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Ebisu !!TOP!!

Ebisu (えびす, 恵比須, 恵比寿, 夷, 戎), also transliterated Webisu (ゑびす, see historical kana orthography) or called Hiruko (蛭子) or Kotoshiro-nushi-no-kami (事代主神), is the Japanese god of fishermen and luck. He is one of the Seven Gods of Fortune (七福神, Shichifukujin), and the only one of the seven to originate purely from Japan without any Buddhist or Taoist influence.


Ebisu is depicted or parodied in a wide range of media, from artwork to costumed impersonations at local festivals and in commercial logos and advertisements. One of the most widely recognized product logos is in association with Yebisu beer, which was first brewed in 1890, and was acquired by Sapporo Brewery.

Ebisu (恵比寿) is major district of Shibuya-ku in Tokyo, Japan. It was developed on the site of a former brewery and is now home to Yebisu Garden Place. It has a high concentration of bars and restaurants.

After the breweries were moved to Chiba in 1988, the area underwent a major urban development resulting in the construction of Yebisu Garden Place, which opened to the public in 1994.[3] Following the construction of Yebisu Garden Place in 1994, the area around Ebisu Station developed rapidly.[3]

The district and railway station of Ebisu takes its name from the Yebisu Beer brand, which in turn was named after Ebisu (one of the Japanese Seven Gods of Fortune). The spelling "Yebisu" is intentionally archaic. With or without the "y" the pronunciation is the same as "Ebisu".[2][4]

Yebisu Garden Place is a shopping and cultural center located in Ebisu. It has a sloped promenade leading to a large central plaza covered by a wide glass arch. The area regularly hosts events and markets on weekends.[4][7][8]

Just south of Shibuya and a short walk from fashionable Nakameguro and Daikanyama, Ebisu is one of Tokyo's most desirable residential areas. A modern neighborhood with generous green spaces, it offers world-class restaurants, grand hotels, stylish retail and cutting-edge art in a relaxing atmosphere. Stroll in the park, relax in a café with a terrace, and sample the local Yebisu beer, which has a strong connection to the area.

Yebisu Garden Place is a mix of modern and European-style buildings, built on the site of the former Yebisu brewery, which was established in 1890. The Museum of Yebisu Beer* conducts tours of the making process and you can sample several brews at the adjoining Tasting Salon by purchasing some Yebisu coins from the on-site vending machines.Wide steps descend between Center Plaza and Yebisu Garden Place Tower to an open space dotted with outdoor cafes, which often features concerts and events.The Tokyo Photographic Art Museum showcases local and international photography. The museum shop, NADiff BAITEN, has an excellent collection of art books, postcards and gifts. Just in front of the museum, Yebisu Garden Place Tower offers spectacular views and many dining options from its top floors.*The Museum of Yebisu Beer is currently undergoing renovations. Construction began October 30, 2022 and is expected to end by the end of 2023.

There seems to be an authentic French chateau at the end of Yebisu Garden Place. This is the world-famous Joël Robuchon Restaurant. Drop by the dramatic Rouge Bar for a cocktail to celebrate the end of the day. The nearby Westin Hotel also has a wide range of drinking and dining options. Take afternoon tea in The Lounge, overlooking the lush gardens.

The second spot is located in the Yebisu Center Garden, between the 38th and 39th floors of the main tower. In an intimate atmosphere, several restaurants with panoramic views allow you to enjoy a meal while benefiting from the view of this district. It is also possible to stay at the entrance and access the deck without ordering.

Within the Yebisu Garden Place is the Tokyo Photographic Art Museum, which has three exhibitions spanning as many floors. Or, you can learn about a century of brewing at the admission-free Museum of Ebisu Beer. Samples are available in the tasting salon for 400 yen.

Ebisu (恵比須, 恵比寿, 夷, 戎), also known as Yebisu or Hiruko (蛭子) or Kotoshiro-nushi-no-kami (事代主神), is the Japanese god of fishermen, good luck and working men, and also the guardian of the health of children. He is one of the Seven Lucky Gods.

If you want to avoid polluting your global namespace with this variable, you can use the minified ES module: make ebisu.min.mjs available on your webserver (and ideally its sourcemap), and in your HTML:

You can also tune a and b via defaultModel, i.e., ebisu.defaultModel(24, 4) will explicitly initialize a and b to 4. In words, the lower the a=b, the less sure you are that t=24 is the halflife. In pictures, here are the histograms for 1.5, 4, and 12:

Sometimes it's useful to convert an Ebisu model (an [a, b, t] array) into the halflife it represents. We did this above to compare the result of choosing different q0 for the soft-binary case. ebisu.modelToPercentileDecay accepts a model and optionally a percentile, and uses a golden section root finder to find the time needed for the model's recall probability to decay to that percentile:

It happens. You initialized a model and you updated it with some quizzes, but your initial halflife was wrong. Your student tells your quiz app that it's just not the right halflife, and they want to see this fact more or less frequently. Ebisu gives you a function to accurately deal with this: ebisu.rescaleHalflife takes an [a, b, t] model and a scale argument, a positive number, and returns a new model with the same probability distribution on recall probability but scaled to t * scale. 041b061a72


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