There has been an incredible amount of advancement with regard to machine learning during these last few years. Problems which used to take research teams months or years can now be easily implemented by a skilled programmer using machine learning techniques. This is the first in a series of articles that should point you in the right direction as to how to start using machine learning, and in particular, deep learning techniques as easily as possible. Continue reading ‘Getting Started in Machine Learning’ »
Posts tagged ‘Getting Started’
The most important thing you need to develop an OpenCL application is to be able to compile and run your code. If that is what you need to know, then you’re in the right place! Unlike the CUDA development platform, OpenCL is an open standard and is supported on various devices. Anything from multi-core CPUs to integrated GPUs, to dedicated GPUs, and even some more exotic devices like DSPs and FPGAs. Because of this diversity, the development environment is a bit fragmented. There are OpenCL SDKs available from various vendors including Intel, AMD, and NVIDIA. What to do! Continue reading ‘Setting up OpenCL’ »
Welcome to the first tutorial for getting started programming with CUDA. This tutorial will show you how to do calculations with your CUDA-capable GPU. Any nVidia chip with is series 8 or later is CUDA -capable. This tutorial will also give you some data on how much faster the GPU can do calculations when compared to a CPU. Continue reading ‘CUDA – Tutorial 1 – Getting Started’ »
Welcome to my tutorial on how to get started with writing OpenMP applications in Visual Studio. First things first, OpenMP is not available for the express or standard versions of Microsoft Visual Studio. Therefore, you will need the professional version or higher if you want to use visual studio to develop OpenMP project. Continue reading ‘Getting started with OpenMP on Visual Studio’ »
Hello, and welcome to the first tutorial in my MPI tutorial series! This tutorial will work fine for Visual Studio 2005 Express, Visual Studio 2005 Standard, Visual Studio 2008 Express, and Visual Studio 2008 Standard edition. Much of this tutorial can also be applied to the professional versions of Visual Studio, with some minor differences.