Written by Tags: Baseball/BYU/Softball/Southern Utah/Utah/Utah Valley Brad James April 9, 2018 /Sports News – Local Utah College Sports Schedule: 4/10 FacebookTwitterLinkedInEmailSoftballBYU 11 Utah Valley 0Utah 9 Southern Utah 0Weber State 4 North Dakota 0Weber State 9 North Dakota 6BaseballUtah 10 Utah Valley 6
Home » News » David Newnes supports AI platform Ask Porter previous nextProptechDavid Newnes supports AI platform Ask PorterAskPorter, an artificial intelligence (AI) powered property management platform, has secured investment of £500,000 from experts led by former Executive Director of LSL Property Services, David Newnes.The Negotiator30th March 201801,228 Views The London based startup, co-founded in 2016 by Tom Shrive and Sam Tassell, is a multi-channel communications platform with an AI digital assistant that serves as a personal assistant for property managers and a property concierge for customers and tenants.The digital assistant ‘Porter’ proactively carries out planned duties, guides customers through enquiries and reporting issues, and delivers concierge services, only reverting to a human manager or approved service provider when necessary.This new technology has useful, practical applications that will add to and significantly improve the service that managing agents are able to offer landlords and tenants.”AskPorter has also partnered with Adiuvo, a provider of out of hours services for 350,000 properties across the UK.Tom Shrive, CEO of AskPorter said, “Our mission is to leverage AI to help landlords and managers build better relationships with customers by streamlining costly processes whilst delivering a really compelling tenant experience. This investment enables us to rollout our property management platform and redefine service levels in property management.”David Newnes, former Executive Director of LSL Property Services, added, “I’m delighted to be part of the AskPorter team. This new technology has useful, practical applications that will add to and significantly improve the service that managing agents are able to offer landlords and tenants – both in AST and block management.It will augment existing property management systems, saving time and cost and take some of the hassle out of the many processes managing agents have to follow. New technologies like Artificial Intelligence and Machine Learning which is at the heart of AskPorter will undoubtedly play an increasing role in people’s lives – including estate agency and property management.”L-R David Newnes, Sam Tassell, James Caan, Tom Shrive & Faisal Butt. AI AI platform Ask Porter artificial intelligence David Newnes March 30, 2018The NegotiatorWhat’s your opinion? Cancel replyYou must be logged in to post a comment.Please note: This is a site for professional discussion. Comments will carry your full name and company.This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.Related articles BREAKING: Evictions paperwork must now include ‘breathing space’ scheme details30th April 2021 City dwellers most satisfied with where they live30th April 2021 Hong Kong remains most expensive city to rent with London in 4th place30th April 2021
Hilary and Daniel Marx, Evansville, daughter, Anna Marie, Mar. 18Christine and Charles Heflin, Olney, Ill., daughter, Hadley Nicole-Marie, Mar. 18Katie and Nicholas Mattingly, Evansville, son, Ryder Joseph, Mar. 20Terra and Zachary Ours, Elberfeld, Ind., son, Layton Elliott, Mar. 20Rachel and Tim Lin, Fort Branch, Ind., son, Jeremy Robert, Mar. 22Jessica Howard-Bockhold and Jason Bockhold, Princeton, Ind., son, Gabriel Alan, Mar. 22Chelsea and Matt Farmer, Owensboro, Ky., son, Sterling James, Mar. 23Sara and Charles Fithian, Newburgh, Ind., daughter, Lucy Elaine, Mar. 24Cindy and Matthew Kirsch, Evansville, son, Dylan Aaron, Mar. 24Chelsea Richter, Evansville, daughter, Blake Olivia Marie, Mar. 25Amanda Foree and Jajaun Bennett, Evansville, daughter, Amira Melai, Mar. 25Rebecca Cloer and Richard Genet, Bristow, Ind., daughter, Abigail Raye, Mar. 25FacebookTwitterCopy LinkEmail
The Oves Restaurant Beach Report The Oves Restaurant Beach Report: An overcast morning, with light winds at 5-10mph. Water temps of 67 degrees. It’s always a beach day in Ocean City, NJ!
