Put open source to work
July 16–17, 2018: Training & Tutorials
July 18–19, 2018: Conference
Portland, OR
Gary Bradski

Gary Bradski
CTO Arraiy.com, CEO OpenCV, Arraiy.com


Gary Bradski is an entrepreneur, engineer, and researcher in computer vision and artificial intelligence. Gary is the founder and CEO of OpenCV, the most popular computer vision library in the world, and CTO and cofounder of Arriay, a company whose tech helped film Street Living by will.i.am and The Human Race, which won Siggraph’s Best Real-Time Graphics and Interactivity award. Previously, he organized the computer vision team for Stanley, the autonomous car that won the $2M DARPA Grand Challenge, which in turn kicked off the autonomous driving industry. Stanley now resides in the Smithsonian Air and Space Museum in Washington, DC. Gary served as a visiting professor in Stanford University’s Computer Science Department for seven years, where he cofounded the Stanford AI Robot (STAIR) Project—the forerunner of the robot operating system (ROS) and PR2 robot developed at Willow Garage, where he also served as senior scientist and manager. Gary helped develop one of the first video search startups, VideoSurf, (acquired by Microsoft), founded Industrial Perception Inc. (acquired by Google), and created the Silicon Valley office of Magic Leap. He also served as an EIR at IDC Capital Group. Gary has a long list of patents, has written numerous publications and two textbooks, and sits on the boards and advisory boards of several Silicon Valley Companies.


1:30pm5:00pm Tuesday, July 17, 2018
Artificial intelligence
Location: E145/146
Level: Intermediate
Gary Bradski (Arraiy.com), Anna Petrovicheva (Xperience.ai), Satya Mallick (LearnOpenCV.com)
Average rating: ****.
(4.00, 2 ratings)
OpenCV (the Open Source Computer Vision Library) version 4.0 is being released this summer. Gary Bradski, Anna Petrovicheva, and Satya Mallick offer an overview of OpenCV and explain where it is going. Along the way, you'll learn how to program some fun things that can be used for art, robotics, drones, film, and photography. Read more.