MADISON, Wis. — The COVID-19 testing site at the Alliant Energy Center in Madison temporarily closed Tuesday afternoon.
The Dane County Sheriff’s Office tweeted about the closure around 1 p.m. citing a computer issue.
About an hour later, the agency sent another tweet saying the computer system was up and running again, but slowly.
Testing resumed with the computer system back up, but long lines were reported.
Dane County deputies are allowing people to park and wait if they choose, the post said.
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Best Prime Day 2020 headphone deals: Save $100 on Bose QuietComfort 35 II, $50 on AirPods Pro and more
This story is part of , CNET’s guide on everything you need to know and how to make sure you get the best deal.
is officially here and runs through Wednesday, Oct. 14. Between Amazon’s hefty savings and similar sales from and , now is a great time to be on the hunt for any type of headphones, from wireless ear buds to epic over-the-ear noise cancelling headsets with comfy ear cups..
So far, we’re seeing deep discounts on Sony headphones that we’ve traditionally seen aroundand Cyber Monday. Sony has lowered prices on last year’s , as well as the newer , which is water-resistant and features noise cancellation. The entry-level WF-XB700 Extra Bass is at the lowest price we’ve ever seen, $78. We’re also seeing Apple headphones return to a low price of $199 (even as a remains rumored).
We expect to see more amazing headphone discounts throughout Tuesday and Wednesday, so if you’re in the market for a specific type of headphone, say ones with Bluetooth connectivity, noise cancellation or, keep checking back.
Note that you’ll need to be an Amazon Prime member to get these exclusive deals.
New iPhones were unveiled Tuesday, and they will come without wired headphones in the box for the first time ever. In the meantime, Apple’s current top of the line noise-canceling true wireless headphones are now back to selling at $199. That’s still pricey, but it’s $50 off what you’ll pay at the Apple Store, and $20 less than their usual price at Amazon.
Sony’s latest noise-canceling headphones get a $50 discount for Prime Day and Amazon throws in a $25 gift card to
If women are underrepresented in computer science (and they are, by a large margin), you wouldn’t know it from sitting in on the Grace Hopper Celebration. Each fall, for the last 20 years, tens of thousands of women have converged for a long weekend of collaboration, networking, mentoring and commemoration of their contributions to the tech world.
COVID-19 pushed this fall’s convention into a virtual format, but it didn’t prevent the University of Denver’s Ritchie School of Engineering and Computer Science from sending 26 students (plus seven faculty and one staff member) for free. A private donor and funds from the school’s diversity, equity and inclusion budget covered the costs.
In interviews via email and Zoom, the DU Newsroom asked Anndi Russell, a graduate student in the data science program; Izzy Johnson, an undergraduate pursuing a BS in computer science; and Scott Leutenegger, a computer science professor and the Ritchie School’s director of inclusive excellence, about their experience
What’s it like for each of you as a woman in computer science?
Anndi Russell: My program is more equal in terms of women and men than is true in the larger computing world. But before this, I worked in education for a few years — which is a very female-heavy industry typically — so I know switching into computer science and the tech world is going to be a little different. I’m grateful for having a lot of female classmates right now and people I’ve connected with. We support each other.
Izzy Johnson: As an undergrad, I think I was surprised by how many women were in my classes, but it’s definitely still weighted the other way. At DU specifically, I’ve really enjoyed how many female professors I’ve had. I’ve had some really influential female professors in the Ritchie School.
The deep learning market size is poised to grow by USD 7.2 billion during 2020-2024, progressing at a CAGR of almost 45% throughout the forecast period, according to the latest report by Technavio. The report offers an up-to-date analysis regarding the current market scenario, latest trends and drivers, and the overall market environment. The report also provides the market impact and new opportunities created due to the COVID-19 pandemic. Download a Free Sample of REPORT with COVID-19 Crisis and Recovery Analysis.
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Technavio has announced its latest market research report titled Global Deep Learning Market 2020-2024 (Graphic: Business Wire)
Deep learning is popularly used in machine learning, which involves the use of artificial neural networks with several degrees of layers. Moreover, each of these layers has a certain degree of functionality and is mainly used for representing vast amounts of data to ease the process of decision making. Furthermore, the application of deep learning-powered applications widens as massive volumes of digital data are produced at an unprecedented rate across industries. Additionally, the increase in funding in the field of deep learning has encouraged several start-ups to apply this technology across a wide range of industry verticals. For instance, fraud detection, visual recognition, logistics, insurance, and agriculture are some of the application areas of deep learning. Therefore, the increasing number of startups, coupled with the widening application of deep learning, will drive the growth of the global deep learning market during the forecast period.
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The major deep learning market growth came from the software segment. Various industries highly prefer the deep learning software as it helps in designing, training, and validating
The median annual earnings for full-time working millennials in the U.S. was $40,000 in 2018, about 16 percent lower than the median for all workers of $48,000. Across major metropolitan areas, unadjusted millennial earnings ranged from a low of $25,000 per year to a high of $71,000 per year in San Jose, CA.
Of course, the cost of living varies widely by metro, from a low of 19 percent below average to a high of 31 percent above average. After adjusting for cost of living, the range in earnings narrows from a low of approximately $28,000 per year to a high just over $54,000 annually.
While locations with higher living costs tend to offer higher wages, sometimes wage gains don’t make up for the increased cost, as is the case with San Diego, CA. On the other hand, in metropolitan areas like San Francisco, CA and San Jose, CA higher wages more than make up for increased expenses.
The inverse is also true in low-cost areas. For example, wages can be so depressed that despite lower living costs, residents still experience below-average purchasing power. This is true for Memphis, TN, San Antonio, TX and Tucson, AZ. Fortunately, many low-cost cities offer strong enough wages to boost purchasing power above average, as is the case with many large Midwestern metropolitan areas, such as Minneapolis, MN and Columbus, OH.
While one might expect that cities offering the most purchasing power would attract more residents, the analysis found no significant correlation between adjusted millennial earnings and population growth. Across the best-paying cities for millennials, there’s a wide range in growth rates. For example, Austin, TX grew 15 percent over the past five years, whereas Pittsburgh, PA saw a population decline.
To determine the best-paying cities for millennials, Fabric analyzed data from the U.S.