# Tag Info

## New answers tagged reference-request

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Access to the back of the store, basically if you can track them entering and leaving an employees only area. But this requires a really good tracking algorithm and if you lose track you're going to have to fall back on some other properties.

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If you use RNNs, then I think the solution is to use padding (zero padding) with max sequence length (that is the max number of words in a text) in order to tell your model to skip the zeros when possible. In that way, your model will try to learn a good representation of your input with fixed size. If you do not know this dimension, a solution may be to ...

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You might want to look at an encoder-decoder sequence to sequence model. This model allows you to input and output data with variable length.

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Is there an AI technology out there or being developed that can predict human behaviour ? If it can predict (all) human behavior, it can act as an human, thus, it will be the first real (strong) AI. This has not happened yet. I must remark that the question contains a lot of weakly defined terms. Fix these terms can help to work in the question subject: &...

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Another good (although a bit old) and freely available online book (apart from the one suggested in this answer) is Neural Networks - A Systematic Introduction (1996) by Raul Rojas. This book contains several exercises at the end of each chapter and covers topics that you will not find in many online courses.

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I think it's difficult to tell wich algorithm is "the best" or "the simplest". I had the same issue of choosing the suited NLP algorithm for my dataset and I used : https://scikit-learn.org/stable/tutorial/machine_learning_map/index.html Then I recommanded you to test many algorithms as you can to find the best for your needed.

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Firstly, note that the Gaussian policies you describe are not equivalent to $\epsilon$-greedy, mainly for this reason: for a fixed policy, the policy's variance in the Gaussian case depends on the state, while in the $\epsilon$-greedy case it does not. Right off the bat, the Gaussian policy should achieve less regret than $\epsilon$-greedy. Other approaches ...

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