Categories
AI

AI-produced images can’t fix diversity issues in dermatology databases

Image databases of skin conditions are notoriously biased towards lighter skin. Rather than wait for the slow process of collecting more images of conditions like cancer or inflammation on darker skin, one group wants to fill in the gaps using artificial intelligence. It’s working on an AI program to generate synthetic images of diseases on darker skin — and using those images for a tool that could help diagnose skin cancer.

“Having real images of darker skin is the ultimate solution,” says Eman Rezk, a machine learning expert at McMaster University in Canada working on the project. “Until we have that data, we need to find a way to close the gap.”

But other experts working in the field worry that using synthetic images could introduce their own problems. The focus should be on adding more diverse real images to existing databases, says Roxana Daneshjou, a clinical scholar in dermatology at Stanford University. “Creating synthetic data sounds like an easier route than doing the hard work to create a diverse data set,” she says.

There are dozens of efforts to use AI in dermatology. Researchers build tools that can scan images of rashes and moles to figure out the most likely type of issue. Dermatologists can then use the results to help them make diagnoses. But most tools are built on databases of images that either don’t include many examples of conditions on darker skin or don’t have good information about the range of skin tones they include. That makes it hard for groups to be confident that a tool will be as accurate on darker skin.

That’s why Rezk and the team turned to synthetic images. The project has four main phases. The team already analyzed available image sets to understand how underrepresented darker skin tones were to begin with. It also developed an AI program that used images of skin conditions on lighter skin to produce images of those conditions on dark skin and validated the images that the model gave them. “Thanks to the advances in AI and deep learning, we were able to use the available white scan images to generate high-quality synthetic images with different skin tones,” Rezk says.

Next, the team will combine the synthetic images of darker skin with real images of lighter skin to create a program that can detect skin cancer. It will continuously check image databases to find any new, real pictures of skin conditions on darker skin that they can add to the future model, Rezk says.

The team isn’t the first to create synthetic skin images — a group that included Google Health researchers published a paper in 2019 describing a method to generate them, and it could create images of varying skin tones. (Google is interested in dermatology AI and announced a tool that can identify skin conditions last spring.)

Rezk says synthetic images are a stopgap until there are more real pictures of conditions on darker skin available. Daneshjou, though, worries about using synthetic images at all, even as a temporary solution. Research teams would have to carefully check if AI-generated images would have any usual quirks that people wouldn’t be able to see with the naked eye. That type of quirk could theoretically skew results from an AI program. The only way to confirm that the synthetic images work as well as real images in a model would be to compare them with real images — which are in short supply. “Then goes back to the fact of, well, why not just work on trying to get more real images?” she says.

If a diagnostic model is based on synthetic images from one group and real images from another — even temporarily — that’s a concern, Daneshjou says. It could lead to the model performing differently on different skin tones.

Leaning on synthetic data could also make people less likely to push for real, diverse images, she says. “If you’re going to do that, are you actually going to keep doing the work? she says. “I would actually like to see more people do work on getting real data that is diverse, rather than trying to do this workaround.”

Repost: Original Source and Author Link

Categories
Game

Dragon Ball: The Breakers Has Some Balancing Issues

Dragon Ball: The Breakers is Bandai Namco’s upcoming survival multiplayer game set in the Dragon Ball universe. Dead by Daylight fans might recognize the premise: Eight human survivors must summon the Super Time Machine using five Power Keys scattered across the map, all while fending off an all-powerful Raider.

It’s a fun premise, but judging from the beta, the game needs to give survivors more of an edge to balance the two sides.

Strive to survive

Survivors have been sucked through a temporal seam and trapped with the Raider. Ideally, this means cooperating to escape. Players can win if they escape on the Super Time Machine, with or without their teammates. However, survivors don’t win as a team unless all of them make it out alive. The Raider wins if they stop even one survivor from escaping. It’s possible for multiple players and the Raider to win, while the survivors who fail to escape simultaneously lose.

Each match is split into a Search Phase, Defense Phase, and sometimes an Escape Phase depending on how the game progresses. Search and Defense Phases always happen one after the other, and the Escape Phase triggers depending on whether the Raider destroys the original Super Time Machine or not. If so, survivors need to activate and escape through backup time machines or summon a dragon god to help.

