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The Cardinals hope Arians teachings rubbed off on

first_imgThe Cardinals hope Arians’ teachings rubbed off on Leftwich. The early returns looked promising in a 18-15 win over the San Francisco 49ers heading into the bye with running back David Johnson tallying 100 yards from scrimmage and Fitzgerald breaking out for the first time in 2018, catching eight balls for 102 yards, a touchdown and a two-point conversion.Leftwich has had two weeks since his midseason debut as offensive coordinator to tweak the offense to his liking.He’s been careful to balance any changes with keeping his players in a comfortable spot.“I’ll be the guy that’s suffering right now until we can get it all — don’t let the team suffer,” he said. “Just put these guys in position. I’ll be fine. I’ve had time to get certain things the way I would like it. There’s still a lot more (to do). I just can’t go cold-turkey on these guys and just completely switch up.”Asked what Arians texted Leftwich after the offensive coordinator’s team scored two fourth-quarter touchdowns for a rally and win over San Francisco two weeks ago, Leftwich smiled.“Can’t say it on TV. He hasn’t changed from that standpoint, guys,” Leftwich said. Grace expects Greinke trade to have emotional impact The 5: Takeaways from the Coyotes’ introduction of Alex Meruelo The former coach’s ghostliness has been hanging around the walls of Arizona’s Tempe training facility since he retired following the end of 2017.Well, if ghosts could text.“He texted me as soon as he knew he had the game,” said Cardinals offensive coordinator Byron Leftwich, who is set to call his second game in front of the man he credits for bringing him into the coaching ranks two seasons ago.Related LinksWeek 10 NFL injury report: Arizona Cardinals at Kansas City ChiefsPFF grades Cardinals’ Josh Rosen 27th among starting quarterbacksBehind Enemy Lines: Cardinals prep for Chiefs’ offensive buzzsawRosen has task of keeping Cardinals on pace with Mahomes-led Chiefs“We talk all the time. It’ll be good to see him — I haven’t seen him in a while. It’d be good to give him a hug, just to see him and talk to him in person.”Larry Fitzgerald is of course another key figure who — even if he’s not thinking about it — can cross a milestone in front of Arians Sunday against the Chiefs.He’s 33 receiving yards away from surpassing Terrell Owens’ 15,934 career yards for second on the NFL’s all-time list.“I talk to him at least once a week,” Fitzgerald said of Arians. “Obviously when you’ve done what he did here, 50 wins over five years, he developed some strong relationships with guys and, you know, he was great to work for.” Top Stories (AP Photos) NOT LETTING IT GOThe Cardinals have let Patrick Peterson’s trade request heading into the San Francisco game go.Word leaked of the star cornerback’s push to find a way out of Arizona before the trade deadline on the Monday before a Week 8 battle, but Peterson released a statement two days later to reaffirm his commitment to the team.It’s clear Peterson’s teammates have accepted him with open arms since the chaotic week, and it’s shown by how they’ve treated him.After Peterson interrupted Fitzgerald’s media scrum on Thursday, the receiver finished answering a question and then fired back at his teammate and golf partner.“Pat, what’d you say? You wanted to be traded? I didn’t hear what you said over there,” Fitzgerald yelled. “Oh, OK, I thought that’s what I heard. It’s not Tuesday though.” Derrick Hall satisfied with D-backs’ buying and selling TEMPE, Ariz. — Quarterback Josh Rosen spent the bye week celebrating Halloween for the first time he can remember.This weekend in Arizona’s visit to Kansas City, the rookie quarterback will get to meet a man he dubbed two weeks ago as a “ghostly legend.” Rosen will meet the living, breathing and, quite possibly, cursing coach in person during production meetings.Arians will call the Cardinals-Chiefs game for CBS on Sunday, and it’ll be his first time sitting down to watch his former team live since retiring since the end of last season. Former Cardinals kicker Phil Dawson retires 7 Comments   Share   last_img read more

MIT to use 350 million gift to bolster computer sciences

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Country MIT to use $350 million gift to bolster computer sciences A $350 million gift from investment banker Stephen Schwarzman will allow the Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT) in Cambridge to “rewire” how it educates students in this foundational subject, school officials announced today.The money will help finance a new building that will house a college of computing named for its major donor. It will also allow MIT to cope with the rising demand for computer science courses from students majoring in any number of disciplines by paying for 50 new faculty members.“Roughly 40% of our current undergraduates are majoring in computer science or computer science and X,” says MIT Provost Martin Schmidt. With only 10% of the university’s 1000 faculty currently teaching computer science courses, Schmidt says, “having them teach 40% of the undergraduates has created a huge load imbalance.” By Jeffrey MervisOct. 15, 2018 , 4:05 PMcenter_img The campus of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology in Cambridge will soon be home to a new college of computer science, which will get its own building. Click to view the privacy policy. Required fields are indicated by an asterisk (*) dbimages/Alamy Stock Photo Computing is now part of the department of electrical engineering and computer science within MIT’s school of engineering. It is by far the largest of MIT’s five schools, serving 70% of undergraduates and 45% of graduate students.“It no longer makes sense to have computer science within electrical engineering,” says Michael Stonebraker, one of seven MIT computing faculty members who wrote an open letter last year asking MIT to consider creating a separate school of computing. Computing was being taught “in a haphazard fashion” across many departments, he says, an “inefficient and fragmented approach” that undermined the quality of instruction.The new college addresses those problems, says Schmidt, as well as “linking computation to all disciplines on campus.” That meets a growing demand for such skills by students in the social sciences, he notes. The number of students majoring in computer science and economics, for example, has tripled since the major was created 2 years ago, he notes.Half of the new faculty positions will go to the new college, and the other half will be distributed across campus. Those additional linkages will make it easier for MIT to attract and retain top talent, Schmidt says. “Right now, if we want to hire a computational linguist, it’s hard to know in which department to hire them and how to review them for promotion and tenure.”The organizational status of computing varies across other top-ranked U.S. research universities. The Georgia Institute of Technology in Atlanta and Carnegie Mellon University in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, for example, already have separate colleges or schools of computing, whereas computer science at Stanford University in Palo Alto, California, and the University of California, Berkeley, falls within electrical engineering/computer science departments. MIT will also hire a dean of the new college, which will open next fall. Construction has not yet begun on the new building, which is expected to be completed in 2022.Schwarzman’s donation is part of a $1 billion institutional commitment to computer science and artificial intelligence. Another $300 million for computing activities has been pledged as part of a capital campaign launched in May 2016 that has reached $4.3 billion of its $5 billion goal.last_img read more

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