Bloomberg ML EDU presents:

Foundations of Machine Learning

Understand the Concepts, Techniques and Mathematical Frameworks Used by Experts in Machine Learning

About This Course

Bloomberg presents "Foundations of Machine Learning," a training course that was initially delivered internally to the company's software engineers as part of its "Machine Learning EDU" initiative. This course covers a wide variety of topics in machine learning and statistical modeling. The primary goal of the class is to help participants gain a deep understanding of the concepts, techniques and mathematical frameworks used by experts in machine learning. It is designed to make valuable machine learning skills more accessible to individuals with a strong math background, including software developers, experimental scientists, engineers and financial professionals.

The 30 lectures in the course are embedded below, but may also be viewed in this YouTube playlist . The course includes a complete set of homework assignments, each containing a theoretical element and implementation challenge with support code in Python, which is rapidly becoming the prevailing programming language for data science and machine learning in both academia and industry. This course also serves as a foundation on which more specialized courses and further independent study can build.

Please fill out this short online form to register for access to our course's Piazza discussion board. Applications are processed manually, so please be patient. You should receive an email directly from Piazza when you are registered. Common questions from this and previous editions of the course are posted in our FAQ .

The first lecture, Black Box Machine Learning , gives a quick start introduction to practical machine learning and only requires familiarity with basic programming concepts.

Highlights and Distinctive Features of the Course Lectures, Notes, and Assignments

  • Geometric explanation for what happens with ridge, lasso, and elastic net regression in the case of correlated random variables.
  • Investigation of when the penalty (Tikhonov) and constraint (Ivanov) forms of regularization are equivalent.
  • Concise summary of what we really learn about SVMs from Lagrangian duality.
  • Proof of representer theorem with simple linear algebra, emphasizing it as a way to reparametrize certain objective functions.
  • Guided derivation of the math behind the classic diamond/circle/ellipsoids picture that "explains" why L1 regularization gives sparsity (Homework 2, Problem 5)
  • From scrach (in numpy) implementation of almost all major ML algorithms we discuss: ridge regression with SGD and GD (Homework 1, Problems 2.5, 2.6 page 4), lasso regression with the shooting algorithm (Homework 2, Problem 3, page 4), kernel ridge regression (Homework 4, Problem 3, page 2), kernelized SVM with Kernelized Pegasos (Homework 4, 6.4, page 9), L2-regularized logistic regression (Homework 5, Problem 3.3, page 4),Bayesian Linear Regession (Homework 5, problem 5, page 6), multiclass SVM (Homework 6, Problem 4.2, p. 3), classification and regression trees (without pruning) (Homework 6, Problem 6), gradient boosting with trees for classification and regression (Homework 6, Problem 8), multilayer perceptron for regression (Homework 7, Problem 4, page 3)
  • Repeated use of a simple 1-dimensional regression dataset, so it's easy to visualize the effect of various hypothesis spaces and regularizations that we investigate throughout the course.
  • Investigation of how to derive a conditional probability estimate from a predicted score for various loss functions, and why it's not so straightforward for the hinge loss (i.e. the SVM) (Homework 5, Problem 2, page 1)
  • Discussion of numerical overflow issues and the log-sum-exp trick (Homework 5, Problem 3.2)
  • Self-contained introduction to the expectation maximization (EM) algorithm for latent variable models.
  • Develop a general computation graph framework from scratch, using numpy, and implement your neural networks in it.


The quickest way to see if the mathematics level of the course is for you is to take a look at this mathematics assessment , which is a preview of some of the math concepts that show up in the first part of the course.

  • Solid mathematical background , equivalent to a 1-semester undergraduate course in each of the following: linear algebra, multivariate differential calculus, probability theory, and statistics. The content of NYU's DS-GA-1002: Statistical and Mathematical Methods would be more than sufficient, for example.
  • Python programming required for most homework assignments.
  • Recommended: At least one advanced, proof-based mathematics course
  • Recommended: Computer science background up to a "data structures and algorithms" course
  • (HTF) refers to Hastie, Tibshirani, and Friedman's book The Elements of Statistical Learning
  • (SSBD) refers to Shalev-Shwartz and Ben-David's book Understanding Machine Learning: From Theory to Algorithms
  • (JWHT) refers to James, Witten, Hastie, and Tibshirani's book An Introduction to Statistical Learning