During the Search Phase, survivors search and activate the Power Keys for all five areas of the map and gather power-ups for the Defense Phase. Once survivors place all the Power Keys in their proper places, the Super Time Machine appears and the Defense Phase starts. Survivors then need to prevent the Raider from reaching the Super Time Machine and gradually interact with the machine until it’s fully activated. The machine activates faster if more people interact with it at the same time.

Imperfect Cell as the Raider

Meanwhile, the Raider’s goal is to eliminate all the players. It can absorb defeated players to grow stronger and remove them from the game, and evolve all the way to a Level 4 threat. So players need to take care not to get absorbed and help their fellow survivors to prevent the Raider from growing stronger. Naturally, because there’s only one Raider versus seven survivors, the Raider is stronger and difficult to defeat.

Survivors can evade the Raider with rechargeable abilities like smoke screens and grappling hooks. There’s even a teleportation pod that can transport players anywhere on the map to quickly travel or escape in a pinch, and a camouflage technique transforms survivors into walking vases and barrels to blend in with the environment. Players can use Super Saiyan abilities after they collect enough power-up cubes, but these are supposed to be used as a last resort more often than an attempt to actually defeat the Raider.

Players shouldn’t have a problem playing as defensively as intended with the available resources. The map seems overly large at first, so much so that players could get lost in caverns and not interact with other survivors or the Raider for much of the game. However, the large size of the map makes sense considering the Raider has the option to eliminate entire portions of the map each time it evolves. Not that it would do much good to just run around the map anyway. Each match has a time limit. If survivors don’t escape in time, the Raider wins by default.

Female Human Reviving Teammate

Finding a balance

Dragon Ball: The Breakers makes sense in theory. However, the power dynamic between survivors and the Raider needs some work. The Raider can evolve into its strongest form fairly quickly while survivors scramble around the map to raise their levels. It isn’t uncommon for an entire team of survivors to unsuccessfully fend off a Raider, even when all of them have charged Super Saiyan abilities. Abilities don’t seem to damage the Raider that much and expire fairly quickly.

It’s also somewhat problematic that the Super Time Machine appears at an obvious, fixed location. The game encourages players by design to gather in one place to more quickly activate the machine at the cost of lining up as easy fodder for the Raider. The Raider can knock down survivors with one hit. After that, they’re downed and can only crawl. Survivors can revive their fallen comrades, but it takes an inconvenient amount of time. It might be fine for instances where the Raider leaves a downed player during the Search Phase. However, if the entire team of survivors is protecting the time machine from the Raider, it can be difficult to multitask.

Survivors Calling Space Time Machine

In short, it’s too easy for the Raider to overpower survivors. Out of the 20 or so matches I played, there wasn’t a single time where survivors completely won. This is a closed beta with set time frames that testers can play, so of course, no one will be an expert right away. However, it’s eyebrow-raising how easy it is for completely new Raiders to defeat survivors of the same experience level. It might be a tall ask for the development team to add a completely new mechanic like a health bar, but hopefully they find a way to balance the game a little more.

Dragon Ball: The Breakers is set to launch sometime in 2022. Bandai Namco aims to release the game for PC, Nintendo Switch, PlayStation 4, PlayStation 5, Xbox One, and Xbox Series X/S.

Editors’ Choice




Repost: Original Source and Author Link

Categories
Game

Sony reportedly cuts PS5 production again as chip shortages and shipment issues bite

Sony’s PlayStation 5 may not be able to beat the PS4’s first year sales record due to an ongoing component shortage, according to Bloomberg. The company has reportedly cut its previous production forecast of 16 million down to 15 million, putting its target of 14.8 million PS5 sales by March in jeopardy, if the report is accurate. It also makes a bad situation worse in terms of consumers being able to pick up a PS5 over the holidays. 

Sony is supposedly having trouble with not just parts supply but shipping logistics as well, according to Bloomberg‘s sources. The problems are due in part to uneven vaccine rollouts in nations where Sony builds chips, and shortages of essential parts like power chips.

The situation has affected other console makers like Nintendo and even affected the launch of an entirely new console, Valve’s Steam Deck — pushing the date back until some time in 2022. It’s got to the point that publishers are reportedly saying that sales are gradually shifting over to PC versions of games due to a lack of consoles.

March is still a long ways off, so Sony might still be able to pull off the sales record goal. But it’s rather ominous that this report is arriving just ahead of Christmas, so if you’re looking for a PS5 as a gift and see an opportunity to get one, better snap it up quick. 

