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The Mathematica Predictive Interface

The Wolfram Predictive Interface makes it easy to find and use the power of Mathematica. Chris Carlson gives a demonstration of the features, including the Suggestions Bar, Input Assistant, and Image Assistant, in this presentation from the Wolfram Technology Conference.

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Channels: Wolfram Technology Conference

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Brett Champion
In this presentation from the Wolfram Technology Conference, Brett Champion gives an overview of Mathematica's latest visualization capabilities, including legends, gauges, and more.
Brett Champion
Highly customizable interactive gauges are part of Mathematica's collection of built-in visualizations. In this talk from the Wolfram Technology Conference, Brett Champion explains how the gauges work and shows use cases in dashboards, reports, and more.
Konstantin Kouptsov
Konstantin Kouptsov discusses features of the Mathematica command line interface in this presentation from the Wolfram Technology Conference.
Devendra Kapadia
In this Wolfram Technology Conference presentation, Devendra Kapadia gives an introduction to queueing theory and discusses the functions available in Mathematica for the simulation and performance analysis of single queues and open or closed queueing networks.
Gosia Konwerska
Gosia Konwerska discusses some of the tools for time series analysis in Mathematica in this presentation from the Wolfram Technology Conference.
Todd Gayley
In this presentation from the Wolfram Technology Conference, Todd Gayley provides an overview of the main connectivity tools in Mathematica and shares guidelines about deciding which one is right for any specific application.
Shad Sharma
In this talk from the Wolfram Technology Conference, Shad Sharma demonstrates how to use Mathematica and CDF to glean knowledge from data to create opportunities that will drive your business in a profitable direction.
Chris Carlson
The Wolfram Predictive Interface makes it easy to find and use the power of Mathematica. Chris Carlson gives a demonstration of the features, including the Suggestions Bar, Input Assistant, and Image Assistant, in this presentation from the Wolfram Technology Conference.
Joseph Hirl
In this talk from the Wolfram Technology Conference, Joseph Hirl, founder of Agilis Energy, explains Mathematica's role in the development of the company's dynamic energy analysis application, which it uses to help building owners and property managers reduce energy consumption and expenses.
Jan Brugård
Jan Brugård uses a series of examples to introduce Wolfram SystemModeler, the most complete physical modeling and simulation tool, in this presentation from the Wolfram Technology Conference.
Terry Honan
In this Wolfram Technology Conference presentation, Terry Honan, assistant division chair of geology and physics at Blinn College, discusses the use of Mathematica and CDF to create dynamic teaching tools and interactive lecture notes for calculus-based physics courses.
Luc Barthelet
In this talk from the Wolfram Technology Conference, Luc Barthelet gives an introduction to Mathematica's dynamic interactivity capabilities by showing a step-by-step implementation of the 1979 game Space Invaders in Mathematica.
Christopher Wolfram and Keshav Saharia
In this talk from the Wolfram Technology Conference, Christopher Wolfram and Keshav Saharia explain how they've connected Mathematica to the Arduino and demonstrate some of the possibilities for using the connection to measure, compute, visualize, and control our physical world.
Luc Barthelet
Luc Barthelet shows an example of how to solve a Rubik's Cube from pictures to introduce some of the computation and image processing capabilities of Mathematica in this talk from the Wolfram Technology Conference.
Christopher Wolfram and Todd Gayley
Christopher Wolfram and Todd Gayley demonstrate a Mathematica connection to the Parrot AR.Drone 2.0 quadricopter, which allows them to fly it and capture live video and flight data. They also share some of the programming involved in making the connection in this Wolfram Technology Conference presentation.
Lou D'Andria
How well do you know the Manipulate function? Lou D'Andria examines some of its lesser known features, ranging from those that are fully documented to those that are not documented at all, in this talk from the Wolfram Technology Conference.
Robert Nachbar
Robert Nachbar explains how Mathematica and C were used to develop a hybrid deterministic-stochastic simulation engine based on differential equations and the chemical master equation. He highlights some interesting aspects of the implementation and demonstrates its use in this talk from the Wolfram Technology Conference.
Anton Antonov
In this presentation from the Wolfram Technology Conference, Anton Antonov shares how he used Mathematica to develop a route finding system that computes the shortest path between two points in a road network.
David Bailey
David Bailey describes his MusicGenerator package, which makes it possible to play music coded in a compact string notation designed to correspond with conventional sheet music. In this talk from the Wolfram Technology Conference, he explores how the package could form the basis for serious musical experimentation within Mathematica.
Jonas Sjöberg
Jonas Sjöberg describes how he's using Mathematica's control design functionality to create a tool for signals, models, and identification in this talk from the Wolfram Technology Conference.
Bruce Torrence
In this presentation from the Wolfram Technology Conference, Bruce Torrence shares examples of how he's used Mathematica to produce illustrations, demonstrations, and animations for articles in Math Horizons, a magazine published by the Mathematical Association of America.
Ivo Vyšín and Jan Riha
Ivo Vyšín and Jan Riha share insights on the applications of Mathematica in crystalline optical activity in this presentation from the Wolfram Technology Conference.
Michael Aichinger and Sascha Kratky
Michael Aichinger and Sascha Kratky give an overview of the UnRisk-Q Instrument Builder and explain the advantages of using Mathematica to develop powerful financial software solutions in this presentation from the Wolfram Technology Conference.
James Rock
James Rock explains how he's using Bayes's Theorem to fit data to a parametric distribution with Mathematica in this talk from the Wolfram Technology Conference.