GD, SGD, and Ridge Regression

Lasso Regression

SVM and Sentiment Analysis

Kernel Methods

Probabilistic Modeling

Multiclass, Trees, and Gradient Boosting

Computation Graphs, Backpropagation, and Neural Networks

The cover of Hands-On Machine Learning with Scikit-Learn and TensorFlow

Other tutorials and references

  • Carlos Fernandez-Granda's lecture notes provide a comprehensive review of the prerequisite material in linear algebra, probability, statistics, and optimization.
  • Brian Dalessandro's iPython notebooks from DS-GA-1001: Intro to Data Science
  • The Matrix Cookbook has lots of facts and identities about matrices and certain probability distributions.
  • Stanford CS229: "Review of Probability Theory"
  • Stanford CS229: "Linear Algebra Review and Reference"
  • Math for Machine Learning by Hal Daumé III

A photo of David Rosenberg

David S. Rosenberg

Teaching Assistants


MGMT 4190/6560 Introduction to Machine Learning Applications @Rensselaer

Interact on Colab

Assignment 3 ¶

machine learning assignment github

Save your working file in Google drive so that all changes will be saved as you work. MAKE SURE that your final version is saved to GitHub.

Before you turn this in, make sure everything runs as expected. First, restart the kernel (in the menu, select Kernel → Restart) and then run all cells (in the menubar, select Cell → Run All). You can speak with others regarding the assignment but all work must be your own.

This is a 30 point assignment. ¶

You may find it useful to go through the notebooks from the course materials when doing these exercises.

If you attempt to fake passing the tests you will receive a 0 on the assignment and it will be considered an ethical violation.

Exercises - For and If and Functions ¶

(1). Create a function list_step that accepts 3 variables ( start , stop , step ). The function returns a list starting at start , ending at stop , and with a step of step .

For example:

list_step(5, 19, 2)

Should return:

[5, 7, 9, 11, 13, 15, 17]

(2). Create a function list_divisible that accepts 3 variables ( start , stop , divisible ). Use a for loop to create a list of all numbers from start to stop which are divisible by divisible .

list_divisible(1, 50, 7)

[7, 14, 21, 28, 35, 42, 49]

(3). Create a function list_divisible_not that accepts 4 variables ( start , stop , divisible , not_divisible ). Use a for loop to create a list of all numbers from start to stop which are divisible by divisible but not divisible by not_divisible .

list_divisible_not(1, 100, 4, 3)

[4, 8, 16, 20, 28, 32, 40, 44, 52, 56, 64, 68, 76, 80, 88, 92]

Exercises-Titanic ¶

The following exercises will use the titanic data from Kaggle. I’ve included it in the input folder just like Kaggle.

(4) What is the key difference between the train and the test?

(5) Create a new column family that is equal to the SibSp * Parch for both the train and the test dataframes. DON’T use a for loop.

(6). While we can submit our answer to Kaggle to see how it will perform, we can also utilize our training data to assess accuracy. Accuracy is the percentage of predictions made correctly-i.e., the percentage of people in which our prediction regarding their survival is correct. In other words, accuracy = (#correct predictions)/(Total # of predictions). Create a function generate_accuracy which accepts two Pandas series objects ( predicted , actual ) and returns the accuracy.

For example, when a and b are two different Pandas Series: generate_accuracy(predicted, actual)

For the sample data below, the data should retun 50.0 (i.e., a percentage).

(7) Create a column PredEveryoneDies which is equal to 0 for everyone in both training and testing datasets.

(8) Find the accuracy of PredEveryoneDies in predicting Survived using the function generate_accuracy that you created earlier and assign it to the AccEveryoneDies variable.

(9) In both the training and testing datasets, create the column PredGender that is 1 – if the person is a woman and 0 – if the person is a man. (This is based on the “women and children first” law of shipwrecks). Then set AccGender to the accuracy of the PredGender in the Train dataset.

(10). Create a generate_submission function that accepts a DataFrame, a target column, and a filename ( df , target , filename ) and writes out the submission file with just the passengerID and the Survived columns, where the Survived column is equal to the target column.

For example: submitdie = generate_submission(train, 'PredEveryoneDies', 'submiteveryonedies.csv')

Should return a dataframe with just passengerID and the Survived column.

