14–17 Oct 2019
Paris Buttfield-Addison

Paris Buttfield-Addison
Cofounder, Secret Lab

Website | @parisba

Paris Buttfield-Addison is a cofounder of Secret Lab, a game development studio based in beautiful Hobart, Australia. Secret Lab builds games and game development tools, including the multi-award-winning ABC Play School iPad games, the BAFTA- and IGF-winning Night in the Woods, the Qantas airlines Joey Playbox games, and the Yarn Spinner narrative game framework. Previously, Paris was a mobile product manager for Meebo (acquired by Google). Paris particularly enjoys game design, statistics, blockchain, machine learning, and human-centered technology. He researches and writes technical books on mobile and game development (more than 20 so far) for O’Reilly; he recently finished writing Practical AI with Swift and is currently working on Head First Swift. He holds a degree in medieval history and a PhD in computing. Paris loves to bring machine learning into the world of practical and useful. You can find him on Twitter as @parisba.

Sessions

13:4514:25 Wednesday, 16 October 2019
Location: King's Suite - Balmoral
Paris Buttfield-Addison (Secret Lab), Tim Nugent (Lonely Coffee)
Average rating: ****.
(4.75, 8 ratings)
On-device ML and AI is the future for privacy-conscious, cloud-averse users of modern smartphones. Paris Buttfield-Addison and Tim Nugent explore what's possible using CoreML, Swift, and associated frameworks in tandem with the powerful ML-tuned silicon in modern Apple iOS hardware. They demonstrate and create ML and AI features with Swift to show how much you can do without touching the cloud. Read more.
16:0016:40 Thursday, 17 October 2019
Location: King's Suite - Sandringham
Paris Buttfield-Addison (Secret Lab), Tim Nugent (Lonely Coffee)
Average rating: ****.
(4.80, 5 ratings)
You're building a high-volume, expensive, robot-driven warehouse. Your robots need to get to the right place quickly, find the right item, and sort it to the right place without colliding with each other, the shelves, or people. But you don't have any robots, and you need to start writing the logic and training them. Paris Buttfield-Addison and Tim Nugent outline how to use a simulation to do it. Read more.

Contact us

confreg@oreilly.com

For conference registration information and customer service

partners@oreilly.com

For more information on community discounts and trade opportunities with O’Reilly conferences

aisponsorships@oreilly.com

For information on exhibiting or sponsoring a conference

pr@oreilly.com

For media/analyst press inquires