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Internet of Things
Arnie de Castro 0
Reflecting on advancements and emerging trends in energy forecasting

Government regulations, technological advancements and improvements in energy forecasting are complex issues that require deep discussion.  Several pivotal thoughts were shared through a recent webinar dedicated to unraveling these complexities, shedding light on the nuances of the issues and their interconnectedness. Here are a few key takeaways from that discussion.

Predictions
Julie Muckleroy 0
AI’s impact on fraud: A growing challenge for global banking

In 2024, fraud and financial crimes are rising in global banking due to an evolving economic environment and expanding technological capabilities that create new opportunities for fraudsters. In 2023, consumer-focused fraud increased, with attackers posing as energy firms, lottery companies and banks to extract sensitive information from unsuspecting victims. Inflationary pressure saw

Learn SAS
Rick Wicklin 0
The elliptical heart

Some hearts are famous. For example, there is the "Heart of Gold" (Neil Young), the "Heart of Glass" (Blondie), and the Heart of Darkness (Joseph Conrad). But have you heard of the "Heart of Ellipses"? No? Well, in 2023, Ted Conway published an amusingly titled article, "Total Ellipse of the

Analytics | Learn SAS
Rick Wicklin 0
Peeling a convex hull

This article looks at a geometric method for estimating the center of a multivariate point cloud. The method is known as convex-hull peeling. In two-dimensions, you can perform convex-hull peeling in SAS 9 by using the CVEXHULL function in SAS IML software. For higher dimensions, you can use the CONVEXHULL

Internet of Things
Paul Venditti 0
Why accurate predictive maintenance requires digital twins

Organizations continuously search for innovative ways to optimize their operations and elevate efficiency. One promising frontier is the integration of digital twins for predictive maintenance. However, the true potential of this technology often remains untapped, with many organizations settling for what can be described as “digital shadows.” In this exploration,

Analytics
Rick Wicklin 0
The geometry of Jacobi's method

A colleague remarked that my recent article about using Jacobi's iterative method for solving a linear system of equations "seems like magic." Specifically, it seems like magic that you can solve a certain class of linear systems by using only matrix multiplication. For any initial guess, the iteration converges to

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