Make sure your submission file prediction for Survived is an integer and not at float. If you submit a float it may not work.

(11). To use the women and children first protocol, we will need to use the age field. This has some missing values. We are going to replace null values in the train and test set with the median value for each.

For this particular question:

Set the variables AgeMissingTrain and AgeMissingTest using the count of the number of missing values in the train and test sets, respectively.

Set the variable AgeMedianTrain and AgeMedianTest using the median age of the train and test sets, respectively.

(12) For rows in which the age value is missing, set the age to the appropriate median value for the train/test set.

(13). In our initial calculation of the PredGender column, we made our prediction based on whether the individual was male or female. In accordance to the women and children first protocol, we hypothesize that our model could be improved by including whether the individual was a child in addition to gender. We also have a question, what age to use to determine “child”? (People weren’t likely to check for IDs.) We will check 2 ages…<13 and <18 (somewhat arbitrary but have to start somewhere) and see which yields a better accuracy.

Specifically, create 2 predictions as follows:

train['PredGenderAge13'] should be the prediction incorporating both Gender (women survive) and Age (Children Age<13 survived while Age>=13 died) train['PredGenderAge18'] should be the prediction incorporating both Gender (women survive) and Age (Children Age<18 survived while Age>=18 died)

The analysis assumes that you have addressed missing values in the earlier step and you should do it for both the train and test dataframes

(14). Calculate the accuracy for your new predictions. Use PredGenderAge13 in the training set to calculate AccGenderAge13 (you can use your function again!) and PredGenderAge18 to calcuate AccGenderAge18 .

(15). You should find that the accuracy is higher when using 13 as a designation for a child than 18. What does this tell you about the role of age in surviving a shipwreck?

(16) Create a prediction file for the “women and children first” model in using the test dataset and upload it to Kaggle. Go through the process of uploading it to Kaggle. Put your Kaggle username so we can verify your prediction occued.

Make sure your submission file prediction is an integer and not at float. If you submit a float it may not work.

Coursera Machine Learning

Coursera machine learning by prof. andrew ng, machine learning by prof. andrew ng.


Table of Contents

Breif intro, video lectures index, programming exercise tutorials, programming exercise test cases, useful resources, extra information.

  • Online E-Books

Aditional Information

The most of the course talking about hypothesis function and minimising cost funtions

A hypothesis is a certain function that we believe (or hope) is similar to the true function, the target function that we want to model. In context of email spam classification, it would be the rule we came up with that allows us to separate spam from non-spam emails.

Cost Function

The cost function or Sum of Squeared Errors(SSE) is a measure of how far away our hypothesis is from the optimal hypothesis. The closer our hypothesis matches the training examples, the smaller the value of the cost function. Theoretically, we would like J(θ)=0

Gradient Descent

Gradient descent is an iterative minimization method. The gradient of the error function always shows in the direction of the steepest ascent of the error function. Thus, we can start with a random weight vector and subsequently follow the negative gradient (using a learning rate alpha)

Differnce between cost function and gradient descent functions

Bias and variance.

When we discuss prediction models, prediction errors can be decomposed into two main subcomponents we care about: error due to “bias” and error due to “variance”. There is a tradeoff between a model’s ability to minimize bias and variance. Understanding these two types of error can help us diagnose model results and avoid the mistake of over- or under-fitting.


Hypotheis and Cost Function Table

Regression with pictures.

  • Linear Regression
  • Logistic Regression

Week 1 - Due 07/16/17:

  • Welcome - pdf - ppt
  • Linear regression with one variable - pdf - ppt
  • Linear Algebra review (Optional) - pdf - ppt
  • Lecture Notes

Week 2 - Due 07/23/17:

  • Linear regression with multiple variables - pdf - ppt
  • Octave tutorial pdf
  • Programming Exercise 1: Linear Regression - pdf - Problem - Solution
  • Program Exercise Notes

Week 3 - Due 07/30/17:

  • Logistic regression - pdf - ppt
  • Regularization - pdf - ppt
  • Programming Exercise 2: Logistic Regression - pdf - Problem - Solution

Week 4 - Due 08/06/17:

  • Neural Networks: Representation - pdf - ppt
  • Programming Exercise 3: Multi-class Classification and Neural Networks - pdf - Problem - Solution

