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波音ag平台官网:大盘夯实下档支撑9月看涨_鸿股

时间:2020年08月15日 18:01 作者:戴鹏赋 浏览量:36431

following instruction manuals and internet tutorials, but I never thought about making money," she said.After she graduated, Tu's parents advised her to become a teacher, but she couldn't release her grip on hanfu."As a traditional clothing system in China, more attention should be paid to hanfu to increase its public exposure. Someone has to do this," she said."I don't know whether I will live t

  following instruction manuals and internet tutorials, but I never thought about making money," she said.After she graduated, Tu's parents advised her to become a teacher, but she couldn't release her grip on hanfu."As a traditional clothing system in China, more attention should be paid to hanfu to increase its public exposure. Someone has to do this," she said."I don't know whether I will live t  anding Committee of the 13th National People's Congress.The decision has reflected NPC Standing Committee's full consideration of the current special situation of Hong Kong society and the respect for the opinions of the HKSAR government, said the joint statement.This arrangement, which is legal and reasonable, is based entirely on the needs of epidemic prevention and will help Hong Kong society t

  ne Kuang, the founding managing partner of Qiming Venture Partners, said every investor was enthusiastic about AI years ago. As long as startups come with the label "AI", they were given a high valuation."Now, there are more and more AI companies. Although no one doubts the value of AI, everyone is beginning to ponder over the true value of AI companies," Kuang said.This is a necessary stage for a  co-founded the computer vision technology provider nine years ago.The 32-year-old senior executive said many problems are blocking AI from truly delivering its value, including insufficient supply of computer algorithms and the difficulty and high cost in applying algorithms to different industries at scale.As AI is increasingly used in supermarkets, smartphones and other scenarios, some thought

that AI algorithms have become very easy now. The fact though is that its supply is far from enough, Yin said."Compared to application scenarios' demands for AI algorithms, its supply is less than 1 percent," Yin said.That is especially the case when it comes to facial recognition technology's application industries such as in transportation and finance, which have stringent demand for precision,如下图

  

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  A visitor checks out Megvii facial recognition system at the company's headquarters in Beijing. (YUAN YI/FOR CHINA DAILY)Joint efforts of various industries needed to lift cutting-edge solutions out of a 'trough of disillusionment'The artificial intelligence industry is in a "trough of disillusionment" as efforts are needed to solve many problems, such as beefing up the supply of computer algorithms so AI can be used in different industries at scale, industry experts said."Trough of disillusionment" is a term created by market research company Gartner Inc as part of a graphical presentation to represent the maturity, adoption, and social application of specific technologies. Trough of disillusionment happens when interest in the technology wanes as experiments and implementations fail to deliver on the hype the industry has created."After going through rapid development for the past five to six years, the AI industry is sliding into a deep-water zone. 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Only companies that can apply AI to solve industrial problems at scale can survive the stage and emerge stronger," said Yin, who co-founded the computer vision technology provider nine years ago.The 32-year-old senior executive said many problems are blocking AI from truly delivering its value, including insufficient supply of computer algorithms and the difficulty and high cost in applying algorithms to different industries at scale.As AI is increasingly used in supermarkets, smartphones and other scenarios, some thought that AI algorithms have become very easy now. The fact though is that its supply is far from enough, Yin said."Compared to application scenarios' demands for AI algorithms, its supply is less than 1 percent," Yin said.That is especially the case when it comes to facial recognition technology's application industries such as in transportation and finance, which have stringent demand for precision, security and safety.To solve these problems, Megvii has established the world's largest computer vision research institute. 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Tu Jiacui designs hanfu clothing. [Photo/China Daily]Increasing numbers of young people are favoring hair buns secured with traditional pins and are sporting the ruqun, a type of attire worn primarily by Han Chinese women.Such styles, typical of hanfu, can be seen in business districts, parks and tourist attractions, and Tu Jiacui is among those championing the culture.Tu, 23, who graduated from Jinhua Polytechnic in Zhejiang province in 2018, where she majored in art education, founded the hanfu brand Huajianxi last year.From October to January, the brand's sales revenue reached 3 million yuan ($432,000) and it is still bringing in about 200,000 a month, despite the novel coronavirus pandemic."Last year marked a breakthrough for hanfu, with market turnover rising rapidly," Tu said."But as overseas trade has been hit hard by the pandemic, many hanfu factories have switched to domestic sales. As a result, a severe price war has broken out, as people don't just want to make money, but also to survive," she added."Despite the serious situation, I believe my brand can survive as long we ensure that fabric style and quality meet hanfu requirements," she said.Tu has been interested in the culture since childhood. At university, she joined the hanfu club, becoming president. She also learned a great deal about traditional hairstyles and even made her first set of hanfu clothing.In her junior year, she made traditional accessories, posting photos of them online. To her surprise, many people wanted to buy the accessories."I bought all the materials online and made the accessories by following instruction manuals and internet tutorials, but I never thought about making money," she said.After she graduated, Tu's parents advised her to become a teacher, but she couldn't release her grip on hanfu."As a traditional clothing system in China, more attention should be paid to hanfu to increase its public exposure. Someone has to do this," she said."I don't know whether I will live to rue my decision, but know I would regret not having tried."After careful consideration, Tu set up her team and founded the Huajianxi brand.She said the brand's collection is mainly divided into two categories-innovative and retro, but the style and shape of the clothing follows an ancient pattern.The first piece designed by Tu abandoned intricate embroidery, focusing instead on the fabric. More than 800 sets were snapped up when the piece launched.She also sold 8,000 sets of a Ming Dynasty (1368-1644) suit in just four months after posting the design online in September, and still sells about 1,000 sets per month."For me, making money is only one aspect of the business. It's more important that hanfu is recognized by a wider audience," she said.In addition to designing, Tu's team attend activities such as period costume parties with hanfu associations in Jinhua. She said dozens of activities have been held to date.In late June, the hanfu style submitted by Tu's team won top prize among 190 applicants at a women's entrepreneurship project competition for the nine cities in the G60 High-Tech Corridor on the Yangtze River Delta. The G60 alliance is dedicated to promoting infrastructure construction and creating a better business environment."Not enough attention is paid to hanfu nowadays and I'm worried that the culture is gradually dying out. I hope to do something to revive it and contribute to its spread," Tu said.Tu Jiacui designs hanfu clothing. [Photo/China Daily]Increasing numbers of young people are favoring hair buns secured with traditional pins and are sporting the ruqun, a type of attire worn primarily by Han Chinese women.Such styles, typical of hanfu, can be seen in business districts, parks and tourist attractions, and Tu Jiacui is among those championing the culture.Tu, 23, who graduated from J

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