Artificial Intelligence

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Below are the top discussions from Reddit that mention this online Udacity nanodegree.

Learn essential Artificial Intelligence concepts from AI experts like Peter Norvig and Sebastian Thrun, including search, optimization, planning, pattern recognition, and more.

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Reddit Posts and Comments

0 posts • 15 mentions • top 4 shown below

r/cscareerquestions • post
5 points • ai_nano
Opinions On Value of Udacity AI nanodegree

My plan is to stay at my current company and see if I can use the projects that one does in the ai nanodegree program to transfer to somewhere in the company doing something related to AI either in computer vision or machine learning.

Anyone have thoughts on the quality of it?

A big draw to it seems to be their career services, but I'm not interested in leaving my company. Is it useless if you're not looking to hop on the first company that flirts with you?

Link to the course:

r/LanguageTechnology • post
17 points • eshaansharma
Too many courses, confusing terminology! Where to begin with NLP?!


I want to learn Machine Learning, specifically NLP (Natural Language Processing) for a news analysis project I am working on.

For a person with intermediate programming knowledge and basic knowledge of working with databases, what would be the correct beginning point? There are so many courses available online on different platforms that it's confusing to identify where I should begin.

Existing Skill

I learned programming through the Python specialization on Coursera which taught me about data structures, extracting data from the web, analyzing it and visualizing it. The course established a pretty strong programming foundation but left much to desire when it came to analysis... There was little to nothing about statistics, and from what I've come to know till now Machine Learning requires one to have solid basics in Statistics.

To give you a more granular idea of my current skill level, here's the paper I wrote for my capstone project:


I am currently looking at Udacity to further my skill but I am getting confused by their different courses on Data Science, Machine Learning, Deep Learning and Artificial Intelligence. There appears to be so much overlap in these courses that it's hard for me to decide what exactly I need.

I don't want to waste time going down the wrong path.

r/learnprogramming • comment
1 points • petepalmer

I hear good things about the Udacity course. I;m not affiliated with them, but friends at work mentioned it

r/Python • post
3 points • sportscoder
Project Based Online Courses? Alternatives to bootcamps

Hi all,

I'm a relatively recent grad (year out now...) looking to expand my portfolio and learn some new things. I studied CS at a top 10 public college but did not graduate with many projects or much internship experience (only 1 summer). I hardly coded in anything but java, but in the past year have taught myself some javascript/React.js and worked in Python a bunch. Now I am considering trying to get some specialized knowledge/experience in either data analysis or AI.

My hope is that I can find some courses that will not only help me learn, but also include projects with a bigger scope than those done it tutorials. The artificial intelligence nanodegree ($800) from udacity seems to have what I'm looking for in terms of projects:

I'm also interested in EDX's offering because it can be used as credit should I eventually pursue a masters as columbia:

While I'm adverse to paying $1000 a month for a bootcamp, I really like the course progression offered here:

Pandas/Numpy, databases, data viz, machine learning all seem like a good start which could eventually progress into more AI.

Thanks for looking at this!