the competition opens on 22 August 2018, and the deadline for expressions of interest is at midday on 6 September 2018 UK-based businesses of any size can apply stage 1 is looking to identify analysis problems within a business, with stage 2 offering grant funding. We expect most stage 2 projects to be under £50,000 and last up to 3 months, but we could fund projects of up to £200,000 businesses could receive matched funding for their projects you can register to attend a briefing event or webinar on 3 September 2018 to find out more about the competition and how to submit a quality application increased productivity increased sales accelerated time to market development of exploitable intellectual property Businesses must outline the problem they faceAt this stage, we are looking for expressions of interests from businesses with a particular analysis or measurement problem.If successful, businesses will be invited to meet with measurement experts and work with them to develop projects for grant funding in a second stage. These projects should have clear benefits in solving the problem and lead to improved productivity or competitiveness.We will consider problems that: Find out more about this competition, read the full guidance and submit an expression of interest. Innovate UK is making up to £3 million available to help make businesses more productive and solve the problems that are holding back their growth.The fund will allow businesses to work with some of the country’s leading analysts and measurement experts to help improve their productivity and competitiveness.Analysis for innovatorsThe funding is provided by Innovate UK, the National Physical Laboratory, the National Measurement Laboratory at LGC, the National Engineering Laboratory and the Science and Technology Facilities Council (STFC).It comes through the analysis for innovators programme, which aims to help individual companies solve tricky and sometimes long-running technical problems that can affect how well their products, processes or services function.In 2017, 96% of UK businesses employed fewer than 10 staff. We know that many lack the skills for effective analysis and measurement. This programme aims to address that. By awarding access to expertise and the facilities of the laboratories and STFC, it allows businesses to optimise processes or improve their specifications to unlock new markets.Grant holders from previous competition rounds have reported benefits including: A business can apply up to 3 times in this competition. Each application must focus on a different problem.Competition information are related to the measurement or analysis of some quantities or properties of an existing process, product or service are not solvable by simple ‘off the shelf’ methods or techniques
The Craft Bakers’ Association (CBA) has begun a journey which will see it focus on youth and training in the baking industry.That is what directors told members of the organisation at its annual conference held in London last weekend.The event, the organisation’s 127th, saw David Smart, managing director of craft bakery chain Greenhalgh’s installed as president for the next two years, replacing Anthony Kindred.Speaking at the event, Smart said the organisation was on a journey and added: “The baking industry has never had it so good.”TrainingDirector George Fuller noted: “The next year is about youth, training, commitment and relevance.”The CBA also said its membership had increased by 10% (59 new members) and that it had generated a turnover of £249,007 with a net profit of £30,000 – compared to a loss of £10,518 last year and £9,683 in 2011.The conference, which was held at the Park Plaza Hotel, Riverbank, London, saw talks by Clare Rayner, founder of the shop local campaign; Stephen Spice, of Campden BRI; and former Scottish Baker of the Year, Andre Sarafilovic, director of Stephen’s Bakery.
Oil producing countries may exercise profound influence over American driving habits, but a new Harvard Kennedy School faculty research paper shows the U.S. federal and state taxes also play an important role.“Gasoline Taxes and Consumer Behavior” finds that even small changes in gasoline taxes affect consumer behavior and that taxes affect behavior even more than commensurate increases in cost caused by rising oil prices.The paper is co-authored by Shanjun Li, Cornell University; Joshua Linn, Resources for the Future; and Erich Muehlegger, associate professor of public policy at Harvard Kennedy School.The researchers specifically analyzed the short-run impacts of gasoline taxes on driver decisions – gasoline consumption, vehicle miles traveled and vehicle choices – and the ways in which those impacts differ from those incited by changes in the price of gasoline exclusive of the tax.“The purpose of our paper is to test the maintained assumption that consumers respond to gasoline tax and tax-exclusive price changes in the same way,” write the authors. “Our analysis directly estimates consumer responses to gasoline taxes by decomposing retail gasoline prices into tax and tax-exclusive components.”
