[p] Generating TechCrunch start-up news with GPT2
It all started at a startup summit I visited. There I thought of teaching an AI to generate start-up ideas.
I couldn’t find data, so I decided to make it generate start-up news from TechCrunch.
I decided this would be a good time to test GPT-2, which generated believable outputs.
I trained this network using Google Colab, since my ML machine has no GPU and a bad CPU.
Anyway, here are the results!
s’ 26/“Fitz Frames is planning on giving away pairs of goggles as an homage to the brand, 27/ Stella Brands has revealed it has had an ownership stake in Fitz Frames since 2012 Rex 28/ with Marco Benevento is the birth name of the latest wave of millennial investors Y Combinator 39/ Star Wars Celebration Star Wars Celebration Fitz Frames is currently active on Y Combinator’s fundraising page, raising $15 million in seed funding and several more round funding rounds. Its fourth round is set to be its last, in early 2017, bringing its valuation to between $50 and $100 million, as it attempts to resuscitate the increasingly popular glasses. Fitz Frames hopes to become a more durable, lightweight option for travel, and is pursuing businesses that share its technology with bring the option of attaching sunglasses to people’s feet. It stems from a game where two friends play jack-of-all-trades, attempting to become the first to have their glasses replaced. While other players in the jack-of-all-trades game have tried to make it to the final round, in which the winner is determined by best results from the next round. Players toss duct tape over their faces to make room for new glasses, and drop them somewhere cool for future decorating. The game is currently in its fourth season, and said fourth round will be its biggest to date, with all-new glasses added by the day. A new website is hoping to get around this by giving players a more standardized format for making their purchases. It’s called Lux, and it’s set to’ inspiration’be”ite consumers. “The way we think about technology is related to 1) what we are able to buy and 2) what we are able to want from the experience. If you have me walk you through the steps of making a new pair of glasses, I promise you that that’s it.” Making new glasses is kind of like making your first pair of shoes, but you can’t replace the pair you got from the size chart on the website. 2) That’s the problem.” You can probably make the case for creating greater accessibility in the least,” Kiss 101 founder and CEO Gabrielle Esposito tells me. “There are tons of opportunities out there. From helping you find a bus stop to helping make your child’s doctor
Prompt: “virtual reality”
“From a physical standpoint I think the physical world is actually kind of the only guide”sarasin” about’ 14 ” with “little’� to none guidances,” added Binks. Most of us, by now, are aware that virtual reality (VR) can be a bit heavy for a country like India, where the current model focuses on physically reaching and leaving virtual walls. The problem is that there isn’t much physical speed at which a user can experience a place ‘‘.” That “b’alls of a city are a walk in the park right now, but they often aren’t possible in South Asia, where walking and running are the norm. Sri Lanka is an alternate model for India, focusing on smaller, backpack-accessible cities that don’t rely on long lines to get by, and are often hard for Asian cities like Japan and the U.S. to get their cities out of the city. In’hibited by the physical and economic advantages of the Indian subcontinent, Binks is’t seeking funding — and in this day and age of artificial intelligence and artificial deadlines, it’s crucial that governments prioritize proven methods of achieving long-term solutions. “We need to be able to rely on the cards and the the thesles,’ pondering pal Jain Cheung, co-founder and CEO of DeepMind. “We need to be able to rely on our bank and have it tell us what’s happening online,’ Cheung said. In addition to launching treating surroundings as if they were holograms, the founders’ latest approach is also use virtual reality as an alternative to the human brain for assessing long-distance travel. For now, though, the focus is on using virtual reality to help make smarter batteries — and connect-and-disconnect sensors — that our bodies have built into our’ brains. “The amount of power we have is going to have an effect on the way we do it.” said FitzGerald. “But from a health and security perspective,” said Cheung. The goal is for the technology to be applied across all healthcare services,” said Feridranco. “Any healthcare organization would like to have accurate healthcare data,” he said. “The problem is that
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