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Starting to Demo the Wolfram Language (via; previously ;) [more inside]

posted by kliuless on Mar 1, 2014 - 55 comments

posted by kliuless on Mar 1, 2014 - 55 comments

Not satisfied with Rule 110 - the first Turing Complete cellular automata (as proven by Matthew Cook), Wolfram Mathematics has announced a system that is “Making the world computable..."
A combination of natural language recognition, data description and computational language, the goal is to allow a person to define what they want, not how to get it and manipulate it. Wolfram describes the process as follows: "A human defines what the goal should be, and a computer does its best to figure out what that means, and does its best to do it..." Of course, the rest is left as an exercise for the reader...

posted by BillW on Nov 30, 2013 - 37 comments

posted by BillW on Nov 30, 2013 - 37 comments

Wolfram Alpha is about to go live. Wolfram Alpha is an answer engine which may just change the way we think about search results.

posted by rollbiz on May 15, 2009 - 133 comments

posted by rollbiz on May 15, 2009 - 133 comments

Stephen Wolfram discusses Wolfram|Alpha: Computational Knowledge Engine - at the same time Google Adds Search to Public Data, viz: "Nobody really paid attention to the two hour snorecast" -- like a cross between designing for big data and a glossary of game theory terms -- on Wolfram|Alpha (previously), yet the veil is being lifted nonetheless: "[on] a platonic search engine, unearthing eternal truths that may never have been written down before," cf. hunch & cyc (and in other startup news...) [via] [more inside]

posted by kliuless on May 1, 2009 - 29 comments

posted by kliuless on May 1, 2009 - 29 comments

Could Wolfram Research's (creator of Mathematica) Wolfram|Alpha be the future of web search technology? [more inside]

posted by Foci for Analysis on Mar 8, 2009 - 83 comments

posted by Foci for Analysis on Mar 8, 2009 - 83 comments

World of Science contains budding encyclopedias of astronomy, scientific biography, chemistry, and physics. This resource has been assembled over more than a decade by internet encyclopedist Eric Weisstein with assistance from the internet community. MeFi visited Weisstein's Mathworld a couple years ago.

posted by netbros on Feb 18, 2009 - 6 comments

posted by netbros on Feb 18, 2009 - 6 comments

The Integrator is Mathematica's integration capabilities, available over the web. Other online resources from Wolfram include Tones, an automatic music generator, and the venerable Mathworld, an extensive collection of math terms and theorems. (which, yes, has been mentioned previously.)

posted by Upton O'Good on Feb 27, 2007 - 29 comments

posted by Upton O'Good on Feb 27, 2007 - 29 comments

The servers are alive with the sound of music. Wolfram Tones takes patterns found out in the computer universe and converts them to completely original musical scores (which still may sound familiar, weirdly enough). Visitors to the site can then tweak styles, instrumentation and pitch (Phyrigian hexatonic, anyone?). Compositions can be saved, e-mailed or downloaded to your cellphone. Via.

posted by Sully6 on Dec 9, 2005 - 14 comments

posted by Sully6 on Dec 9, 2005 - 14 comments

Emergent computation: Plants seem to do it! Does that mean we do three? [more here :]

posted by kliuless on Jan 21, 2004 - 7 comments

posted by kliuless on Jan 21, 2004 - 7 comments

Stephen Wolfram has finished his book, "A New Kind of Science," which purpotedly is being espoused as a paradigm shift in many fields. But, I'm starting to see a very reductionistic attitude in many of the main theorists of complextity theory and emergent phenomena. Is the idea that the Universe is in lines of code a phallus-extension/masculine overdriven idea? Isn't math a man made mapping and can the Universe be reduced to an equation by a man? Still this book is going to be groundbreaking. Read the following exceperpt from the wired.com article:
q: "I've got to ask you," I say. "How long do you envision this rule of the universe to be?"

w: "I'm guessing it's really very short."

q: "Like how long?"

w: "I don't know. In Mathematica, for example, perhaps three, four lines of code."

link via protofunk.org, old similar thread

posted by nakedjon on May 20, 2002 - 31 comments

w: "I'm guessing it's really very short."

q: "Like how long?"

w: "I don't know. In Mathematica, for example, perhaps three, four lines of code."

link via protofunk.org, old similar thread

posted by nakedjon on May 20, 2002 - 31 comments

The End of equations? Paul Dirac and Albert Einstein thought equations were things of beauty, Stephen Wolfram, by contrast thinks they are antiquated.

posted by none on Jan 27, 2002 - 10 comments

posted by none on Jan 27, 2002 - 10 comments

MathWorld is back online. And what a nightmare the experience has been. (And still is? New entries now require filling out this permissions form.)

posted by mmarcos on Nov 6, 2001 - 10 comments

posted by mmarcos on Nov 6, 2001 - 10 comments

Stephen Wolfram [article from Forbes.com] could become the world's greatest thinker, or the world's biggest fool. Could he be the next Einstein?

posted by PWA_BadBoy on Jan 4, 2001 - 9 comments

posted by PWA_BadBoy on Jan 4, 2001 - 9 comments

posted by costas on Nov 29, 2000 - 14 comments

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