Tag: Uber Engineering
Uber AI Labs releases Atari Model Zoo, an open source repository of both trained Atari Learning Environment agents and tools to better understand them.
POET: Endlessly Generating Increasingly Complex and Diverse Learning Environments and their Solutions through the...
Uber AI Labs introduces the Paired Open-Ended Trailblazer (POET), an algorithm that leverages open-endedness to push the bounds of machine learning.
During an October 2018 meetup, members of our Women in Statistics, Data, Optimization, and Machine Learning (WiSDOM) group presented on their technical work at Uber.
For Uber's Profiles in Coding series, we interview Uber Freight engineer Sylvain Francois to find out the nature of his daily work and his best tips for coders.
Brian Hsieh, Uber's Open Source program lead, reflects on open source accomplishments, project launches, and collaborations in 2018.
Part of Uber's open source M3 metrics system, our query engine can support real-time, large-scale computation and multiple query languages.
Uber built Makisu, our open source Docker image builder, to enable the quick, reliable generation of Dockerfiles in Mesos and Kubernetes ecosystems.
As part of the OpenChain Project’s governing board, Uber will help create best practices and define standards for open source software compliance.
Metropolis-Hastings Generative Adversarial Networks (GANs) leverage the discriminator to pick better samples from the generator after ML model training is done.
Uber’s Observability team built a robust, scalable metrics and alerting pipeline to detect, mitigate, and notify engineers of issues as they occur.
Horovod, Uber's open source distributed deep learning system, enables NVIDIA to scale model training from one to eight GPUs for their self-driving sensing and perception technologies.
Engineering Sustainability: An Interview with Uber’s Head of Information Technology, Shobhana Ahluwalia
We sat down with Uber's Head of Information Technology to discuss her journey to tech services, what she finds most challenging about her work at Uber, and how her team is setting the company up for success.
Uber built Michelangelo, our machine learning platform, in 2015. Three years later, we reflect our journey to scaling ML at Uber and lessons learned along the way.
Uber developed Peloton to help us balance resource use, elastically share resources, and plan for future capacity needs.
Uber developed Michelangelo PyML to run identical copies of machine learning models locally in both real time experiments and large-scale offline prediction jobs.
To improve our maps, Uber Engineering analyzes customer support tickets with natural language processing and deep learning to identify and correct inaccurate map data.
Technical writer and former intern Shannon Brown explains her work and answers common questions about this important role in Uber’s engineering organization.
Keynote speakers include Jim Zemlin, executive director of the Linux Foundation, and Zoubin Ghahramani, chief scientist at Uber AI Labs.