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Surviving a PhD – A Guide from the Survivors*

Data Blog 23 Mar, 2018

This blog post covers some of the tips our PhD students have found useful for them throughout their PhD experience.

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Big Data in Health Analytics

Seminar 5 Jul, 2018

This seminar will focus on D2D CRC projects that have been conducted in the health analytics space and their potential to improve the quality of health care in Australia.

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Software and DevOps Engineer

job position 25 Jun, 2018

Interested in developing sophisticated analytics applications that help strengthen Australian national security? Have some DevOps experience? Want to grow your skills with a dynamic and supportive team?

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South Australian Research and Development Project of the Year

social post 15 Jun, 2018

We are thrilled to announce that our Narrative Visualisation Project has been named the SA winner of the RD Project of the Year category at the Australian Information Industry Association (AIIA) #iAwards!

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social post 2 May, 2018

We are excited to announce that D2D CRC's spin off company Fivecast has been awarded the #CIVSEC 2018 Innovation Award for Cyber Security. Congratulations to the Fivecast team as well as the other award winners.

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Surviving a PhD – A Guide from the Survivors*

Data Blog 23 Mar, 2018

This blog post covers some of the tips our PhD students have found useful for them throughout their PhD experience.

Read more

Big Data in Health Analytics

Seminar 5 Jul, 2018

This seminar will focus on D2D CRC projects that have been conducted in the health analytics space and their potential to improve the quality of health care in Australia.

Read more
How we operate

Data to Decisions CRC brings together leading edge Research Development , Innovation and Education Training to tackle Big Data challenges in Australia.

More About Us
Our primary areas
Beat the News

The Beat the News™ program seeks to develop, integrate and evaluate technology that will automatically and accurately predict the occurrence of future population-level events such as social disruption, election outcomes and disease outbreak.

LED lighting (household) – replacing conventional lighting solutions (bulbs) with more efficient household light-emitting diodes.

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Retrofitting – not counted/calculated – composite

Smart glass – specially designed glass that can be implemented in buildings to control the infiltration and emissions of solar radiation, leading to reductions in space heating and cooling loads which, in turn, mitigate carbon emissions.

Smart thermostats – internet-connected devices in households that reduce the heating and cooling demand of homes by using sensors and intelligent settings to maintain building comfort.

Additionally, Project Drawdown modeled another key solution that depends on and interacts with buildings, but is categorized in the Energy Sector.

Solar hot water – the use of solar radiation to pre-heat or heat water for residential and commercial use within buildings, which reduces the need for conventional fossil fuel-based water heating.

Five additional solutions were studied and modeled for Cities, as listed here:

Bike infrastructure – modifying or augmenting urban right of ways to have specific infrastructure reserved for bicycle commuting and segregated physically or by marking from car and pedestrian right of ways.

District heating – centralized heating systems and distribution of generated heat to the buildings of a defined community, through a network of buried piped, to satisfy the demand for space and water heating.

Landfill methane – capturing methane generated from anaerobic digestion of municipal solid waste in landfills and incinerating the captured biogas to generate electricity, reducing the need for fossil fuel-powered electricity production and associated emissions.

Walkable cities – designing and retrofitting urban environments to encourage walking for commute or transportation, thereby reducing transportation via internal combustion engine powered vehicles and their associated emissions.

Water distribution – reducing water leakage or oversupply of regional water, which reduces pumping and pressurization electricity, which, in turn, reduces greenhouse gas emissions.

Each solution in the Buildings andCities Sector was modeled individually, and then integration was performed to ensure consistency across the sector and with the other sectors. Information gathered and data collected were used to develop solution-specific models that evaluate the potential financial and emission-reduction impacts of each solution when adopted globally from 2020-2050. Models compare a Reference Scenario that assumes current adoption remains at a constant percent of current electricity generation, with high adoption scenarios assuming a reasonably vigorous global adoption path. In doing so, the results reflect the full impact of the solution, i.e. the total 30-year impact of adoption when scaled beyond the solution’s current status.

Are you a CoinDesk user? Join our study and help us improve the website by clicking here.
Nikhilesh De
Mar 29, 2018 at 19:32 UTC |Updated Mar 30, 2018 at 11:00 UTC

UPDATE (29, March 21:26 UTC): MailChimp said in a tweet that "cryptocurrency-related information isn't necessarily prohibited," provided the sender is not selling, trading, storing or marketing cryptocurrencies.

Email distribution company MailChimp will bar marketing campaigns for cryptocurrencies and initial coin offerings starting next month.

In an email sent to a MailChimp customer and obtained by CoinDesk, the company said that it will no longer allow its service to be used for crypto campaigns because they are "too frequently associated with scams, fraud, phishing, and potentially misleading business practices."

The policy change will take effect on April 30, according to the email.

"We made this decision to update our Acceptable Use Policy in order to protect the millions of businesses that use MailChimp for their marketing," the email added.The company also made a point to note that "we recognize blockchain technology is in its infancy and has tremendous potential."

The prohibition is reflected in the firm's acceptable use policy , which was updated on Thursday and states:

The firm – which allows customers to automate email campaigns and is frequently used for marketing purposes – is the latest to put in place a ban on cryptocurrency-related ads. Since January, several high-profile companies have taken similar steps, including Facebook , Twitter and Google. In the case of Google , the policy change won't take effect until June.