Week 5 - Due 08/13/17:

  • Neural Networks: Learning - pdf - ppt
  • Programming Exercise 4: Neural Networks Learning - pdf - Problem - Solution

Week 6 - Due 08/20/17:

  • Advice for applying machine learning - pdf - ppt
  • Machine learning system design - pdf - ppt
  • Programming Exercise 5: Regularized Linear Regression and Bias v.s. Variance - pdf - Problem - Solution

Week 7 - Due 08/27/17:

  • Support vector machines - pdf - ppt
  • Programming Exercise 6: Support Vector Machines - pdf - Problem - Solution

Week 8 - Due 09/03/17:

  • Clustering - pdf - ppt
  • Dimensionality reduction - pdf - ppt
  • Programming Exercise 7: K-means Clustering and Principal Component Analysis - pdf - Problems - Solution

Week 9 - Due 09/10/17:

  • Anomaly Detection - pdf - ppt
  • Recommender Systems - pdf - ppt
  • Programming Exercise 8: Anomaly Detection and Recommender Systems - pdf - Problems - Solution

Week 10 - Due 09/17/17:

  • Large scale machine learning - pdf - ppt

Week 11 - Due 09/24/17:

  • Application example: Photo OCR - pdf - ppt
  • Linear Algebra Review and Reference Zico Kolter
  • CS229 Lecture notes
  • CS229 Problems
  • Financial time series forecasting with machine learning techniques
  • Octave Examples

Online E Books

  • Introduction to Machine Learning by Nils J. Nilsson
  • Introduction to Machine Learning by Alex Smola and S.V.N. Vishwanathan
  • Introduction to Data Science by Jeffrey Stanton
  • Bayesian Reasoning and Machine Learning by David Barber
  • Understanding Machine Learning, © 2014 by Shai Shalev-Shwartz and Shai Ben-David
  • Elements of Statistical Learning, by Hastie, Tibshirani, and Friedman
  • Pattern Recognition and Machine Learning, by Christopher M. Bishop

Course Status


  • What are the top 10 problems in deep learning for 2017?
  • When will the deep learning bubble burst?

Statistics Models

  • HMM - Hidden Markov Model
  • CRFs - Conditional Random Fields
  • LSI - Latent Semantic Indexing
  • MRF - Markov Random Fields
  • SIGIR - Special Interest Group on Information Retrieval
  • ACL - Association for Computational Linguistics
  • NAACL - The North American Chapter of the Association for Computational Linguistics
  • EMNLP - Empirical Methods in Natural Language Processing
  • NIPS - Neural Information Processing Systems

CS 335: Machine Learning

Lectures: Tues, Thurs 11:30am-12:45pm Fourth Hour: Fri 8:30am-9:20am Room: Clapp Laboratory 206 Office hours: Tues 1-3pm, Thurs 9:15-11:15am, Clapp 200 Piazza : Gradescope : Moodle :

Learning Goals

  • Understand the general mathematical and statistical principles that allow one to design machine learning algorithms.
  • Identify, understand, and implement specific, widely-used machine learning algorithms.
  • Learn how to apply and evaluate the performance of machine learning algorithms.
  • Derive analytical solutions for mathematical fundamentals of ML (probability, matrix and vector manipulation, partial derivatives, basic optimization, etc.).
  • Derive and implement learning algorithms.
  • Identify and evaluate when an algorithm is overfitting and the relationships between regularization, training size, training accuracy, and test accuracy.
  • Identify real-world problems where machine learning can have impact.
  • Implement machine learning tools on real data and evaluate performance.
  • Produce proficient oral and written communication of technical ideas and procedures.
  • Homeworks (4) — 40%
  • "Celebrations of learning" (2) — 20%
  • Project — 30%
  • Class engagement — 10%
  • Idea proposal — 2%
  • Paper and group selection — 2%
  • Literature review — 5%
  • Weekly reports (4) — 8%
  • Final report — 13%

Course schedule

  • An Introduction to Statistical Learning by James, Witten, Hastie, Tibshirani: an accessible undergraduate machine learning textbook with statistics focus.
  • Course handouts from Stanford CS 229 by Andrew Ng
  • Google's Python class
  • Norm Matloff’s Fast Lane to Python
  • Stanford CS 231 Python Numpy Tutorial
  • Stanford CS 231 IPython tutorial

