Since the last entry around the blogs in 80 hours, we continue on having questions and answers in the compressive sensing group on LinkedIn
- Emmanuel writes an introduction to FREAKs
- Larry wonders about What is the biggest open problem in statistics or machine learning? I personally don't know where to start :)
- 2Physics presents some work on Broadband Array of Invisibility Cloaks in the Visible Frequency Range
Alex wonders when do A and AAT have the same spectrum?
- Tomasz talks about several CVPR papers on Predicting events in videos, before they happen. CVPR 2012 Best Paper and Accidental Cameras, Large Jigsaws, and Cosegmentation. After reading Accidental pinhole and pinspeck cameras: revealing the scene outside the picture  you will never see shadows the same.
- Mark has set up a discussion thread for papers presented at ICML
- Suresh has four entries:
In the meantime, Nuit Blanche featured several implementations:
- Sparse Bayesian Methods for Low-Rank Matrix Estimation and Bayesian Group-Sparse Modeling and Variational Inference
- Sparse Representation-Based/Exemplar-Based methods for Noise Robust Automatic Speech recognition (ASR)
- PhaseCut: Phase Recovery, MaxCut and Complex Semidefinite Programming
- Do Androids Recall Dreams of Electric Sheeps ?
- Does Richter's "4096 Colours" painting fulfill the Restricted Isometry Property for Sparse Signal Recovery ?
In other news, we have two items, one of which points to an endgame scenario for CMOS:
- NIST’s BIG DATA Workshop:Too Much Data, Not Enough Solutions http://prsm.tc/uqUdPD
- "The Scariest Graph I've Seen Recently" http://www.semiwiki.com/forum/content/1388-scariest-graph-i-ve-seen-recently.html // Cost for given piece of functionality flat in 20nm and 14nm process
 Accidental pinhole and pinspeck cameras: revealing the scene outside the picture A. Torralba and W. T. Freeman, Proceedings of 25th IEEE Conference on Computer Vision and Pattern Recognition (CVPR 2012)
Image Credit: NASA/JPL/Space Science Institute. W00074685.jpg was taken on June 19, 2012 and received on Earth June 20, 2012. The camera was pointing toward SATURN at approximately 1,706,891 miles (2,746,975 kilometers) away, and the image was taken using the MT2 and CL2 filters.
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