"...we cannot allow businesses involved in any aspect of the sale, transaction, exchange, storage, marketing or production of cryptocurrencies, virtual currencies, and any digital assets related to an Initial Coin Offering, to use MailChimp to facilitate or support any of those activities."

Email Marketing MailChimp

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Blockchain: Platform Developer

Anjelica Oswald
Feb. 5, 2016, 10:22 AM
In 2006, the announcement of a book by OJ Simpson in which he would give an allegedly hypothetical account of the murders of his ex-wife, Nicole Brown, and Ronald Goldman made waves.

Originally titled "O.J. Simpson: If I Did It, Here's How It Happened," the book was to be published by ReganBooks, a division of HarperCollins. Shortly after the announcement, the book was canceled following outrage over Simpson profiting from the deaths.

He was acquitted of the murders in 1995, but was found liable for the wrongful deaths of Brown and Goldman in a 1997 civil suit.

In 2007, the Goldman family was awarded rights to the book by a Florida bankruptcy court and went through with the publication, changing the title to "If I Did It: Confessions of the Killer."

The book includes commentary from the Goldman family on why they went through with the publication, as well as a prologue written by the book's ghostwriter, Pablo Fenjves, in which he describes his meetings and conversations with Simpson. An afterword written by journalist Dominick Dunne and an epilogue by Goldman-family attorney Peter Haven are also included.

FX's dramatization of the murder trial, "The People v. O.J. Simpson: American Crime Story," premiered on Tuesday.

Here's an overview of the book's chapters, in which Simpson accounts his life with Nicole Brown before the murders that night:

Chapter 1: OJ Simpson focuses on his first failed marriage to Marguerite Whitley and how he met and developed a relationship with Nicole Brown. Simpson describes his "pretty near storybook marriage" to Brown, but paints her as physically violent and says she had a "real temper on her." He claims that she was always the instigator of the fights that led to the deterioration of the couple's marriage.

Simpson and Brown dated for a number of years before his divorce with his first wife was finalized. He mentions a fight in 1984 that resulted in Brown calling the cops after he "accidentally" hit one of the rims on her car with a baseball bat. He proceeded to whack the hood of the car, too, but no charges were filed and the two got married in 1985. He also goes into the 1989 altercation between them that resulted in him pleading no contest to spousal abuse. Simpson was convicted and put on probation, completed community service hours, and paid a fine.

This chapter also introduces Paula Barbieri, his on-again/off-again girlfriend at the time of the murders.

Simpson talks about how he hates his ex-wife's group of friends, whom he describes as "hookers and drug dealers and unsavory characters." The chapter also includes transcripts of two 911 calls made by Brown about Simpson in 1993.

He explores this idea of a split-personality, claiming that Brown would get violent — even attacking the housekeeper — but then cozy up to Simpson and act normal. He brings up that he thinks she has a drug problem. The couple resolves not to get back together after making an attempt at it.

Simpson says Brown showed up to the recital dressed inappropriately, and he tried to stay away from her during the performance.

He says:

I was also doing my best to stay away from Nicole, admittedly. I wasn't going to go anywhere near that woman. I was sick and tired of her s---. If she wanted to take herself down, that was one thing. But I wasn't going to let her take me down with her.

Simpson and Kato Kaelin, who was staying in Simpson's guesthouse, get burgers after Simpson returns from the recital. Simpson begins to pack for a flight to Chicago later that night when Charlie shows up. This is where Simpson clarifies that the following is "hypothetical."

Charlie is a fictional acquaintance who reveals information about Brown that sets Simpson off. Charlie says that some friends of his were in Cabo when they saw Brown and her friend Faye at a party.

"There was a lot of drugs and a lot of drinking, and apparently things got pretty kinky," Charlie recounts.

Simpson decides that "Nicole was the enemy" and tells Charlie to get in the Bronco because they are "going to scare the s--- out of that girl."

He grabs a wool hat, the infamous gloves that would later be used as evidence at the trial, and a knife stashed under the seat, but Charlie takes the knife from him. After entering through a broken back gate, Simpson notices that Brown has candles in the window, which he presumes are for a man she is expecting.

At this point, Ron Goldman, a waiter from the restaurant the Brown family ate at, arrives with glasses left by Nicole's mom. This sparks Simpson's rage and he begins screaming. Brown emerges from her house and starts yelling back. She attempts to come after him, but slips and hits her head. Goldman gets in a karate stance and Simpson grabs the knife from Charlie before blacking out.

After regaining consciousness, Simpson is covered in blood, unsure of what's just happened. Before getting back in the Bronco, he undresses and wraps his bloody clothes in a bundle. He passes the waiting limo on his way back to his house and pulls off into the shadows, leaving the weapon and clothes to Charlie and instructing him to park the car and leave when the limo pulls away.

As he's running back and sneaking into his house, Simpson bumps into an air-conditioning unit, which startles Kato. He washes up, gets in the limo, and flies off to Chicago where he gets the phone call about his wife's murder. After arriving back in LA, he agrees to go talk to the cops with no lawyers present.

A warrant is out for Simpson's arrest when he and his friend, Al Cowlings, head out in the Bronco. He attempts to go to Nicole's house and then her grave, but cops are at both. At this point, he is being described as a fugitive. Simpson says he was thinking of killing himself before hearing Dan Rather on the radio and getting angry, which prompts him to tell Cowlings to take him home. This results in the aforementioned chase. The book ends before the trial begins.

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