Recurrent neural networks have proven to be very effective at analyzing time series or sequential data, so how can you apply these benefits to your use case? Josh Patterson, Susan Eraly, Dave Kale, and Tom Hanlon demonstrate how to use Deeplearning4j to build recurrent neural networks for time series data.
Josh Patterson is the director of field engineering for Skymind. Previously, Josh ran a big data consultancy, worked as a principal solutions architect at Cloudera, and was an engineer at the Tennessee Valley Authority, where he was responsible for bringing Hadoop into the smart grid during his involvement in the openPDC project. Josh is a cofounder of the DL4J open source deep learning project and is a coauthor on the upcoming O’Reilly title Deep Learning: A Practitioner’s Approach. Josh has over 15 years’ experience in software development and continues to contribute to projects such as DL4J, Canova, Apache Mahout, Metronome, IterativeReduce, openPDC, and JMotif. Josh holds a master’s degree in computer science from the University of Tennessee at Chattanooga, where he did research in mesh networks and social insect swarm algorithms.
Susan Eraly is a software engineer at Skymind, where she contributes to Deeplearning4j. Previously, Susan worked as a senior ASIC engineer at NVIDIA and as a data scientist in residence at Galvanize.
David Kale is a deep learning engineer at Skymind and a PhD candidate in computer science at the University of Southern California (advised by Greg Ver Steeg of the USC Information Sciences Institute). David’s research uses machine learning to extract insights from digital data in high-impact domains, such as healthcare. Recently, he has pioneered the application of recurrent neural nets to modern electronic health records data. At Skymind, he is developing the ScalNet Scala API for DL4J and working on model interoperability between DL4J and other major frameworks. David organizes the Machine Learning and Healthcare Conference (MLHC), is a cofounder of Podimetrics, and serves as a judge in the Qualcomm Tricorder XPRIZE competition. David is supported by the Alfred E. Mann Innovation in Engineering Fellowship.
Tom Hanlon is an instructor at Cloudera, where he delivers courses on the wonders of the Hadoop ecosystem. Before beginning his relationship with Hadoop and large distributed data, he had a happy and lengthy relationship with MySQL with a focus on web operations. He has been a trainer for MySQL, Sun, Percona.
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