In the next three decades, video technology will become more powerful and more powerful at home and in the office.
And the technology is not only improving, but changing the way we consume video.
We’ve seen the first major advances in video streaming with Apple’s Siri voice assistant, and the rise of Amazon’s Prime Video.
But now, the next generation of video is here.
In this exclusive interview, National Geographic’s editor-in-chief, Carl Bialik, talks to two of the pioneers in the field: Andrew Ng, founder of YouTube, and his team at the MIT Media Lab, led by Steven Levy, a video expert who won the 2012 MacArthur “Genius” award for his work on artificial intelligence.
In a conversation that spans three decades and more than 1,000 videos, National Geographer explores what we can expect from the next big leap in video technology.
This episode is also available on YouTube.
And here are the National Geographic archives for the full interview: The Next Generation Of Video: Andrew “Andrew” Ng Andrew Ng is the founder and chief executive officer of YouTube.
He’s a professor at MIT Media Laboratory and is the author of “The Future Of Video,” a bestselling book that documents the evolution of video technology and the role that digital video will play in the future.
Ng is also the executive director of the MIT-led Artificial Intelligence Research Center.
He served as MIT’s Director of Video in 2014 and 2016.
Ng has developed a suite of products that include the popular YouTube search engine, YouTube News, and a video chat app, YouTube Hangouts.
Ng recently co-founded YouTube Ventures, a company focused on accelerating the commercialization of artificial intelligence technologies.
He has been an advisor to Google on artificial-intelligence research, including Google’s self-driving car initiative.
He previously worked for Google, where he worked on YouTube and its product development team.
He also led YouTube’s video content strategy and helped guide the company’s content strategy from its inception.
Andrew Ng was born in South Africa, and he has studied video production, digital photography, and film at MIT and Stanford.
He holds a Ph.
D. in Computer Science from the University of Oxford and a B.A. in Creative Writing from Harvard.
Ng received his Master’s in Digital Media at Stanford University, and has worked in media and creative arts for nearly 30 years.
Ng was a senior member of the creative team for “The Tonight Show Starring Jimmy Fallon,” which was the longest-running US TV show to feature a black lead and aired on CBS for eight seasons.
Ng also directed the film “The Singularity: Games and the Singularity,” which received multiple Oscar nominations.
Ng previously worked at the Electronic Frontier Foundation (EFF), where he led the digital rights and privacy group’s work on protecting consumer privacy and digital rights.
Ng currently serves on the board of directors of the Institute for Critical Infrastructure Technology, which works to protect digital infrastructure and ensure it remains safe for future generations.
He was an intern for the EFF at Stanford and currently serves as a board member at the Center for Digital Democracy.
National Geographic: You were the first person to develop an algorithm to search for content.
Explain how that was achieved.
Ng: This was in 2007, with the help of a colleague who had been working on a video search algorithm.
The algorithm had been developed in the 1980s.
There was a little video search engine and then a few other video search engines.
So the idea was to take the algorithm and add a lot of new features.
One of the features was an artificial neural network that would find videos with a higher score in a given category, such as the top ten best-rated movies of that year.
Another feature was a feature called a “feature-rich algorithm.”
This is a feature that lets the user search for a certain amount of content to find the content that matches what they’re looking for.
That feature would be used by YouTube, which has been the most powerful video platform in the world.
So they put in a lot more features and a lot less natural human searching.
And then they used the algorithm to try to find that content.
And this is what they did.
And that was the breakthrough.
They found out that they could do this very, very well.
The Next Gen Of Video Technology: Andrew is a big fan of YouTube’s Instant Replay feature.
How did that feature come about?
Ng: It came about because of an article in Scientific American that said that people could get rid of their video file on YouTube in a way that was really simple and quick.
It would take seconds for the person to play the video.
They could do that without actually downloading it.
But the person would then have to do a search on YouTube, where they would find the video they wanted to watch and watch it again.
That would take 10 seconds, which was pretty fast.
But what this technology was really good at was finding the video that was in