All products recommended by Engadget are selected by our editorial team, independent of our parent company. Some of our stories include affiliate links. If you buy something through one of these links, we may earn an affiliate commission.

Repost: Original Source and Author Link

Categories
AI

Infrastructure and data issues hamper companies adopting AI, study finds

More than three-quarters of companies say that they have AI models that never come into use. For 20% of companies, the numbers look even worse, with only 10% of their models making it into production.

That’s according to a new survey commissioned by Run:AI, which found that infrastructure challenges are causing resources to sit idle at companies investing in AI. “[I]f most AI models never make it into production, the promise of AI is not being realized,” Run:AI CEO Omri Geller said in a statement. “Our survey revealed that … data scientists are requesting manual access to GPUs, and the journey to the cloud is ongoing.”

The research conducted by Global Surveyz canvassed more than 200 scientists, AI and IT practitioners, and system architects across companies with over 5,000 employees. Just 17% of respondents said that they were able to achieve “high utilization” of their hardware resources, while 22% admitted that their infrastructure sits idle for the most part. That’s despite significant investment — 38% of respondents pegged their company’s annual budget for hardware, software, and cloud fees at more than $1 million. For 15%, their companies spend more than $10 million.

Implementation challenges

Many challenges stand in the way of successfully embedding AI throughout an organization. In an Alation whitepaper, a clear majority of employees (87%) cited data quality shortcomings as the reason their organizations failed to embrace the technology. Another report — this from MIT Technology Review Insights and Databricks — found that AI’s business impact is limited by issues in managing its end-to-end lifecycle.

The end result is abysmal adoption rates. According to a 2019 IDC study, only 25% of the organizations already using AI have developed an “enterprise-wide” strategy. A recent Juniper Networks survey is less optimistic, with only 6% of respondents reporting adoption of AI-powered solutions across their business.

In its research, Run:AI identified data inconsistencies as the biggest deployment blocker. Results state 61% of respondents said that data collection, data cleansing, and governance caused deployment problems. Forty-two percent of experts responding to the survey highlighted challenges with their companies’ AI infrastructure and compute capacity. More than a third say they had to manually request access to resources in order to complete their work.

Data scientists spend the bulk of their time cleaning and organizing data, according to a 2016 survey by CrowdFlower. And respondents to Alation’s latest quarterly State of Data Culture Report said that inherent biases in the data being used in their AI systems produce discriminatory results that create compliance risks for their organizations.

The business value of any AI solution is likely to be limited without clean, centralized data pools or a strategy for actively managing them, Broadridge VP of innovation and growth Neha Singh noted in a recent piece. “McKinsey estimates that companies may be squandering as much as 70% of their data-cleansing efforts,” she wrote. “The key is prioritizing these efforts based on what’s most critical to implement the most valuable use cases.”

Despite the hurdles, Run:AI reports that companies still commit to AI. These put millions toward infrastructure and likely millions more toward trained staff. Seventy-four percent of survey respondents said that their employers were planning to increase hardware capacity or infrastructure spend in the near future.

“Companies that handle these challenges the most effectively will bring models to market and win the AI race,” Geller continued.

VentureBeat

VentureBeat’s mission is to be a digital town square for technical decision-makers to gain knowledge about transformative technology and transact.

Our site delivers essential information on data technologies and strategies to guide you as you lead your organizations. We invite you to become a member of our community, to access:

  • up-to-date information on the subjects of interest to you
  • our newsletters
  • gated thought-leader content and discounted access to our prized events, such as Transform 2021: Learn More
  • networking features, and more

Become a member

Repost: Original Source and Author Link

Categories
Game

Dbrand stops selling PS5 faceplates after Sony issues legal threats

It’s not just small companies facing Sony’s wrath over aftermarket PlayStation 5 faceplates. Dbrand told The Verge it stopped selling its PS5 “Darkplates” after Sony issued a cease-and-desist letter earlier in the year threatening legal action over alleged design and trademark violations. Visit Dbrand’s product page now and you’ll only see links to news stories and testimonials.

Dbrand isn’t going down quietly. In a Reddit thread, the company claimed it was submitting to the “terrorists’ demands… for now.” It believed customers had the right to modify hardware with third-party components, and speculated that Sony might be clamping down so that it can either sell its own covers or charge licensing fees. The company didn’t definitively say it planned to resume sales, but did say it would “talk soon.”