Academic Honesty

  • Organize study groups.
  • Clarify ambiguities or vague points in class handouts, textbooks, assignments, and labs.
  • Discuss assignments at a high level to understand what is being asked for, and to discuss related concepts and the high-level approach.
  • Refine high-level ideas/concepts for projects (i.e. brainstorming).
  • Outline solutions to assignments with others using diagrams or pseudocode, but not actual code.
  • Walk away from the computer or write-up to discuss conceptual issues if you get stuck.
  • Get or give help on how to operate the computer, terminal, or course software.
  • Get or give limited debugging help. Debugging includes identifying a syntax or logical error but not helping to write or rewrite code.
  • Submit the result of collaborative coding work if and only if group work is explicitly permitted (or required).
  • Look at another student’s solutions.
  • Use solutions to same or similar problems found online or elsewhere.
  • Search for homework solutions online.
  • Turn in any part of someone else's work as your own (with or without their knowledge).
  • Share your code or written solutions with another student.
  • Share your code or snippets of your own code online.
  • Save your work in a public place, such as a public github repository.
  • Allow someone else to turn in your work as their own. (Be sure to disconnect your network drive when you logout and remove any printouts promptly from printers.)
  • Collaborate while writing programs or solutions to written problems. (But see above about specific ways to give or get debugging help.)
  • Write homework assignments together unless it is specified as a group assignment.
  • Collaborate with anyone outside your group for a group assignment.
  • Use resources during a quiz or exam beyond those explicitly allowed in the quiz/exam instructions. (If it is not listed, don’t use it. Ask if you are unsure.)
  • Submit the same or similar work in more than one course. (Always ask the instructor if it is OK to reuse any part of a different project in their course.).

Inclusion and Equity

Accommodations, communication policy, acknowledgments.

Instantly share code, notes, and snippets.


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19Fall CS6316 - Machine Learning

MoWe 2:00PM - 3:15PM @ MEC 205

Information of Assignments and Final Project for 2019 Fall UVa CS 6316 Machine Learning

Six assignments (60%).

  • Post in collab

You will receive grading of each HWs within 10 day of each due time. A release email will send to you about the grading. (If you don’t receive such emails in time, please do email to to [email protected] .

  • Please submit all extension requests, questions, and late assignments to [email protected] .

About ten in-class Quizzess (20%)

  • Quizz dates will show on the schedule page
  • Mostly quizzes will be on Mondays
  • Each quizz includes contents we cover in the previous week

We will use your top-10 quizzes to calculate the 20%.

  • Here is the potential paper list:

About Final Project (20%)

  • Each team includes up to four students

To understand, reproduce and present one cutting-edge machine learning paper

  • 5 Points: A powerpoint file (Due in Collab on Oct 20th) summarizing the paper via a template
  • 3 Points: The updated powerpoint file (Due in Collab on Nov 30th) summarizing the paper via a template and describing the results you reproduce
  • 7 Points: A iPython Jupyter notebook (Due in Collab on Dec 7th) to present the code, data visualization, and to obtain the results and analysis through step by step code cell run. Your team will go through and show the notebook at the final project presentation meeting to the instructors.
  • 5 Points: A formal presentation to the instructors (in the last week of the semester), presenting your slides and your iPython notebook.
  • A Jupyter iPython template is shared to help you structure the project code. 
  • Please read the following papers and then make your IPython Jupiter notebook:  Ten Simple Rules for Reproducible Research in Jupyter Notebooks
  • By Week3, we will use a google spreadsheet to coordinating team forming and paper bidding.
  • Please discuss with your fellow classmates, forming potential teams ASAP.
  • We allow self-selected papers.

Please share questions and concerns to to [email protected] .

Teach with GitHub Classroom

Learn how to set up your classroom and assignments.

Manage classrooms

You can create and manage a classroom for each course that you teach using GitHub Classroom.

About assignments

You can use individual or group assignments in GitHub Classroom to teach students and grade their work.

Use the Git and GitHub starter assignment

You can use the Git & GitHub starter assignment to give students an overview of Git and GitHub fundamentals.

Create an individual assignment

You can create an assignment for students in your course to complete individually.

Create a group assignment

You can create a collaborative assignment for teams of students who participate in your course.

