the Audio/Visual Department, has left new instructions in Bass 405 for using the audio/visual equipment in that room. I have been asked to send a copy of those instructions (attached) on to you in case you may need them.
Attached is the instruction sheet for the Bass 405 AV system. I will place a copy of it on the podium in 405. If you have any further questions feel free to contact me.
Classroom Technology & Media Specialist
ITS – Media Technology Services
Bass 405 Audio Video Instructions
Touch the podium monitor screen to wake it up.
Select from the 4 sources on the left of the screen. Look for the projector to light up at this point. The volume for all sources is controlled with the “Source” buttons on the right of the screen.
TO USE LAPTOP:
Connect your laptop with either VGA, HDMI, or the Mini Display Port cables. Once connected the system will ask you to confirm your choice. If correct, select “yes”.
If your source doesn’t display right away you may need to select it again.
TO USE LOCAL PC:
Wake the PC with the mouse or keyboard.
Log in with your Net ID, and password and continue as you would with any other Yale PC.
TO USE WIRELESS DISPLAY:
With a laptop, tablet, or phone go to your web browser and enter the web address that shows on the screen. (xxx.xxx.xxx.xxx)
If you already have the app, open it and select the “Enter IP’ tab and enter the listed IP address.
If you don’t already have it, press the button to “Get the app and connect”. Follow the instructions to download the app and connect.
TO USE BLU-RAY (OR DVD):
Insert your disc into the OPPO player in the rack below.
Use the buttons on the monitor to select menu options and transport control.
Do not forget to shut down the system!
Press the power button in the upper right corner of the screen. Select “Yes” on the next page and make sure the projector goes off. Do not turn off the monitor power.
Bass 405 Audio Video Instructions.docx
We have invited Dr. Nancy Smider, Director of Research Informatics, at Epic Corporation in Madison, Wisconsin to visit and speak to our faculty about the EHR’s research roadmap and future EHR functionality. The meeting will be held on February 1, 2018 @ Noon in Hope 216. Lunch will be provided. All are welcome to attend.
Epic Enabling Research
Nancy Smider, PhD
Director, Research Informatics
Epic Corporation in Madison, Wisconsin
February 1, 2018
Nancy Smider, PhD
Director, Research Informatics
Nancy Smider, PhD, is the Director of Research Informatics at Epic. She focuses on Epic’s electronic health record system as an enabling and accelerating technology in support of the clinical research mission of organizations. Nancy also leads Epic’s annual Research Advisory Council conference which draws over 400 attendees from more than 150 of Epic’s customers, providing a broad perspective on the research-related efforts of leading healthcare organizations across the country, and globally. Nancy earned her PhD in 1993 from the University of Wisconsin, Madison. She did her Post-Doctoral fellowship in health services research, after which she accepted a position as a Research Scientist at the University of Wisconsin, School of Medicine, where she continued her work as part of a multi-disciplinary team examining biopsychosocial models of health and disease. She joined Epic in 2001
$GOOG Sells AI for Building #AI
https://www.NYTimes.com/2018/01/17/technology/google-sells-ai.html QT: “Humans must label the data before the system can
learn…once images…labeled…[it] operates w/o human
involvement…It can build a model from scratch.” How can one preview this? Will it be integrated into gphotos?
Initially, Google will open this service only to a small group of businesses.
But sometimes, there is no substitute for good old human labor. With Google’s new service, humans must label the data before the system can learn from it. …
Google says that once images are labeled, its new service operates without human involvement….Given more time, it
can build a model from scratch, specifically for the problem at hand.
If you are a zoologist who wants an algorithm that identifies jaguars and giraffes, said Fei-Fei Li, chief scientist inside the Google cloud group, all you have to do is supply the right images. “You upload jaguars and giraffes,” she said. “And you are done.”
*** UPDATED on 1/22/2018 ***
Mark’s 2017 Faculty Activity Report (FAR),
summarizing key lab "activities" of the past year.
* Here are dump directories with some excerpts:
* A full updated CV describing my lab’s activities (in too much detail):
The CV is based on :
– Compiling the people in the lab, viz:
– A dump up to the end of ’17 of all of our scientific papers and our
"other writings" too.
* There’s also an update on lectures in ’17:
* Private "meetings" link, with authentication only for reference:
* For reference, this involved updating a variety of places on the wiki, viz:
* Finally, I’ve done little write up of some highlights, viz:
|total||4.79668E+11 of 500TB|
Understanding the Brain: The Neurobiology of Everyday Life
Yale Law School and Yale Cancer Center are hosting an all-star conference on the Policy, Politics and Law of Cancer on Thursday, February 8th and Friday, February 9th at Yale Law School.
Speakers include Harold Varmus, Siddhartha Mukherjee, Ned Sharpless, Levi Garraway and many others. We thought this gathering would be of special interest to members of the Combined Program in the Biological and Biomedical Sciences and we would be delighted if you wished to join us.
The agenda and registration button is below.
Panels of interest below + Siddhartha Mukherjee and NCI Director are keynote speakers.
The Solomon Center for Health Law and Policy at Yale Law School, in collaboration with Smilow Cancer Hospital and Yale Cancer Center, will host a major interdisciplinary conference addressing topics at the cutting edge of cancer policy. This event will bring together leading figures in the worlds of cancer care, research, regulation, and policymaking to assess the current state of cancer policy and discuss ways in which law can influence its development.
Panel 3: Cancer, Health Justice, and Disparities
Cary Gross, MD—Professor of Medicine (General Medicine) and of Epidemiology (Chronic Diseases), Yale School of Medicine
Eugene Rusyn, JD—Yale Law School
- Dayna Bowen Matthew, JD—William J. Matheson and Robert M. Morgenthau Distinguished Professor of Law, University of Virginia School of Law
- Otis Brawley, MD—Chief Medical Officer, American Cancer Society
- Blase Polite, MD—Associate Professor of Medicine, University of Chicago Medical Center
- Deborah Schrag, MD, MPH—Chief, Division of Population Sciences, Department of Medical Oncology, Dana-Farber Cancer Institute; Professor of Medicine, Harvard Medical School
- Lindsay Wiley, JD, MPH—Professor of Law and Director, Health Law and Policy, Program, American University Washington College of Law
Panel 4: Drug Development and the Cost of Researching and Treating Cancer
Charles Fuchs, MD, MPH—Director of Yale Cancer Center and Physician-in-Chief of Smilow Cancer Hospital
Aaron Kesselheim, MD, JD, MPH—Associate Professor of Medicine, Harvard Medical School
- Peter Bach, MD, MAPP—Director of the Center for Health Policy and Outcomes, Memorial Sloan Kettering Cancer Center
- Gideon Blumenthal, MD—Deputy Director (acting), Office of Hematology Oncology Products, U.S. Food and Drug Administration
- Levi Garraway, JD, PhD—Senior Vice President, Global Development & Medical Affairs, Eli Lilly; Director, Joint Center for Cancer Precision Medicine
- Amy Kapczynski, JD—Professor of Law and Faculty Director, Global Health Justice Partnership, Yale Law School
- Jeffrey Schwartz, MBA—Managing Director, Bain Capital Life Sciences
- Ellen Sigal, PhD—Chairperson and Founder, Friends of Cancer Research