Press release: Launch of Great British High Street competition 2018

first_imgThe Great British High Street awards are back and bigger and better than ever Winners will receive a share of £25,000 and dedicated support and mentoring from industry experts High streets in Northern Ireland to battle it out to be the United Kingdom’s best for the first time The Great British High Street Awards acknowledge how vital high streets are to our nation. They are crucial in creating jobs, nurturing small businesses and driving local and regional economies. We want to celebrate the best examples of high streets, as well as those individual businessmen and women playing a leading role. The government is committed to ensuring high streets continue to thrive and I’m delighted to support this brilliant competition. If your enquiry is related to COVID-19 please check our guidance page first before you contact us – https://www.gov.uk/guidance/coronavirus-covid-19-guidance-for-local-government.If you still need to contact us please use the contact form above to get in touch, because of coronavirus (COVID-19). If you send it by post it will not receive a reply within normal timescale. Social media – MHCLG The Great British High Streets competition this year will celebrate the creativity of the many businesses in the UK which are providing the shops and services so vital to our economy. The previous awards were hugely successful, proving the Great British public really cares about the centres of their cities, towns and villages. I’d urge everyone to get involved in this important competition. The 26 shortlisted entries in the Champion High Street category and 12 Rising Stars will be announced in October. They will then go through to a public vote and be visited by a judging panel made up of industry leaders from across retail, property and business.Britain’s best high street will be announced in November, with the winner receiving a £10,000 cash prize for a local community project. Winners from each of the remaining nations will receive a £5,000 contribution to a street party or community project.The competition was last held in 2016. Blackburn in Lancashire was crowned the Great British High Street overall winner that year thanks to the determination of the community and local businesses who worked together to overcome the challenges their high street was facing.The government is committed to helping local business communities and has introduced over £9 billion worth of business rate support so that many small businesses now pay no rates. This sits alongside a reduction in annual rises, worth a further £4 billion, and helping shops and restaurants across the country.Through the Future High Streets Forum, the government is also working closely with retail leaders and industry experts to support high streets and town centres to adapt and compete in the face of changing consumer and social trends.Further information Email [email protected] Office address and general enquiries Contact form https://forms.communit… There will be 26 short-listed entries in the Champion High Street category, 13 for England, 6 for Scotland, 4 for Wales and 3 for Northern Ireland. There will be 12 short-listed entries for the Rising Star category.High Streets are changing, and the government is committed to helping communities adapt. By delivering on our commitment to give councils more control over the business rates they raise locally, they have never had a better reason to support their shops and restaurants.We have introduced over £9 billion worth of business rate support so that many small businesses now pay no rates and we are reducing annual rises which is worth a further £4 billion, helping shops and restaurants across the country.In 2017, we launched a £300 million discretionary relief scheme over the next 4 years, which local authorities can use to grant relief to businesses.With our Future High Streets Forum, we are working closely with retail leaders and industry experts so we can develop new solutions to the current challenges we are facingWe are reviewing the wider taxation of the digital economy, including ensuring international corporate tax rules deliver fair results across different businesses and that sellers operating through online marketplaces pay the right amount of VAT. Facebook: www.facebook.com/TheGBHighSt Instagram: www.instagram.com/TheGBHighSt/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/TheGBHighStcenter_img General enquiries: please use this number if you are a member of the public 030 3444 0000 The awards, first held in 2014, have been simplified for 2018 with winning high streets to be named in England, Scotland, Wales and for the first time, Northern Ireland – across 2 categories: Champion High Street and Rising Star High Street.High Streets Minister Jake Berry MP said: Communities across the UK are being urged to back their local high streets by entering them into the Great British High Street Awards 2018.The awards, run by the Ministry of Housing, Communities and Local Government, and sponsored by Visa, recognise and celebrate local achievements on our high streets, supporting the communities they serve.The Great British High Street awards will not only celebrate the best high streets across the nation, but will also champion ‘Rising Stars’ – the most ambitious high streets which are taking a lead and working together to revive, adapt and diversify.By shining a light on great examples of how high streets can meet the challenges of changing consumer behaviour and a changing retail environment, the awards will provide all communities with top tips for success.Speaking ahead of the competition launch on Lower Marsh, Waterloo, a former finalist, Communities Secretary Rt Hon James Brokenshire MP said: Twitter – https://twitter.com/mhclgFlickr – http://www.flickr.com/photos/mhclgLinkedIn – http://www.linkedin.com/company/mhclg The deadline for entries is 22 August 2018 Please use this number if you are a journalist wishing to speak to Press Office 0303 444 1209 2 Marsham StreetLondonSW1P 4DF Media enquiries Nominations for the Great British High Street Awards are now open. To find out more, visit Great British High Street and follow on social media #myhighstreet.last_img read more

