Here are the videos and attendant slides of the Deep Learning Summer School that took place in Montreal this past August. Enjoy !

- Introduction to Machine Learning (slides) Pascal Vincent
- Deep Learning:Theoretical Motivations (slides) Yoshua Bengio
- Deep Generative Models ( slides) Yoshua Bengio
- Training Deep Neural Networks ( slides ) Hugo Larochelle
- Convolutional Networks ( slides ) Honglak Lee
- Stacks of Restricted Boltzmann Machines ( slides ) Honglak Lee
- NLP and Deep Learning 1: Human Language & Word Vectors ( slides ) Christopher Manning
- Variational Autoencoder and Extensions ( slides) Aaron Courville
- Deep NLP Recurrent Neural Networks ( slides ) Richard Socher
- Tutorial on Neural Network Optimization Problems ( slides ) Ian Goodfellow
- Multilayer Neural Networks ( slides ) Léon Bottou
- Learning to Compare ( slides ) Graham Taylor
- Deep Learning ( slides ) Ruslan Salakhutdinov
- Deep Learning for Distribution Estimation ( slides ) Hugo Larochelle
- Deep NLP Applications and Dynamic Memory Networks (slides ) Richard Socher
- Memory, Reading, and Comprehension (slides ) Phil Blunsom
- Smooth, Finite, and Convex Optimization Deep Learning Summer School ( slides ) Mark Schmidt
- On manifolds and autoencoders ( slides ) Pascal Vincent
- Speech Recognition and Deep Learning ( slides ) Adam Coates
- Non Smooth, Non Finite, and Non Convex Optimization ( slides ) Mark Schmidt Visual features: From Fourier to Gabor ( slides ) Roland Memisevic
- Adversarial Examples (slides) Ian Goodfellow
- Seeing People with Deep Learning (slides ) Graham Taylor
- NLP and Deep Learning 2: Compositional Deep Learning (slides ) Christopher Manning
- Undirected Graphical Models ( slides ) Aaron Courville
- Multilayer Neural Networks (slides) Léon Bottou
- Deep Learning 2 (slides) Ruslan Salakhutdinov
- From Language Modelling to Machine Translation ( slides ) Phil Blunsom
- Deep Learning (hopefully faster) (slides) Adam Coates
- Visual features II ( slides) Roland Memisevic

In this small section of the larger crescent image of Pluto, taken by
NASA's New Horizons just 15 minutes after the spacecraft's closest
approach on July 14, 2015, the setting sun illuminates a fog or
near-surface haze, which is cut by the parallel shadows of many local
hills and small mountains. The image was taken from a distance of 11,000
miles (18,000 kilometers), and the width of the image is 115 miles (185
kilometers).

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