Apple to attend the world's largest machine learning conference, NeurIPS, next week
What you need to know
- Apple will attend NeurIPS next week.
- It will anve employees making oresentations.
- Apple is using machine learning more and more.
Apple has announced (via MacRumors) that it is attending next week's Conference and Workshop on Neural Information Processing Systems (NeurIPS)in Vancouver, Canada.
The event runs December 8 through December 14 and Apple will have employees speaking during the conference. It also says that its teams are "engaged in state of the art research in machine hearing, speech recognition, natural language processing, machine translation, text-to-speech, and artificial intelligence, improving the lives of millions of customers every day."
Apple uses machine learning more and more, and not just for Siri. The QuickType keyboard is one area people may not realize machine learning is used, with Photos being another app that takes advantage of the technology.
Apple also notes that it has a number of jobs available in the machine learning space, with prospective applicants able to learn more at the Jobs at Apple website.
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Oliver Haslam has written about Apple and the wider technology business for more than a decade with bylines on How-To Geek, PC Mag, iDownloadBlog, and many more. He has also been published in print for Macworld, including cover stories. At iMore, Oliver is involved in daily news coverage and, not being short of opinions, has been known to 'explain' those thoughts in more detail, too.
Having grown up using PCs and spending far too much money on graphics card and flashy RAM, Oliver switched to the Mac with a G5 iMac and hasn't looked back. Since then he's seen the growth of the smartphone world, backed by iPhone, and new product categories come and go. Current expertise includes iOS, macOS, streaming services, and pretty much anything that has a battery or plugs into a wall. Oliver also covers mobile gaming for iMore, with Apple Arcade a particular focus. He's been gaming since the Atari 2600 days and still struggles to comprehend the fact he can play console quality titles on his pocket computer.