Downtown Drive-in: how you can take your family to the movies safely in Binghamton

first_imgBINGHAMTON (WBNG) — As the weather warms up and reopening continues, naturally people will be looking for things to do; luckily, a collaboration between downtown restaurants is offering residents the chance to do just that. The first screenings are Wednesday, June 10 at 9pm and midnight; the movies that night will be Frozen for the earlier showing and Ferris Bueller’s Day Off for the later showing. “Originally it started off as kind of a small joke between me and my attorney last year, which eventually evolved into this year’s unfortunate pandemic,” said Yonaty, the owner of Social on State. “It’s my hopes that people will see Binghamton is a gem of an area to live in.” Real estate developer and business owner Mark Yonaty wanted to offer people the opportunity to go out, while staying in. With the help of other restaurant owners and local leaders, he is bringing a drive-in movie theater to the old Lackawanna Train Station in Binghamton.center_img Yonaty told 12 News Thursday the idea started as an afterthought, but he soon realized the potential it had. Each Wednesday for the next four weeks two movies will be shown; for information on which movies are playing, and to purchase tickets, click here.last_img read more

Man dies in police-involved shooting

first_imgOfficials in Fort Lauderdale are reporting that one person is dead after a police-involved shooting.The incident was reported Sunday around 9:00 pm near Northwest 24th Avenue and Sixth Court.Fort Lauderdale Police and Fire Rescue officials say they responded to the scene after receiving a call about a sexual battery incident.Authorities say after they spoke with the victim, they spotted the suspect and pursued him.During the pursuit, an officer discharged their weapon in an effort to take the suspect into custody.Paramedics transported the suspect to Broward Health Medical Center where he later succumbed to his injuries.The Broward County Sheriff’s office is currently investigating the sexual battery claim, while the Florida Department of Law Enforcement is investigating the shooting.last_img read more

Rare giant sunfish washes ashore near Santa Barbara in first U.S. sighting

first_imgA rare sighting took place on a Santa Barbara County beach when a sunfish that lives south of the equator recently washed up on shore.According to reports, scientists are stunned at how the fish was able to wash up all the way over in Santa Barbara. It is the first time the fish has been seen in the United States.The fish is huge! It is a 7-foot-long and 7-foot-wide fish. It is called a hoodwinker.last_img

Arthur K speaks on FIFA Awards et al

first_imgOn Monday, 7TH January, 2013, in Zurich, the elite of soccer gathered to honor the achievements of the past year.There were selections for the best coaches, the best goal and other awards.As expected, Lionel Messi won, once again the “Ballon d’OR”. It was the fourth year in a roll that the Argentine picked up the award. Maybe, this time he deserved it. I believe that in 2010, after the World Cup, Iniesta deserved it. It was hard to explain how, in the year of a World Cup, a player who had a less than stellar World Cup could emerge as the most outstanding player in the World for that particular year.In addition to being a key part of Barcelona’s success, Iniesta had been a star in Spain’s conquest of the world in 2010 in South Africa. Therefore, he deserved the “Ballon d’OR”. Indeed, the recognition of national team performances which got Vicente del Bosque the “COACH OF THE YEAR” award this year should have won Iniesta the “Ballon d’OR” in one of the last three years. If coaching a national team can make one coach of the year, then one’s performance for the national team ought to be central to winning the “Ballon d’OR”.To return to this year’s awards though, the most surprising event was the unveiling of the world’s best eleven. They were Iker Cassilas, Sergio Ramos, Gerard Pique, Daniel Alves, Marcello, Xabi Alonso, Xavi, Andres Iniesta, Messi, Ronaldo and Falcao. All eleven play in the Spanish League—La Liga. How can only one league have the top players in all positions? Even though La Liga is probably the best league, that is a bit much.The selections were made by the 50 thousand professional players. The selection is a good argument for leaving selection in the hands of coaches instead of players. While the idea of players picking their peers sounds like a good idea, maybe they are too busy playing to watch and/or follow other players. They obviously did not notice quite a few things.First, while Cassilas deserved to be in goal, both Daniel Alves and Marcello struggled a bit during the year in question and their inclusion is debatable. It can be argued that Thiago Silva, another Brazilian with Paris St. Germaine and Ashley Cole, of England and Chelsea had better years. In particular, in the light of Chelsea’s amazing ran to the UEFA Champions’ league title anchored by heroic defending, at least one of their defenders, particularly Ashley Cole deserved to be in the squad. In the midfield, midfield maestro Pirlo, due his role in Juventus and the Italian national team, should have pipped out one of the Spanish duo of Xabi or Xavi, easily on form and as a means of giving the team a truly global feel.Next, amongst the forwards, while there is no question that Ronaldo and Messi belonged in the squad, Falcao’s choice is debatable. Given his crucial goals in both Chelsea’s Champion’s league ran as well as the Ivory Coast’s journey to the Cup of Nation’s final in Equatorial Guinea and Gabon, Didier Drogba deserved that spot a little more than Falcao. His choice would, in addition to being right, have brought a little more balance to the line-up. The Global eleven brings into stark relief, not just the European tilt of global soccer but it’s overarching Spanish tingue.Balance must be restored to the global game. A few weeks ago, FIFA President Seth Blatter said that to be the best player in the world, Brazilian sensation Neymar needs to move to Europe. That was unfortunate. It should be possible for a player to play in South America or Africa and still be the best player in the World. After all, Pele never played in Europe and South American teams have been winning the World Cup—both club and national quite regularly. FIFA should promote football all over the world and bring attention to it everywhere—not just in Europe. The triumph of Brazilian Champions Corinthians in the World club championship in Japan should remind us that good soccer is played outside of Europe too.Currently, it is quite difficult to watch matches in the COPA LIBERTADORES or AFRICAN CLUBS Champions League as easily as the UEFA Champions League and that is a shame. While we should appreciate the quality of soccer in Europe, we must encourage other continents whose talents and quality are being drained by European resources.Let us all support the global development of the beautiful game. Arthur [email protected]last_img read more

Super Smith tames the rain to open big lead

first_img27 Jun 2013 Super Smith tames the rain to open big lead Jordan Smith defied the awful conditions that prevailed over Formby for most of the day to open a clear lead at the halfway mark of the Brabazon Trophy.While most of the field were struggling in the miserable conditions of wind and rain, running up big numbers, Smith (copyright Leaderboard Photography) carded a three-under-par 69 to lead on 140, four shots ahead of Freddie Sheridan-Mills and five clear of the rest of the field.Some may have asked if the 20-year-old Wiltshire man had played all 18 holes but a glance at his card underlined how well he dealt with the conditions with six birdies. However, he showed he is human by adding three bogeys. “I just played steady, didn’t get into any trouble and holed a few crucial putts, some from around 15 feet,” he said. “I don’t mind the rain. I don’t like it but it is the same for everyone.”He was out in 34, the best front nine of the day, and was four under through the first eight holes after birdies at the third, sixth, seventh and eighth. “But I bogeyed the ninth and covered the back nine in level par. Now I just want to get out of these wet clothes,” he added.Sheridan-Mills benefited from an early start to post a second 72 for 144, level par. “I played solid and am happy with my position,” he said. “Unfortunately, I bogeyed two of the par fives, eight and 17, but you are not going to make everything on a course like this. I was fortunate that my group only had rain for the last two holes.”Nathan Kimsey lies third on 145 after a 74. “I’m happy because it was tough,” he said. “It rained all the way round, heavy at times, and this course is tough enough without adding the wind and rain. It was a case of just grinding out a score and easy to blow yourself out of the tournament.”The next best return to Smith’s came from Michael Saunders who birdied the last two holes for 70 and 148. “It was a struggle,” he said. “But I knew the scores were going to be high so I just targeted the middle of the greens and played par golf. If a birdie came along it would be a bonus so those late birdies means this will be a better evening than the last one.”Boy cap Robert Burlison also got himself back in the tournament after signing for 71 and 151. “It was tricky out there,” said the Staffordshire lad. “The front nine was into the wind but the back nine was generally downwind where you could make a score. “You have to hit fairways and greens around here. Conditions were tough but I quite like it when it is and I can handle it.”Burlison, 18, was in the same group as defending champion Neil Raymond, who posted a second 74 for 148. “It was good to play alongside Neil,” he added. “He’s a great player and I learned a bit from him over the round.”Raymond was not that happy with his form. Although he found two birdies in the first three holes but ran up four successive bogeys from the ninth. He added birdies at 13 and 17 but dropped another shot at 15.Nick Marsh, who led overnight on 70, came to grief with 78 to slip down the field. “It was a battle, especially the front nine,” he said. “I struggled a bit but I’m still here for the final two rounds.”A total of 61 players made the cut on 153, nine over par, or better. Among the casualties on 155 were international Seb Crookall-Nixon after a second round 80, British Boy champion Matthew Fitzpatrick, who shot 78, and the home club’s Paul Kinnear on 158 after an 81.last_img read more

Leafs find ways to set pace in Murdoch Division

first_imgSunday, the Leafs close out a five-game road trip with a date in Fruitvale against the defending KIJHL champion Nitehawks.The last time the teams met, Nelson crushed the Hawks 8-0.However, Nelson will see a Beaver Valley team that enters the weekend winners of five straight games.Next home game for Nelson is Wednesday against Grand Forks Border Bruins.Cramer playing like a Shea Webber prototypeLeaf defenceman Robson Cramer continues to stoke the team offence from the back end.Cramer, currently riding a six-game point streak and points in 10 of his last 11 games, leads the Leafs in scoring with 25 points.Second is Rayce Miller, who is also on a six-game points streak. Miller and teammate Matt MacDonald is two points behind Cramer.Leafs again part of Remembrance Day CeremonyThe Leafs joined the rest of the country in remember those who gave their lives to guarantee freedom at the Remembrance Day Ceremony Tuesday at the Nelson Cenotaph.The Leafs were part of the parade and also laid a wreath on the cenotaph honouring Nelson’s war heroes. Difficulty finding players? No problems, this Leafs team keeps winning.Injuries? Who cares? Other players step up and the team keeps winning?Off-ice issues? No worries again, as Leaf players pull together and the squad keeps winning.Twenty-one games into the Kootenay International Junior Hockey League season and the Green and White continue to occupy top spot in the Murdoch Division.However, the Leafs will need to bring more than just their “A” game to the rink this weekend as the club meets two hungry teams breathing down their backs in a pair of divisional showdowns in Castlegar and Beaver Valley, Saturday and Sunday.Nelson travels to the Sunflower City to play a Rebels team on a three-game winning streak.The Leafs currently lead the season series between the two clubs, winning two of three — one game ended in a 1-1 tie — and outscoring Castlegar 10-7.last_img read more

Cape Town’s Open Streets bring the people out to play

first_imgCapetonians make the streets of Observatory their own for a day. (Image: Rory Williams)• Marcela Guerrero Casas+27 72 214 [email protected]• Open Streets Cape [email protected]: @OpenStreetsCTFacebook: OpenStreetsCapeTownLorraine KearneyThere is nothing new about the open streets concept. For the past 32 years Bogotá, Colombia, has cleared its streets of automobiles every Sunday, and opened them to the community.But it is new to South Africa. Open Streets, founded in 2012, is being driven by a small but dedicated group of Cape Town volunteers. Among them is Marcela Guerrero Casas, who moved from Bogotá to South Africa seven years ago, first settling in Johannesburg and then, four years later, Cape Town.“I saw the potential of open streets in Cape Town, and wanted to bring something good from my hometown to my new home,” she says. She is also a cyclist, preferring to get around by bicycle.In Bogotá, every Sunday and public holiday from 07h00 to 14h00, selected main streets are blocked off to cars for runners, skaters, and bicyclists in a wide network. Stages are set up in parks, where aerobics instructors, yoga teachers and musicians hold classes or perform. Bogotá’s ciclovía (“cycleway” in Spanish), as it is known, runs over 120 kilometres. Each week it is used by about 2-million people, or 30% of the city’s citizens.On a bigger level, open streets are about breaking down barriers and connecting communities. “The philosophy is to transform the way we experience streets,” Guerrero Casas says. “It allows us to see streets as more than just transport thoroughfares.”Bogotá’s first ciclovía attempt took place in 1974. In its second, in 1976, a mayoral decree defined ciclovía and established four routes. In 1982 a new city administration drew up a policy of public space recovery for citizens, and the weekly ciclovía was inaugurated.Now it’s safe for kids to play in the street. (Image: Rory Williams)City government involvementOpen Streets is an opportunity for Cape Town to invest in health, economic development, and social cohesion, Guerrero Casas says, with its first outing in 2013. This year, it is one of more than 460 projects running under the umbrella of the World Design Capital, a biannual international designation, and the Cape Town city government has come on board.Four Open Streets have been planned for the year: on 30 March, 25 May, 24 September and 29 November, although these dates may change.Grant Pascoe, Cape Town’s head of tourism, events and marketing, says Open Streets was officially supported as a city event in November 2013, with discussions underway to finalise agreements on this year’s events.The city is keen to see the success of Bogotá’s ciclovías replicated, he says. “As an innovative city, the hope is that this will grow into an iconic event.”Cape Town’s primary support of Open Streets is to promote the idea of “active mobility” by opening streets to “pedestrians, skaters, runners, cyclists and others with the simple aim of increasing the open space footprint for a day”, Pascoe says.A street in Bogotá closed off for the weekly ciclovía – cycleway – festival, held every Sunday and joined by almost a third of the Colombian city’s population. (Image: Wikipedia)Traffic logisticsIt’s a simple concept, but shutting the streets to motorised traffic challenges the status quo. South Africans are used to cars and taxis. Yet as Guerrero Casas stresses, traffic is a logistical issue and can be overcome. Open Streets is working with the city fathers to find ways to manage it.Getting buy-in from the local government is one issue, but getting buy-in from ordinary residents is something else. “The community needs to own the activity itself. The main thing is to get people’s support – so they see the value of it and don’t view it as an inconvenience. It is about showing people what a street could be. It must be a gradual approach, and practical. We are selling an experience, a philosophy.”In the long term, there can be hard infrastructural changes, such as installing more cycle lanes, as well as soft changes, such as getting people to participate fully. “The concept of Open Streets is easy to sell. After all, we all want safer streets, and the lack of safety on our streets is a daily reality.”The group says that by embracing the philosophy, all residents can create shared places that embody respect for all and help bridge the social and spatial divides of their city.In its manifesto, Open Streets says it believes that streets should:Enable safer and more cohesive communitiesProvide platforms for creative expression of local cultures and valuesBe places for recreation and social interactionContribute to job creation and local economic activityProvide choice in how we move around the cityStreet soccer in the township of Langa. (Image: Rory Williams)From Observatory to LangaCape Town’s first Open Streets day was on a Saturday afternoon, on 25 May 2013, when Lower Main Road in Observatory was closed to traffic.Then, on 12 October, Open Streets went to Langa, a township on the city’s periphery. Homes were opened to arts and streets to people’s activity and creativity. Part of Maboneng Township Arts Experience, a permanent arts route, was opened on the day in the Langa Quarter. Some 10 homes on Rubusana Street were turned into permanent gallery spaces, while Open Streets closed the street to cars “inviting both residents and visitors to occupy the streets as a way to express, interact and experience the street freely, safely and creatively”.Activities on the day included yoga, street drawing, skateboarding and games for children, and, of course, plenty of cycling.Observatory’s Lower Main Road was again turned over to Open Streets on 26 October. There was soccer, dancing, cycling, cricket and other activities on the usually busy thoroughfare. People were encouraged to avoid driving and rather to take public transport to the event. The two Open Streets days were a success and this year there are plans to hold more, with more community participation and ownership.Open Streets has other activities, such as its Talking Streets series. The group leads some guests along a pre-selected street “to imagine together what is required to turn it into a genuine ‘open street’ that embeds respect for people regardless of who they are and how they move”.The aim is to engage friends of Open Streets to share ideas, experience together and ‘walk the talk’ in helping to pave the way for a street revolution of sorts in Cape Town. The day starts by walking along the street to learn what is already happening and to explore what else can be done to maximise its potential.And on 20 September, Open Streets held an event called PARK(ing) on Long Street, the popular restaurant- and bar-lined road in the city bowl. People were encouraged to join the Open Streets team in setting up their offices in the kerbside parking bays along the street.The day, a Friday, was International PARK(ing) Day, which is when people in cities around the world find alternative uses – “mini park / office / sandbox / lounge / you-name-it” –for on-street parking bays.Playing Scrabble in the street. (Image: Rory Williams)World Design CapitalWorld Design Capital is an initiative of the International Council of Societies of Industrial Design (Icsid), which aims to promote and encourage the use of design to further the social, economic and cultural development of cities, says the city of Cape Town on its WDC website. “Attracting and promoting innovative design, it provides an opportunity to showcase accomplishments, increase awareness and accessibility of design and highlight successes in urban revitalisation strategies.”The WDC describes Open Streets as “a citizen-driven initiative, it is both an organisation and a philosophy for public life, working to design and promote streets that embed and generate respect for people, regardless of who they are, and how they move”.last_img read more

