Posts by Pavlos Efraimidis

Pavlos S. Efraimidis is an Associate Professor in Algorithms and Director of the Algorithms and Privacy Research Unit (https://euclid.ee.duth.gr). He received his PhD in Informatics in 2000 from the University of Patras under the supervision of Paul Spirakis. His main work is on algorithms and his current research interests are in the fields of algorithmic game theory and algorithmic aspects of privacy. He has published over 35 refereed technical papers and book chapters, and has participated in 11 national and European research projects. His professional experience includes working as a researcher for the Computer Technology Institute (http://www.cti.gr/), and as a computer engineer in the high performance computing field (Parsytec Computer GmbH, Aachen, Germany) and the financial sector (ASYK - Athens Stock Exchange, Athens, Greece).

What’s your brand? | The University of Tokyo

Researchers created an algorithm that successfully predicted consumer purchases. The algorithm made use of data from the consumers’ daily activity on social media. Brands could use this to analyze potential customers. The researchers’ method combines powerful statistical modeling techniques with machine learning-based image recognition.

Source: What’s your brand? | The University of Tokyo

UNIVERSIS: Ένα ανοιχτό λογισμικό για την διαχείριση Ηλεκτρονικής Γραμματείας Ακαδημαϊκών Ιδρυμάτων – Ανοιχτές Τεχνολογίες στην Εκπαίδευση

Source: UNIVERSIS: Ένα ανοιχτό λογισμικό για την διαχείριση Ηλεκτρονικής Γραμματείας Ακαδημαϊκών Ιδρυμάτων – Ανοιχτές Τεχνολογίες στην Εκπαίδευση

Dozens of potential new antibiotics discovered with free online app | Illinois

A new web tool speeds the discovery of drugs to kill Gram-negative bacteria, which are responsible for the vast majority of antibiotic-resistant infections and deaths. The team that developed the tool also used it to convert a drug effective only against Gram-positive bacteria into one that also kills several Gram-negative infections.

Source: Dozens of potential new antibiotics discovered with free online app | Illinois