In this Q&A on Explainable AI, Andrea Brennen speaks with Lab41 data scientist Nina Lopatina. Nina discusses different approaches to interpreting machine learning systems and points readers to several helpful open source tools and resources.
Dataviz.cafe is a public resource curated by IQT Labs for anyone interested in open-source software for data visualization. With over 700 software packages — summarized and tagged by data type, programming language, and other keywords — dataviz.cafe is designed to help people find free visualization tools for a wide variety of use-cases.
In this Q&A on Explainable AI, Andrea Brennen speaks with In-Q-Tel’s Peter Bronez about descriptive vs. prescriptive models, “white box” vs. “black box” explanation techniques, and why some models are easier to explain than others.
IQT Labs hosted our first “Join the Conversation” event on explainable AI in Washington DC on September 18. I kicked off the event with a talk summarizing 10 things I’ve learned about explainable AI. This post is based on that talk.
We need to design data products — artifacts and interfaces — that make data more accessible to less technical audiences. Good design gives us products that are accessible, informative and useful; even better design gives us experiences that are intuitive, compelling, and a pleasure to use.
Network defenders are bombarded with information, and the environments they work in can be incredibly complex. To help better visualize what's on a network, we released two Open Source projects that work together.
Dataviz Cafe offers a searchable catalog of 1,000+ available visualization tools, libraries, and frameworks.
A deeper dive into Viziflu, a visualization tool developed by IQT Labs that displays multiple predictions about the timing of national “Peak Week,” the week with the highest predicted number of flu cases, in the United States.
Viziflu is a visualization tool that displays multiple predictions about the timing of “Peak Week,” the week with the highest predicted number of flu cases.
This is the third post in a 3-part series about CRviz, a network visualization tool developed by Cyber Reboot.
Cyber Reboot explains how they designed CRviz — an open source tool that uses an interactive “enclosure diagram” to visualize network devices.
Cyber Reboot describes the problems seen with a commonly used network visualization technique, the force-directed graph, and suggests the enclosure diagram as an alternative.