Saint Mary’s “Week of Poder,” hosted by La Fuerza and the Student Diversity Board, kicked off this Monday with a discussion about different experiences speakers had while pursuing higher education as a Latino or mentoring Latinos in higher education.Leonard Sanchez, professional specialist in social work; Marc Belanger, chair and associate professor of political science; and Ty West, associate professor of modern languages, spoke at the event. Other speakers included Saint Mary’s international student and scholar advisor Adriana Petty, Saint Mary’s 2015 alumna Christin Kloski and the associate director of the TRiO Upward Bound program through Notre Dame, Rafael Marin.During the talk, several speakers brought up issues they experienced while pursuing higher education.Sanchez said in college he had to talk with the head advisor in order to be put in the classes he needed to graduate and had a conversation with the president of his alma mater about diversity on campus.“You have to believe that we’re going to graduate and that it’s an attainable event,” Sanchez said in regards to the conversation he had with the president of his alma mater. “You shouldn’t look at us and say, ‘You are so lucky or blessed to be here.’ I know that I am blessed, but you have to give us the same chance to succeed.”Marin said he was born in Texas and then moved back to Mexico with his mother when he was young. He moved to America for high school and had to learn the language quickly.“I had to work two or three times as hard as any other students in college,” he said. “Other students who did not have the language barrier have other challenges. We all face challenges that are different from one student to the next, minority or not.”Marin said he was often teased for his accent in high school and college.“Stereotypes create false images of not just Latinos, but many different ethnic groups,” Marin said. “It is your job to change the stereotypes.”It is important to focus on higher education., Kloski said.“One of the stereotypes is that [Latinas] are under-educated,” she said. “Well, look, we’re all here and proving them wrong. Focus on your education and be proud when you succeed.”Sanchez explained how he grew up in Portland and was the first generation in his family to attain a college degree. He said his decision to attend college was inspired by the Holy Cross Order.“The Holy Cross Order had a program where graduates from college would volunteer for a year in my community,” he said. “These young people were the first to mentor me and took me under their wing from when I was in third grade to college. Without them, I wouldn’t have known all it took to apply to colleges.”Petty said she went to high school in South Bend and was the first generation to attend college. Mentors were essential during her time on campus, she said.“I got involved in La Fuerza and the older girls really mentored me,” she said.“They helped me navigate around campus life and issues in the classroom.”Belanger discussed how important it is for Saint Mary’s students to build relationships with faculty.“Professors will write you a letter for grad school and and they won’t just say you did a good job in class — they will write about whole person,” he said. “Professors here do care about you. Be confident that if you’re here, you belong here.”West explained how he uses his time spent in Mexico as a tool to connect with Saint Mary’s students.“I try to bring the real world into the classroom and use concrete examples from the Latin American civilization to foster respect, knowledge and break down stereotypes and barriers we all confront,” West said.Sanchez said working at Saint Mary’s has been beneficial towards his goal of giving back to the community and giving others the opportunity to succeed at higher education.“When I came to Saint Mary’s, it was another opportunity to give back,” he said. “I am in a better place for what I want to accomplish.”Kloski said she was proud of the leader she was able to become while at Saint Mary’s.“Be strong and bold,” she said. “Set goals for yourself and become successful.”Tags: Diversity, latinos, panel, saint mary’s, Week of Poder
Jason Danieley (Next to Normal), Diana Dimarzio (Sweeney Todd), David Garrison (The Championship Season), Chris Newcomer (Chicago), Aaron Ramey (The Bridges of Madison County) and Timothy Shew (Evita) will join, as we exclusively previously reported, Rivera, Roger Rees, Rick Holmes, Matthew Deming, Tom Nelis and Michelle Veintimilla in the tuner. John Kander and Fred Ebb’s The Visit is based on the classic Friedrich Dürrenmatt play (adapted by Maurice Valency) and features a book by Terrence McNally, with music by Kander and lyrics by Ebb. Claire Zachanassian is an often-widowed millionairess who pays a visit to her hardship-stricken birthplace. The locals hope she’ll bring them a new lease on life, but little do they know her offer to revitalize the town comes at a dreadful price. Related Shows The Visit View Comments More company members have been announced for The Visit, starring two-time Tony winner Chita Rivera. Directed by John Doyle and choreographed by Graciela Daniele, the musical will begin previews on March 26 at Broadway’s Lyceum Theatre. Opening night is set for April 23. The production played at the Williamstown Theatre Festival production in Massachusetts last summer. The musical premiered in 2001 at the Goodman Theatre in Chicago and later played The Signature Theatre in Arlington, Virginia. Rivera also starred in both these productions as Claire, a role originally written for Angela Lansbury, who withdrew from the project in its early stages after her husband fell ill. Show Closed This production ended its run on June 14, 2015
The Federal Housing Administration (FHA) released a proposed rule last week that would change its lender certification requirements. Under the proposed changes, requirements would be more transparent, making it easier for depository institutions to offer these types of loans.FHA loans, although not commonly used by credit unions, are a good option for many first-time homebuyers and an important part of the mortgage market.“FHA’s goal is to produce forms that are concise, while appropriately reflecting FHA’s statutory and regulatory program requirements in a way that is easily understood by all parties. The proposed changes streamline the certification statements while continuing to hold lenders accountable for compliance with all HUD eligibility and approval requirements,” the agency stated.Proposed revisions to the Addendum to Uniform Residential Loan Application would reorganize Form 92900-A, regarding loan-level certification, into a more understandable format. Eliminating duplicative information that is listed elsewhere on the form. Existing and proposed language can be viewed side-by-side here. The administration is also proposing changes to its annual lender certifications to better align them with National Housing Act standards. continue reading » ShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblr