Skip to content
ISE Pana Header III

The Elements of AI

By David Keene

I met them at SXSW 2019 in Austin, and they made quite a splash – at a tech conference where innovators and innovations are everywhere. They’ve developed the best in-depth, online course in AI there is. (Maybe the best course, period.) And there is no fee to take the course. The University of Helsinki and Aalto University have joined forces in AI research and education – and you can learn more about the AI world than by hearing a thousand hype-infested presentations and demos that fail to define what AI really is.


Are you wondering how AI might affect your job or your life?


Do you want to learn more about what AI really means — and how it’s created?


Do you want to understand how AI will develop and affect us in the coming years?


The Elements of AI is a series of free online courses created by Reaktor and the University of Helsinki. The goal is to encourage as broad a group of people as possible to learn what AI is, what can – and importantly what can’t – be done with AI, and how to start creating AI methods. The courses combine theory with practical exercises and can be completed at your own pace.


Access the Elements of AI by clicking here.

Share this...
Tweet about this on Twitter
Share on LinkedIn

Market Views – data paths, and data points:

This Week's Guest Register:

In many cases AV installations blur the line between stunning visual display or audio experience into the realm of art. Those are the types of projects to nominate for Best Dynamic Art Experience in the AV Experience Awards.

The Main Stage programme is now live for #ISE2020. Featuring talks curated by ISE, @AVIXA, @CEDIA and @AVMag, you'll find new ideas on best practices, people management, diversity, as well as networking sessions where you can meet with fellow #AVtweeps.

Tom Stimson explains his view of the most critical business metric for small business. @trstimson #avec19

Load More...

Get Our Newsletter

Sign up at the right to get industry analysis, curated data, and information (you can actually use) from the digiDaybook Newsletter.