MathWorks Company Updates | Glassdoor

Company Updates

  • See how MATLAB solved the Yanny vs. Laurel debate!

    The "laurel" vs. "yanny" debate... Did someone tamper with the sound file?

    The "laurel" versus "yanny" debate is everywhere this week. Even has joined the discussion by renaming market sentiment. The bulls are now team laurel and the bears joined team yanny. Spoiler alert: the sound file is from an online pronunciation of laurel . Yup... team laurel wins.

  • This robotic hand is drumming up super-human capabilities thanks to AI and MATLAB

    With one hand and three drumsticks, "Cyborg Drummer" wants to take his music on tour

    Jason Barnes had wanted to be a professional drummer since he was a teenager. At age 22, Barnes lost his arm after an industrial accident at work. The accident occurred three days before Barnes was set to audition for the Atlanta Institute of Music and Media (AIMM).

  • This amazing 14-year-old helps design prosthetic hand with MATLAB!

    Future Scientist in Training! - The quest for a life-like prosthetic hand - Medium

    This is a guest post from Ella Ramage, who spent a week with us on work experience, helping us prepare for the exhibit. Hello! My name is Ella and for the past week, I have been doing work experience, here, at Keele University.

  • Machine learning and dolphins are being used to gauge the health of the oceans

    Machine learning algorithm identifies dolphins in the wild by their echolocation clicks

    The New York Times recent article, Tracking Dolphins With Algorithms You Might Find on Facebook, described how researchers from Scripps Institution of Oceanography created a machine learning algorithm that has the potential to track and identify dolphins in the Gulf of Mexico. The algorithm was designed to identify the species of dolphins from recordings of their echolocation clicks.

  • Scientists prove just how dirty crawling is using this robot baby and MATLAB.

    Creepy, crawly robot baby shows just how much bio-gunk babies inhale

    Researchers at Purdue University designed a crawling robot baby to determine how much dirt, bacteria, pollen and fungal spores babies inhale as they move through their indoor, carpeted environments. The robot looks more like a legless, tinfoil-encased baby cyclops than an adorable toddler, but the design worked well.

  • See how MATLAB is being used to help determine the severity of concussions.

    Concussions, TBI, the NFL and Science

    With players (and fans!) gearing up for the Super Bowl this weekend, it's a good time to look back at the concerns revolving around concussions and contact sports. It's definitely on the minds of Patriots fans, as they wait to see if Rob Gronkowski will be able to play in the big game.

  • Sparking imagination! MathWorks is excited to continue our partnership with Discovery Museum, helping children explore math and science in fun ways through STEM.

    Discovery Museum renews partnership with MathWorks - The Boston Globe

    Discovery Museum in Acton has renewed its partnership with Natick-based MathWorks to bring its Traveling Science Workshops hands-on STEM program to pre-K through grade 8 classrooms throughout New England in the 2017-2018 school year. Now in its 25th year, the program has been updated and expanded to support changes to state science curriculum standards.

  • MathWorks products are helping kids in wheelchairs enjoy the water park. See how!

    Designing a waterproof, air-powered wheelchair that lets everyone enjoy the water

    Q: What uses no batteries, runs on air, and is designed to let everyone splash around in a water park? A: A waterproof, air-powered wheelchair called the PneuChair. Mobility and accessibility. For many people with disabilities, the mobility provided by powered wheelchairs has greatly expanded accessibility, enabling them to work, shop, and travel independently.

  • “At MathWorks, 'Accelerating the Pace of Engineering and Science' is not what we do but who we are. We invest, respect, and learn as a team to build each other up. Starting as a member of the Sales Support team provided me the opportunity to build a strong foundation and develop relationships that will contribute to my success and ability to make a difference.” -Taylor, Inside Account Representative

    Sales and Support Teams at MathWorks

    "At MathWorks, 'Accelerating the Pace of Engineering and Science' is not what we do but who we are. We invest, respect, and learn as a team to build each other up. Starting as a member of the Sales Support team provided me the opportunity to build a strong foundation and develop relationships that will contribute to my success and ability to make a difference."

  • Using MATLAB, see how NASA scientists developed a new tool to show how coastal cities will be affected by melting glaciers.

    NASA's computational tool calculates the effect glacial ice melt will have on your city

    When temperatures warm, ice sheets melt. When ice sheets melt, the sea level rises. Sounds simple enough. But, in reality, determining the effects of ice sheet melt on rising sea levels is far from simple. Sea level doesn't change uniformly across the globe. In fact, glacial ice melt could lower sea-levels for some cities.

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