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Zettlr | "Wtf is a Zettelkasten?"
The Zettelkasten Manifesto
In case you're still wondering what a Zettelkasten is and you need a little bit more incentives to get started, please have a look at a video we've made earlier this week, where we outline why the notion of a Zettelkasten has become so intrinsically linked to the name of Niklas Luhmann, why we think that this is bad and how we think we should think of Zettelkästen:
techtariat  org:com  project  software  tools  exocortex  notetaking  workflow  thinking  dbs  structure  network-structure  critique  graphs  stay-organized  germanic  metabuch 
5 days ago by nhaliday
Michael Akilian: Worker-in-the-loop Retrospective
Over the last ten years, many companies have created human-in-the-loop services that combine a mix of humans and algorithms. Now that some time has passed, we can tease out some patterns from their collective successes and failures. As someone who started a company in this space, my hope is that this retrospective can help prospective founders, investors, or companies navigating this space save time and fund more impactful projects.

A service is considered human-in-the-loop if it organizes its workflows with the intent to introduce models or heuristics that learn from the work of the humans executing the workflows. In this post, I will make reference to two common forms of human-in-the-loop:

User-in-the-loop (UITL): The end-user is interacting with suggestions from a software heuristic/ML system.
Worker-in-the-loop (WITL): A worker is paid to monitor suggestions from a software heuristic/ML system developed by the same company that pays the worker, but for the ultimate benefit of an end-user.
techtariat  reflection  business  tech  postmortem  automation  startups  hard-tech  ai  machine-learning  human-ml  cost-benefit  analysis  thinking  business-models  things  dimensionality  exploratory  markets  labor  economics  tech-infrastructure  gig-econ 
7 days ago by nhaliday
Do Cardio and Strength Training Work Against Each Other? | ISSA
- If the client’s primary goal is to improve power (e.g. improving sprint speed, vertical jumping, Olympic Lifting, etc.), long duration/low intensity aerobic training should be kept to a minimum.

- If the client’s primary goal is to improve strength and/or hypertrophy and he/she wishes to train concurrently with aerobic training, it is best to keep the duration of aerobic training to less than 30 minutes and the frequency of aerobic training to fewer than 3 days per week. Furthermore, a low-impact mode of aerobic training such as cycling or rowing appears to be a more appropriate option than running.

...

- If the client’s primary goal is to improve aerobic performance, concurrent training is advisable as resistance training has not been shown to significantly interfere with aerobic capacity gains.

https://sci-hub.tw/10.1519/JSC.0b013e31823a3e2d
org:health  health  fitness  fitsci  get-fit  evidence-based  study  summary  commentary  tradeoffs  endurance  weightlifting  strategy  running  multi  pdf  piracy  meta-analysis  intervention  metabolic  embodied  cycling  metrics  cost-benefit 
16 days ago by nhaliday
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