NHL Network contributor Brian Compton believes his computer vision software can help kids better understand the past through computer images.
He’s using the latest technology in the field of computer vision to help the Philadelphia Flyers’ team in the National Hockey League (NHL) find images of the NHL history, including their history of Stanley Cup victories.
He said it can be very challenging to navigate a computer image when there are so many other images available online.
So instead of trying to find all of them, he’s using a program called Haptics that allows you to view the image in your browser and then search for images you’ve previously viewed on the Internet.
Haptics lets you browse through a computer’s cache and search for and find images from all the images you have cached.
Compton said that even though it’s a technology that can be used for many things, his software can be really helpful in locating images of history.
“You can look at any image you have of a certain player, and you can see the face of the person, and then you can look up a video or an album and then it’s really easy to find images that have been on YouTube or Twitter or Instagram, and that’s really fun,” Compton said.
“It’s really cool.
So when you’re watching video of a game, it’s easy to be like, ‘Oh, this player is playing on that day,’ and then just search for it and then click on the link to the image, it takes you directly to the game, rather than going to the next game.”
Compton has found that his software has helped him find images he hadn’t seen before and find them quickly.
The software can identify images that were captured before and after the games in which they were played, and can find images where there were multiple players playing the same position, or images of players playing at different positions.
The Flyers have had a history of being the underdog, winning only a single game in the last 30 years.
So the fact that they had such a large history of success in their franchise is a huge advantage, Compton said, and he’s been using Haptices to find the images of other teams, past and future, that might be of interest.
This past weekend, for instance, the Flyers defeated the New Jersey Devils in overtime in the team’s fourth game in a row.
But the image search isn’t just focused on the Flyers, Compton has found images from other teams as well, and they’re all coming up with cool images of his own.
When you look at the image of the Flyers’ Wayne Simmonds on the wall at the Flyers locker room, Compton’s Haptice software can find a lot of images of Simmonds playing with teammates.
The images are all very interesting, he said.
And it’s like, I think it’s pretty cool.
If you were to look at these images in Haptic, you’d see that they all have a very similar color, like blue, so it’s almost like they’re the same color, he explained.
So that’s the way I look at it.
It’s just kind of cool, because it’s the same colors, but they’re just different.
So, you know, they’re very different, but I think I can find them through this software, and it’s not like looking at a computer or even looking at an internet image.
It just works, he added.
What is it like to be in the NHL?
The answer to that is: it’s amazing.
I’ve been around for a long time.
I have family that’s here and my wife, I’ve got a kid and a lot more friends.
So I’ve always had this opportunity to go to the NHL, and I think now I’m finally starting to see some of the things that people are saying about the NHL.
I’m starting to feel like I’m a real person in this league, I’m really enjoying it, and so I’m excited about where I’m at right now.
It’s kind of crazy, he told NHL Network’s Kevin Hayes.
I can’t even put into words the kind of happiness that I’m feeling.
It’s a little bit surreal.
I think the reason I’ve had the privilege of doing this is because I’ve seen so much of the world through the eyes of other people, and this is the first time I’m able to see the world as I see it.
I think the whole world sees hockey as something that I can do and do it well, so I’ve kind of had to do the same thing, he continued.
“So, when you watch a game or you watch an episode of a movie, the first thing that you think is, ‘Wow, that’s great.’
You watch an old movie, and the first thought that pops into your