Karol Piczakless info
|visits||member for||2 years, 9 months|
|seen||Oct 6 '11 at 11:57|
One-liner: Finance/data scientist by day, hobbyist composer by night. Academically interested in AI/ML and Music Information Retrieval (currently working on a PhD in sound classification with machine audition techniques).
Educational background: Master of Finance, now pursuing a PhD in Computer Science (audio data analysis, signal processing, music recommender systems, MIR etc.).
- Quantitative finance
- Financial markets
- Audio data analysis, music recommender systems, MIR, signal processing and identification, audio mining
- Artificial intelligence, machine learning, data mining, statistical analysis
- Music composition and sound design
- Foreign languages
- Fantasy books
My business card: karol.piczak.com
My web presence: karol.dvl.pl
|bio||website||karol.piczak.com||visits||member for||2 years, 9 months|
|location||Warsaw, Poland||seen||Oct 6 '11 at 11:57|
When to use Perfekt and Präteritum?
The example was purposely exaggerated to comment on the spoken/written rule, but it is like @musiKk said - at times it's only a gut feeling of something sounding right or not. I would probably find it hard to explain to someone else though, which I assume would mean that deep down I don't really know the difference that well.
Is there a good on-line resource to look up the etymology of German words?
@thei, you're question (german.stackexchange.com/q/2/34) is more about German-English dictionaries, at least the way I get it. Here it's rather about monolingual specialized dictionaries.