Whatever Dbrand’s intentions, this takes away a major option (though not your only option) for customizing the PS5. The question is whether or not Sony can completely halt third-party faceplate sales. After all, the faceplates are designed to be easily removable and aren’t much more than plastic sheets. Dbrand likened this to replacing a broken F-150 truck bumper with an aftermarket part — you have the right to choose the parts you use for fixes or cosmetic upgrades, and Ford can’t sue simply because you’re using an unofficial bumper. It won’t be surprising if there’s an eventual court battle over Sony’s policy.

All products recommended by Engadget are selected by our editorial team, independent of our parent company. Some of our stories include affiliate links. If you buy something through one of these links, we may earn an affiliate commission.

Repost: Original Source and Author Link

Categories
Security

Sony permanently shuts down PS3 and Vita LittleBigPlanet servers due to security issues

Sony has permanently shut down the servers for the original three LittleBigPlanet games on Playstation 3 and the handheld LittleBigPlanet on the Playstation Vita, according to a tweet posted by the official LittleBigPlanet account on Monday (via IGN).

The new status quo leaves the originally PS3 trilogy of LittleBigPlanet games and the Vita version playable as offline single-player or co-op experiences only, with purchased and already downloaded DLC also usable. Any user-created content — the most intriguing aspect of Sony and original developer Media Molecule’s famous action-platforming series — will only be accessible on the newly updated Playstation 4 version of LittleBigPlanet 3. The server shutdown also means that anyone stuck with older PS3 versions of the games is also unable to upload or download new user-created levels from now on,

“We have no doubt the news will come as a big disappointment to a lot of you,” Sony wrote in the statement. “Ultimately this is the best way to protect the LittleBigPlanet community and to help ensure that our online community environment remains safe.”

Suddenly closing up shop on LittleBigPlanet’s servers appears to be motivated by Sony’s ongoing difficulties with the games’ online component. In March 2020, the games’ servers were temporarily taken down due to DDoS attacks, Eurogamer reported. Players have also reported offensive messages appearing in-game, seemingly placed there by hackers. LittleBigPlanet’s developers attempted to address some of the server issues with security updates in April of this year, IGN writes. Still, the problem appears to be larger than something a small update can fix.



Repost: Original Source and Author Link

Categories
Game

Facebook recalls Quest 2 foam inserts over skin irritation issues

Working with the US Consumer Product Safety Commission and Health Canada, Facebook has issued a voluntary recall for a component that comes with its latest VR headset. According to a from Andrew Bosworth, head of Facebook’s Reality Labs, “a very small percentage” of Quest 2 owners have experienced some amount of skin irritation after using the removable foam face insert that comes with every Quest 2 headset and Fit Pack.

Bosworth says Facebook conducted a review of its manufacturing process and found no unexpected or hazardous contaminants in the insert. Still, out of a desire to create “safe and unbelievable experiences for all,” the company is introducing a new silicone cover that fits over the component. Whether you’ve had issues with the insert or not, you can request that Facebook send you the silicone cover for free. To do so, go to the “My Devices” section of your and click the dedicated button that’s there.

Facebook is also halting sales of the Oculus Quest temporarily while it works with distributors to add the silicone cover to every Quest 2 package. The company anticipates the headset will be back on store shelves by August 24th. As part of today’s recall, Facebook is also introducing a new 128GB variant of the Oculus Quest 2. It will replace the existing 64GB model, and feature the same $299 price tag as its predecessor. The 128GB model will go on sale on August 24th, the same day the company plans to restart Quest 2 sales.

All products recommended by Engadget are selected by our editorial team, independent of our parent company. Some of our stories include affiliate links. If you buy something through one of these links, we may earn an affiliate commission.

Repost: Original Source and Author Link

Categories
Security

Microsoft issues emergency Windows patch to fix critical ‘PrintNightmare’ vulnerability

Microsoft has started rolling out an emergency Windows patch to address a critical flaw in the Windows Print Spooler service. The vulnerability, dubbed PrintNightmare, was revealed last week, after security researchers accidentally published proof-of-concept (PoC) exploit code. Microsoft has issued out-of-band security updates to address the flaw, and has rated it as critical as attackers can remotely execute code with system-level privileges on affected machines.

