Siemens Wind Power Inc. and the University of Central Florida are pleased to announce a Data Analytics contest using real life (but disguised) data from wind turbines.
HOW TO ENTER: Registration ended!
Once registered, a registration ID will be assigned to each contestant by the system. The contestant will receive an email with the registration ID and a link to download the datasets.
Background information and contest rules are available below:
Dataset is updated and typo is corrected at 2/22/2017
Dataset (Not available anymore)
EverBank and the University of Central Florida Data Mining Program are pleased to announce the 4th Annual EverBank Cup Contest. The contest consists of two classification tasks based on publically available unstructured data including descriptions about companies. Continue reading 2016 EverBank Cup Contest
Program: The Data Incubator is an intensive 7 week fellowship that prepares masters, PhDs, and postdocs in STEM and social science fields seeking industry careers as data scientists. The program is free for Fellows and supported by sponsorships from hundreds of employers across multiple industries. In response to the overwhelming interest in our earlier sessions, we will be holding another fellowship. Continue reading The Data Incubator
Big Data Analytics Symposium
April 8, 2015
Student Union, Cape Florida Ballroom
Continue reading 2015 Big Data Analytics Symposium on April 8, 2015
EverBank and the University of Central Florida Data Mining Program are pleased to announce the 3rd Annual EverBank Cup Contest. The contest consists of three classification tasks based on data from EverBank Lending (note: all data have been obscured to hide actual balances and all personal information has been excluded). Continue reading 2015 EverBank Cup Contest
Doing Data Science
“Data Scientist: The Sexiest Job of the 21st Century”—that was the title of a 2012 article in Harvard Business Review. Many of us, I suspect, have never met a data scientist, and perhaps never heard of one. Although there’s mild controversy about the provenance of the term, it seems the first business cards bearing that job title were printed in 2008. By 2011, Michael Rappa of North Carolina State University counted 394 individuals identifying themselves as data scientists. He came up with this number by doing a little data science of his own: He searched the LinkedIn social network, counting professional profiles with “data scientist” as part of a present or previous job title. In May of 2014 I repeated that experiment and found
the population of data scientists on LinkedIn had grown to 4,696.
Read more ….