Editing an assignment

You can edit existing assignments in your course.

Extending an assignment's deadline for an individual or group

You can grant individual students and groups extensions to allow them more time to submit an assignment.

Monitor students' progress with the assignment overview page

You can use the assignment overview page to track the progress of each student or team on an assignment.

Reuse an assignment

You can reuse existing assignments in more than one classroom, including classrooms in a different organization.

Create an assignment from a template repository

You can create an assignment from a template repository to provide starter code, documentation, and other resources to your students.

Leave feedback with pull requests

You can leave feedback for your students in a special pull request within the repository for each assignment.

Use autograding

You can automatically provide feedback on code submissions from your students by configuring tests to run in the assignment repository.

Using GitHub Classroom with GitHub CLI

You can use gh , the GitHub command line interface, to work with GitHub Classroom directly from your command line.

Register a learning management system with GitHub Classroom

You can configure an LTI-compliant learning management system (LMS) with GitHub Classroom.

Connect a learning management system course to a classroom

You can configure an LTI-compliant learning management system (LMS) course to connect to GitHub Classroom so that you can import a roster for your classroom.


Each task should have its report and IPython Notebook. Once again, we emphasize the report; it should contain all your questions and your proper statistical answers. Use figures, pictures, and tables. DO NOT PUT ANY CODE IN THE REPORT.

Table of contents

  • Assignment 1
  • Assignment 2
  • Assignment 3
  • Final Project


  1. GitHub

    machine learning assignment github

  2. How to Automate Tasks on GitHub With Machine Learning for Fun and

    machine learning assignment github

  3. CometML The 'GitHub' of Machine Learning

    machine learning assignment github

  4. How to Automate Tasks on GitHub With Machine Learning for Fun and

    machine learning assignment github

  5. How to Automate Tasks on GitHub With Machine Learning for Fun and Profit

    machine learning assignment github

  6. GitHub Codespaces for Machine Learning

    machine learning assignment github


  1. Machine Learning

  2. Machine Learning 2


  4. Machine Learning 2

  5. Machine Learning Assignment Video 2023 Sanjiv Gyawali

  6. Complete Machine Learning Course By GeekaForGeeks


  1. agarwal-ayushi/Machine-Learning-Assignments

    Machine-Learning-Assignments. This repository will contains all the assignments to be done for the completion of the course COL 774 at IIT, Delhi taken by Professor Parag Singla. The course webpage is here:

  2. Coursera Machine Learning MOOC by Andrew Ng

    This repositry contains the python versions of the programming assignments for the Machine Learning online class taught by Professor Andrew Ng. This is perhaps the most popular introductory online machine learning class.

  3. atinesh-s/Coursera-Machine-Learning-Stanford

    This is my solution to all the programming assignments and quizzes of Machine-Learning (Coursera) taught by Andrew Ng. After completing this course you will get a broad idea of Machine learning algorithms. Try to solve all the assignments by yourself first, but if you get stuck somewhere then feel free to browse the code.

  4. machine-learning-projects · GitHub Topics · GitHub

    Add this topic to your repo. To associate your repository with the machine-learning-projects topic, visit your repo's landing page and select "manage topics." GitHub is where people build software. More than 100 million people use GitHub to discover, fork, and contribute to over 330 million projects.

  5. SWL-SAMA/Machine_Learning_Codes

    GitHub - SWL-SAMA/Machine_Learning_Codes: This project is my assignments for the course "Machine Learning" during my sophomore year at Nankai University. It includes four classic ML algorithms such as Perceptron, KNN, Bayes Classifier and SVM. SWL-SAMA / Machine_Learning_Codes Public. main. 1 branch 0 tags. Go to file. Code.

  6. Foundations of Machine Learning

    Foundations of Machine Learning. Instructor. David S. Rosenberg, Office of the CTO at Bloomberg. Understand the Concepts, Techniques and Mathematical Frameworks Used by Experts in Machine Learning. About This Course.

  7. drnguyenn/Coursera-Machine-Learning-by-Andrew-Ng

    GitHub - drnguyenn/Coursera-Machine-Learning-by-Andrew-Ng: Machine Learning Course's Assignment. drnguyenn / Coursera-Machine-Learning-by-Andrew-Ng Public. master. 1 branch 0 tags. Code. 12 commits. Failed to load latest commit information. machine-learning-ex1. machine-learning-ex2. machine-learning-ex3. machine-learning-ex4. machine-learning-ex5.

