What are some of the most popular data science tools, how do you use them, and what are their features? In this course, you'll learn about Jupyter Notebooks, JupyterLab, RStudio IDE, Git, GitHub, and Watson Studio. You will learn about what each tool is used for, what programming languages they can execute, their features and limitations. With the tools hosted in the cloud on Skills Network Labs, you will be able to test each tool and follow instructions to run simple code in Python, R or Scala. To end the course, you will create a final project with a Jupyter Notebook on IBM Watson Studio and demonstrate your proficiency preparing a notebook, writing Markdown, and sharing your work with your peers.
IBM is the global leader in business transformation through an open hybrid cloud platform and AI, serving clients in more than 170 countries around the world. Today 47 of the Fortune 50 Companies rely on the IBM Cloud to run their business, and IBM Watson enterprise AI is hard at work in more than 30,000 engagements. IBM is also one of the world’s most vital corporate research organizations, with 28 consecutive years of patent leadership. Above all, guided by principles for trust and transparency and support for a more inclusive society, IBM is committed to being a responsible technology innovator and a force for good in the world.
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TOOLS FOR DATA SCIENCE からの人気レビュー
Tools are fantastic and will make a significant contribution to my education. Videos need to be updated for changes to Watson Studios. Support from IBM on their cloud services should also be improved.
The course video contents and the tools versions are not the same.There are some significant differences .Videos should be updated.In general the course is a good fundamental course about the tools.
Gives you a good idea and overview about different tools but can be overwhelming because of the amount of new information and some videos are not up to date. Week 3 especially had some weak videos.
Some of the lab assignments had instructions that didn't line up with how the programs actually worked. This was particularly the case for modular flow where auto-numerics seemed impossible to use.