“As the Raven Flies” GC1E3QC GEOCACHE OF THE WEEK – 9/20/2010

first_img SharePrint RelatedChimney Top Cache GCVTH7 GEOCACHE OF THE WEEK – April 23, 2012April 23, 2012In “Community”Lair GC5D2D GEOCACHE OF THE WEEK – May 21, 2012May 21, 2012In “Community”Happy Independence Day! – Granite Rushmore (GC33JW4) – Geocache of the WeekJuly 3, 2013In “Community” View of Raven Glacier from near the cache site“As the Raven Flies” (GC1E3Qc) takes geocachers into the wilds of Chugach National Forest in Alaska, USA.   Kmags & Ak4me placed the cache in July of 2008.  It’s rated a 1.5 difficulty with a four terrain.  Adventurers must to hike to Crow Pass with an elevation of 3500 feet to find the small-sized cache.The location offers a bird’s-eye view of Raven Glacier. It’s rated a four for a reason.  The hike is challenging.Only ten geocachers have logged a smiley for this geocache.  The logs are a testament to the power of the view and the location of this cache.One log reads, “Awesome view. I have hiked this trail many times and have never seen the glacier, always socked in with clouds. Today was awesome with partly cloudy skies and enough of a breeze to keep the bugs at bay. We had lunch right by the cache and soaked in some rays.”Not far from “As the Raven Flies”Your exploration doesn’t have to stop here. There are now more than 3800 geocaches in Alaska and nearly 1.2 million geocaches around the world.  Explore all the Geocaches of the Week.Share with your Friends:Morelast_img read more

IBM’s New Image Recognition-Based Search

first_imgWe’ve all seen photos of ourselves in locations we can’t quite remember. Often they’re from exotic travels or from days long past. Regardless of the reason for your memory loss, IBM is working on a tool that can help. In collaboration with the European Union consortium, the company is testing SAPIR (Search in Audio-Visual Content Using Peer-to-peer Information Retrieval). The image matching search technology allows users to pull results from large collections of audio-visual content without using tags for search. Instead, users can upload images and match them to similar ones – perhaps even ones with signage and labels. The system analyzes everything from digital photographs, to sound files to video. From here it automatically indexes and ranks the media for retrieval. A recent IDC white paper reports, “The digital universe is messy…95% of the data in the digital universe is unstructured, meaning its intrinsic meaning cannot be easily divined by simple computer programs. There are ways to imply meaning to unstructured data, and the semantic web project is promising to develop the tools to help us do that in the future.” Two such “divining” projects include CoPhIR (Content-based Photo Image Retrieval) Test-Collection and IBM’s MUFIN (Multi-Feature Indexing Network). These projects tie into SAPIR’s back end by extracting data from the Flickr archive and indexing features such as scalable color, color structure, color layout, shape edges and texture. Why Tech Companies Need Simpler Terms of Servic… Tags:#search#Semantic Web#web As shown in the video of Madrid’s Plaza de España, SAPIR identifies matching media in the same way that humans derive intrinsic value from visual and sensory clues. Users can also choose to combine search terms with additional text to further drill down in search results. As is the case with regular search, if you already know the city where your image was taken, you’re one step closer to finding your result. Additionally, SAPIR also has the ability to index sound and video files. While the catalogue of media is still very limited, theoretically we may one day be able to search for almost anything using this technique. If Ashton Kutcher wears a pair of sunglasses we like, we can scan the image and search for the storefronts stocking them. If we’re looking for the name of a town square, we can find it in the tags of similar images. And finally, if we’re looking to self-diagnose we can compare photos of ourselves against jaundice or malaria patients. The advantage of this tool is that we may one day have a chance to collect up the disparate bits in the digital ether and identify them as useful points of information. To test SAPIR in its early research stage, visit the homepage. You may also want to test out MUFIN to compare results. A Web Developer’s New Best Friend is the AI Wai… Related Posts Top Reasons to Go With Managed WordPress Hosting dana oshiro 8 Best WordPress Hosting Solutions on the Marketlast_img read more

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