  8. GitHub

    machine-learning-assignments. This repository includes the assignments of Machine Learning course in Cousera, mainly implemented in Matlab. All of them obtains score 95 - 100. Week 2. Linear Regression. Week 2 assignments mainly works on linear regression algorithms, which leverage 「Gradient Descent」we implement ourselves in the code. Week 3.

  9. machine-learning · GitHub Topics · GitHub

    Machine learning. Star. Machine learning is the practice of teaching a computer to learn. The concept uses pattern recognition, as well as other forms of predictive algorithms, to make judgments on incoming data. This field is closely related to artificial intelligence and computational statistics.

  10. Assignment 3

    (1). Create a function list_step that accepts 3 variables ( start, stop, step ). The function returns a list starting at start, ending at stop, and with a step of step. For example: list_step (5, 19, 2) Should return: [5, 7, 9, 11, 13, 15, 17] #Answer question 1 here. list1= list_step(5, 19, 2) #include this code grader.check('q01') (2).

  11. GitHub

    Machine Learning Assignment. Collection of machine learning algorithms written from scratch with numpy & pandas. Most code here is written to understand how they work. It is not optimized for production. Use it at your own risk. Setup. Prerequisites: Python >= 3.x. Graphviz >= 2.40 (on Ubuntu: sudo apt install graphviz) Setup steps:

  12. Machine Learning By Prof. Andrew Ng :star2::star2::star2::star2::star:

    Coursera Machine Learning. View on GitHub. Machine Learning By Prof. Andrew Ng. This page continas all my coursera machine learning courses and resources by Prof. Andrew Ng. Table of Contents. Breif Intro. Video lectures Index. Programming Exercise Tutorials. Programming Exercise Test Cases. Useful Resources. Schedule. Extra Information.

  13. Machine Learning Assignments · GitHub

    Machine Learning Assignments. Raw. 1st INDIV ASSIGN (STUDENT VERSION).ipynb. { "cells": [ { "cell_type": "markdown", "metadata": {}, "source": [ "#### ISM5565 - Foundations of Data Analytics\n", "--------------------------\n", "# Individual Programming Assignment 1:<br> <span style=\"color:#960018\">*Importing & Exploring Data* </span>\n", "\n",

  14. CS 335: Machine Learning

    CS 335: Machine Learning. Tues, Thurs 11:30am-12:45pm Fri 8:30am-9:20am Tues 1-3pm, Thurs 9:15-11:15am, Clapp 200 The goals of this course are to:

  15. GitHub

    Machine-Learning-Assignment. Aim: Aims of this assignment are: a) to learn to identify machine learning techniques appropriate for a particular practical problem. b) to undertake a comparative evaluation of several machine learning procedures when applied to the specific problem. NOTE: The zip files contains the dataset used in this problem.

  16. GitHub

    GitHub - Azure/MachineLearningDesigner: This repo hosts samples of Azure Machine Learning designer. Azure MachineLearningDesigner. master. 1 branch 0 tags. Code. 38 commits. Failed to load latest commit information. articles/ samples. LICENSE-CODE. Contributing.

  17. cyhsutw-courses/machine-learning_assignments

    Machine Learning Assignments. This is the repo for my machine learning assignments. The course is offered by Shan-Hung Wu who is a prof. at CS, NTHU, Taiwan. For more information please go to the course website

  18. Machine Learning assignment · GitHub

    Machine Learning assignment. Raw. # # phi1: 0 to 360. # theta1: 0 to 360. # phi2: 0 to 360. # theta2: 0 to 360. # phi3: 0 to 360. # theta3: 0 to 360. import random. import requests.

  19. Assignment: Machine Learning Prediction · GitHub

    Assignment: Machine Learning Prediction · GitHub. Instantly share code, notes, and snippets. gatoytoro / Assignment: Machine Learning Prediction. Created 2 years ago. Star 0. Fork 0. Code Revisions 1. Embed. Download ZIP. Raw. Assignment: Machine Learning Prediction. { "cells": [ { "cell_type": "markdown", "metadata": {},

  20. Assignments · 19Fall CS6316

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