

  • @abustamante @Panacene @sama Yes it was this book: https://t.co/VgXTgR6qEg

  • The Global Negotiator

    Trenholme J. Griffin

    With our book The Global Negotiator we decided to focus on telling personal stories. We aren't celebrities but some stories involve them. Our book is currently being sold in paperback for $78 but you can get a hardback for $$1.95. A free copy is best value.https://t.co/ZstCoqsuZi

  • Dumping Iron

    P. D. Mangan

    If you're interested in more on how high body iron leads to disease, see my book, Dumping Iron https://t.co/dXxC6vG2QY

  • Based on the author's Slade lectures given at Oxford University in 1975-76.

    @KucheraRobert @anammostarac This is the best book about English country houses: https://t.co/MMD5TRwGwR

  • This Is My God

    Herman Wouk

    @drakeballew This is a more personal rather than intellectual account, but probably one of the first books I read on Judaism and Jewish life. https://t.co/qKle7urlvS

  • Winning

    Tim S. Grover

    @kalemayank29 https://t.co/XVal66JfzB

  • Winning

    Tim S. Grover

    From https://t.co/XVal66JfzB