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  • sequences
  • Whether due to tectonic or human-induced mechanisms, characterization of the seismic sequences is important for understanding seismic hazards within the stable continent. (earthscope.org)
  • At an intermediate level, statistical inference may be concerned about how to recognize individuals' activities from the inferred location sequences and environmental conditions at the lower levels. (wikipedia.org)
  • Furthermore, at the highest level a major concern is to find out the overall goal or subgoals of an agent from the activity sequences through a mixture of logical and statistical reasoning. (wikipedia.org)
  • recognize
  • Ashutosh Saxena, assistant professor of computer science, and his research team report that they have trained a robot to recognize 12 different human activities, including brushing teeth, drinking water, relaxing on a couch and working on a computer. (phys.org)
  • When it's time to recognize what a person is doing, the computer again breaks down the activity it observes into a chain of sub-activities, then compares that with the various options in its memory. (phys.org)
  • Activity recognition aims to recognize the actions and goals of one or more agents from a series of observations on the agents' actions and the environmental conditions. (wikipedia.org)
  • In this work, they investigate the fundamental problem of recognizing activities for multiple users from sensor readings in a home environment, and propose a novel pattern mining approach to recognize both single-user and multi-user activities in a unified solution. (wikipedia.org)
  • range of human activities
  • The National Research Council Report, Induced Seismicity Potential in Energy Technologies (Shemeta et al, 2012) provides a comprehensive examination of the range of human activities that have been linked to man-induced seismicity including oil/gas extraction, secondary recovery, waste water injection, geothermal and hydraulic fracturing. (earthscope.org)
  • Sensor-based activity recognition integrates the emerging area of sensor networks with novel data mining and machine learning techniques to model a wide range of human activities. (wikipedia.org)
  • movements
  • Of course no human will produce the exact same movements every time, so the computer calculates the probability of a match for each stored chain and chooses the most likely one. (phys.org)
  • greatly
  • The Cornell team used a 3-D camera that, they said, greatly improves reliability because it helps separate the human image from background clutter. (phys.org)
  • group
  • how large was the group participating in that activity? (intarch.ac.uk)
  • Group activity recognition has applications for crowd management and response in emergency situations, as well as for social networking and Quantified Self applications. (wikipedia.org)
  • wide
  • We will consider both pelagic and benthic ecosystem components as well as wide array of human drivers, such as living resource extractions, aquaculture, shipping, dredging, mineral extraction, and energy generation. (ices.dk)
  • types
  • The possibility that recent fluid-injection into deep wells has resulted in human-induced earthquakes further motivates a detailed study of CEUS seismicity associated with these types of activities, especially in light of published linkages to recent events in Texas, Arkansas and Ohio. (earthscope.org)
  • economic
  • The point is which economic activities were executed where and when . (intarch.ac.uk)
  • Through these conferences, the IHA brings together academics, artists, and economists, as well as the Congolese plantations workers to discuss the artistic, social, and economic scope of the IHA's activities in Congo. (wikipedia.org)
  • time
  • In experiments with four different people in five environments, including a kitchen, living room and office, the computer correctly identified one of the 12 specified activities 84 percent of the time when it was observing a person it had trained with, and 64 percent of the time when working with a person it had not seen before. (phys.org)
  • Thus bay muds are important time records of glacial activity and streamflow throughout the Quaternary period. (wikipedia.org)
  • news
  • That's bad news for those of us who seek pristine habitats to study and preserve in addition to the negative environmental impact that this is having on all life on Earth, including humans. (brighthub.com)
  • project
  • The EU-funded BIOWEB project finds that human and environmental factors are causing significant changes to marine ecosystems. (europa.eu)
  • effects
  • The tests were a human-generated and extreme example of some of the space weather effects frequently caused by the sun," said Phil Erickson, assistant director at MIT's Haystack Observatory, Westford, Massachusetts, and co-author on the paper. (enn.com)
  • dangerous
  • In some cases they can have a commercial value, but in others they can be poisonous and dangerous for humans. (europa.eu)
  • office
  • PhysOrg.com) -- If we someday live in "smart houses" or have personal robots to help around the home and office, they will need to be aware of what humans are doing. (phys.org)
  • The text to be displayed to the end-user in the Taskbox and in the back-office whenever an instance of this Human Activity is executed. (outsystems.com)
  • data
  • Space weather - which can include changes in Earth's magnetic environment - are usually triggered by the sun's activity, but recently declassified data on high-altitude nuclear explosion tests have provided a new look at the mechanisms that set off perturbations in that magnetic system. (enn.com)
  • Mobile devices (e.g. smart phones) provide sufficient sensor data and calculation power to enable physical activity recognition to provide an estimation of the energy consumption during everyday life. (wikipedia.org)
  • records
  • In later statements Baliunas acknowledged the measured warming in the satellite and balloon records, though she disputed that the observed warming reflected human influence. (wikipedia.org)
  • management
  • Taking together these two aspects we can formulate the following definition of trust management (Grudzewski, Hejduk, Sankowska, Wańtuchowicz, 2008): "the activities of creating systems and methods that allow relying parties to: 1. (wikipedia.org)
  • flow
  • The annual flow of sediments and nutrients from land based activities into the reef has increased four-fold since European settlement, according to the report. (ens-news.com)
  • black
  • Fig . 27 The model of a foraging subsistence-settlement with a high residential mobility, as it was presented in Lewis Binford's famous article "Willow Smoke and Dog's Tails", has been converted into a distribution map of sites with base camps (black dots) and associated activity locations (blue dots) (after Binford 1980 ). (intarch.ac.uk)
  • recent
  • Examples of recent tectonic and potentially human-induced mid-magnitude CEUS activity include the 2011 Arkansas Earthquake Swarm culminating in a 4.7 event on 27 February, the 5.8 Virginia Earthquake on 23 August, the 5.6 Oklahoma Earthquake on 5 November, the 4.8 Southern Texas Earthquake on 20 October, and the 4.0 Ohio Earthquake on 31 December. (earthscope.org)