As the Print Spooler service runs by default on Windows, Microsoft has had to issue patches for Windows Server 2019, Windows Server 2012 R2, Windows Server 2008, Windows 8.1, Windows RT 8.1, and a variety of supported versions of Windows 10. Microsoft has even taken the unusual step of issuing patches for Windows 7, which officially went out of support last year. Microsoft has not yet issued patches for Windows Server 2012, Windows Server 2016, and Windows 10 Version 1607, though. Microsoft says “security updates for these versions of Windows will be released soon.”

It took Microsoft a couple of days to issue an alert about a 0-day affecting all supported versions of Windows. The PrintNightmare vulnerability allows attackers to use remote code execution, so bad actors could potentially install programs, modify data, and create new accounts with full admin rights.

“We recommend that you install these updates immediately,” says Microsoft. “The security updates released on and after July 6, 2021 contain protections for CVE-2021-1675 and the additional remote code execution exploit in the Windows Print Spooler service known as ‘PrintNightmare’, documented in CVE-2021-34527.”

Repost: Original Source and Author Link

Categories
AI

TruEra launches tool for spotting and contextualizing AI bias, other issues

Elevate your enterprise data technology and strategy at Transform 2021.


Explainable AI is vital for trust, compliance, and building better — and hopefully less biased — AI models. Both customers and regulators want to know more about what’s inside the black box. But most monitoring tools leave blind spots, alerting data scientists to issues but not their causes.

Today, AI startup TruEra launched a solution that allows enterprises to not only have a deeper understanding of their machine learning models, but also to identify the root cause of issues and contextualize them almost instantaneously. The tool, called TruEra Monitoring and based on the company’s AI Quality Platform, looks for AI quality metrics including bias, model stability over time, and which features are driving the score.

“If a model is experiencing bias, or is experiencing drift, we can pinpoint that to the exact features that are driving that disparity and then put that in proportion to how much they’re driving that disparity,” Will Uppington, cofounder and CEO of TruEra, told VentureBeat. “That’s pretty much instantaneous, whereas most solutions just don’t do that root cause analysis.”

Filling the monitoring gap

Current solutions can monitor infrastructure and KPIs, but by offering a way to monitor the inputs and outputs of machine learning models themselves, TruEra aims to fill what it calls the “monitoring gap.” In some benchmarks, the company said, the tool is more than 10 times faster than other solutions at a comparable level of accuracy.

The other differentiator is that TruEra Monitoring is best integrated during development, offering diagnostic insights that can shape a better model from the early stages.

“The approach a lot of people have taken is they’ve modeled it after SAS infrastructure monitoring, which is kind of a standalone, very performance-oriented activity, whereas that’s completely the wrong approach for machine learning,” Uppington said. “We believe the right approach is that monitoring is just a continuation of the development cycle. Today’s operational data is tomorrow’s training data.”

Serving the customers

When using the tool, customers can interact with a variety of dashboards, including an overwatch page that summarizes each model being monitored. There are also links to debugging tools, so teams can act quickly when they find an anomaly. And for users who prefer to integrate the data into their existing platforms, there’s also an API to export the data.

HarperCollins, one of the first companies to deploy the tool, says it has been “very happy with the results” so far.

The book publisher has been using TruEra Monitoring since February, when it was still in beta. Matthew Bennett, North America CIO of HarperCollins Publishers, says monitoring of machine learning is one of the major missing pieces of IT management, and he’s excited the solution goes beyond current ad hoc tools.

“TruEra helped us improve the monitoring of some of our system’s outputs, shifting away from a manual, non-scalable approach,” Bennett told VentureBeat.

VentureBeat

VentureBeat’s mission is to be a digital town square for technical decision-makers to gain knowledge about transformative technology and transact.

Our site delivers essential information on data technologies and strategies to guide you as you lead your organizations. We invite you to become a member of our community, to access:

  • up-to-date information on the subjects of interest to you
  • our newsletters
  • gated thought-leader content and discounted access to our prized events, such as Transform 2021: Learn More
  • networking features, and more

Become a member

Repost: Original Source and Author Link

Categories
Tech News

Peloton treadmill recalls: The issues, the fix, and your Affirm financing

Peloton is recalling both of its treadmills, with the Tread+ and Tread blamed for numerous injuries and even a child’s death. The company is offering owners of the treadmills a full refund, having worked with the US Consumer Product Safety Commission (CPSC) on the recall, raising questions around Affirm financing, what to do if you would rather keep your Tread+, and just how the dangers might eventually be mitigated.

