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How ‘Cognitive Computing’ is Changing Data Science for the Better
Event on 2016-10-23 18:30:00
of Silicon Valley Presents: How ‘Cognitive Computing’ is Changing Data Science for the Better Date: Tuesday, May 10th, 2016 Speaker: Michael Ludden, Product Manager, Developer Relations, IBM Watson Time: 6:30 PM (PT) Networking/Refreshments, 7:00 PM Presentation. Location: Cadence / Bldg 10, 2655 Seely Ave, San Jose, CA (map) Abstract Artificial intelligence is quickly moving from science fiction to science fact. But how should industries harness AI to extract business insight from data? Drawing on a number of real-world examples from mobile apps, healthcare, and education, Michael Ludden explains how machine learning can be democratized, augmenting human understanding and knowledge with early-stage AI. Speaker Bio Michael Ludden is an IBMer in developer relations at Watson. Previously, Michael was developer marketing manager lead at Google, head of developer marketing at Samsung, a developer evangelist at HTC, and global director of developer relations at startups Quixey and Nexmo and was involved at various times in development, product marketing, cofounding startups, tech-show hosting, and even cruise-ship singing (don’t ask). Michael has a degree from UCLA and is thrilled to share more about cognitive computing and IBM Watson. Note : The doors close at 7:30 PM Twitter: twitter.com/IEEEComputerSoc Facebook: www.facebook.com/group.php?gid=323745186971 LinkedIn: www.linkedin.com/groups?gid=2606895 Web site: http://computer.ieeesiliconvalley.org Subscribe to email news: http://listserv.ieee.org/cgi-bin/wa?SUBED1=cs-chap-scv&A=1
at Cadence Design Systems Bldg. 5 Cafeteria
2655 Seely Ave
San Jose, United States
Question by Aeon: How to trademark or copyright a website? Which form of intellectual property protection is better?
I would like to copyright or trademark a website.
My website has its own unique name and unique symbol.
1. I do not know which form of intellectual property protection is better.
2. I do not know how to copyright or trademark my website and its unique name, and its symbol.
Please give me directions or info on how I can achieve this.
Answer by tyler
When I started my own fashion label my dad told me to make a copy of my logo, company name, name of colors used, and to write a little letter saying my label was created by me at Age 15 in 2009. And I had my dad sign it also (along with my signature) as proof of. Whitness.
Then I put it in an envelope, sealed it and put a stamp on it. Then I sent it to myself. Once I got it my dad told me not to open it. It’s somewhat of a copyright.
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