414 examples of Accurately in a sentence
And if we repeat this process to 10 different people and they agree on what the new word is, then we get one more word digitized
So again, this is all derived
from the science.
And in classical music we can follow these changes very, very
because of the music's powerful silent partner, the way it's been passed on: notation.
Even in this state, what he
described as acutely and forwardly psychotic, I refused to take more medication.
I want to talk to the people in Asia, Latin America, Africa, Europe seamlessly,
and in a cost-effective fashion using technology.
Babbage's difference engine was the first mechanical calculator devised to
compute any of these tables.
This is the one now at the Computer History Museum in California, and it calculates
And the real power of the system is in the real-time sound recognition, so we can respond to the dolphins quickly and
Our democracies are trapped by systems too big to fail, or, more accurately, too big to control.
Today, though, those skills are utterly useless because any idiot can now multiply eight-digit numbers
and instantly with a pocket calculator.
Whilst the psychopaths in our study were able to describe the pictures accurately, they failed to show the emotions required.
So in my lab and with colleagues, we've developed mechanisms where we can quite
predict things like your political preference, your personality score, gender, sexual orientation, religion, age, intelligence, along with things like how much you trust the people you know and how strong those relationships are.
Throughout the process, we found ways to write DNA faster, more
and more reliably.
And as you can see, the red dot is tracking his movements very accurately, purely based on how his body interacts with the surrounding wireless signals.
Here we have a demonstration of a three-month-old having their vision
tested using an app and an eye tracker.
You notice some details very, very, very
and other things drop out.
The larynx is a complex system of muscle and cartilage that supports and moves the vocal cords, or, as they’re more
known, the vocal folds.
And I'm working on a new project now called "The Science of HIV" where I'll be animating the entire life cycle of the HIV virus as
as possible and all in molecular detail.
In fact, we could probably pretty
We're looking at each other, and I looked at the doctor, and I said, "Why is it that it seems like you were able to
diagnose his condition, but this previous doctor wanted to order an EKG and a CAT scan?"
Now, emergency room doctors are trained to make decisions quickly, but not always
The system being shown here can identify those areas more accurately, or about as accurately, as human pathologists, but was built entirely with deep learning using no medical expertise by people who have no background in the field.
We can now segment neurons about as
as humans can, but this system was developed with deep learning using people with no previous background in medicine.
Because, it turns out that the fascinating thing about science is also a fascinating thing about children, which, to put a gentler spin on Mark Twain, is precisely their ability to draw rich, abstract inferences rapidly and
from sparse, noisy data.
Those of our ancestors who saw more
had a competitive advantage compared to those who saw less accurately, and therefore they were more likely to pass on their genes.
We are the offspring of those who saw more accurately, and so we can be confident that, in the normal case, our perceptions are accurate.
How can it be that not seeing the world
gives us a survival advantage?
And it really is reconstructing, quite accurately, teleconferencing.
Using our impressions as guides, we can
predict how people are going to behave in the future.
Would you trust someone who just won the lottery to
define the concept of currency?