Two treadmills, two Peloton recalls

Although both announced today, there are in fact two recalls affecting Peloton treadmills, one for each of the company’s two models. The most significant impacts the Tread+, Peloton’s original design – and which launched in 2018 as the Tread – with its slatted base. That’s been involved in 72 reports of incidents and injuries, where adults, children, pets, and/or objects were “pulled under the rear of the treadmill.”

A 6-year-old child died in one incident. 29 reports have documented various injuries to children, including second- and third-degree abrasions, broken bones, and lacerations. Peloton and the CPSC say that approximately 125,000 treadmills are impacted.

At the same time, Peloton Tread – the more affordable version of the treadmill – is also being recalled, only for a different reason. There, the CPSC says, it’s the touchscreen which is the problem: there have been 18 reports of the display loosening, and six of it detaching altogether and falling. Minor injuries – such as abrasions, minor cuts, and bruises – have been blamed on the issue.

Return your Tread+ before the deadline and get a full refund

In both cases, the recommendation is that owners stop using the treadmills and contact Peloton. You’ll be eligible for a full refund, though there’s a deadline for that process.

For the Tread+, for example, you’ll need to contact Peloton for that refund before November 6, 2022. “Consumers who return the Tread+ treadmill after that date will receive a partial refund,” the CPSC explains.

There’s no apparent deadline on the Tread recall, though there’s a far smaller number of those treadmills in the wild. Only around 1,050 in the US, the CPSC says, and about 5,400 in Canada, since Peloton only undertook a limited, invitation-only release between November 2020 and March 2021. Peloton had intended to open up general sales of the Tread at the end of this month.

You can keep Peloton Tread+ but with some safety updates

Despite the recall, and Peloton ceasing sales of both Tread and Tread+ for the moment, you’re not actually obligated to send back your treadmill if you’re happy with it. Peloton and the CPSC strongly recommend not using Tread+ if you opt to wait for an approved repair to be enacted. Alternatively, there are some safety steps that Peloton will carry out – free of charge – for those who don’t opt for the refund and can accommodate some temporary workarounds.

They’ll offer the option of moving the Tread+ to a different room in the home, where children or pets can’t access it. Whether you’re keeping it or returning it, Peloton says there’ll also be a new software update pushed out, which will automatically lock the treadmill after each use. To unlock it, you’ll need a 4-digit passcode before the belt will operate.

As for Peloton Tread, there’s also the option of keeping the treadmill. There, the company is offering a free inspection and repair, which will better secure the touchscreen to the treadmill. It’s not clear when, exactly, that repair is available, with CPSC and Peloton promising updated timelines later on.

Peloton Affirm Tread+ financing

One of the most popular ways to add a Peloton at home has been Affirm financing. That means the ability to spread out the upfront cost of the hardware, aided by the fact that Peloton works with Affirm to offer 0-percent deals. With so many people taking advantage of that, it’s likely that some Peloton Tread+ users will be wondering how their Affirm account might be impacted.

The answer is that they’ll still be eligible for a full refund, it’ll just be posted via their Affirm account. Alternatively, they’ll be able to continue using the treadmill – with the provisos stated above – and keep making their current payments.

Anybody who requests a refund will get one, an Affirm spokesperson confirmed, and assuming all payments are up to date before that, there should be no impact on your credit score.

When can I buy a Tread+ or Tread again?

Peloton, unsurprisingly, isn’t scrapping its treadmills completely. However before it can put them back on sale, it’ll need to change the designs so as to make them safer. That, the company says, is a work-in-progress.

“We are working to develop additional modifications to the recalled Tread+ that will address the hazard of adult users, children and pets being pulled below the Treadmill and suffering serious injury or death,” Peloton outlined today. “These modifications will be incorporated and presented to CPSC and if approved, will be introduced into the product before Peloton resumes sales. We do not have any additional information about the modifications or any proposed timeline right now.”

As for the Peloton Tread, that too will remain off the virtual shelves until a separate fix is figured out. That, too, is underway, with Peloton saying that it hopes to have it ready – and approved by the CPSC – “in the coming weeks.”

Repost: Original Source and Author Link