BLACK LIVES MATTER
Join us and donate
The premier IDE for R
RStudio anywhere using a web browser
Put Shiny applications online
Shiny, R Markdown, Tidyverse and more
Do, share, teach and learn data science
An easy way to access R packages
Let us host your Shiny applications
A single home for R & Python Data Science Teams
RStudio for the Enterprise
Easily share your insights
Control and distribute packages
RStudio Public Package Manager
RStudio Server Pro
RStudio Package Manager
Keynotes and Panels
Data, visualization, and designing AI
February 6, 2020
Recent progress in machine learning has raised a series of urgent questions: How can we train and debug deep learning models? How can we understand what is going on inside a neural network? And, perhaps most important, how can we design systems that serve people best? We'll show a series of examples from the People+AI Research (PAIR) initiative at Google--ranging from data visualizations for researchers, to tools for medical practitioners, to guidelines for designers--that illustrate how thinking carefully about data can lead to better tools, more effective design, and help humans and AI work together.
Fernanda Viégas and Martin Wattenberg co-lead Google’s PAIR (People+AI Research) initiative, part of Google Brain. Their work in machine learning focuses on transparency and interpretability, as part of a broad agenda to improve human/AI interaction. They are well known for their contributions to social and collaborative visualization, and the systems they’ve created are used daily by millions of people.
Viégas and Wattenberg are also known for visualization-based artwork, which has been exhibited in venues such as the Museum of Modern Art in New York, London Institute of Contemporary Arts and the Whitney Museum of American Art. Their artwork has influenced contemporary design practice: for instance, the techniques in their wind map are now used by many major media companies to display the weather.