Hiroshi Wayama was born in Morioka City, Iwate Prefecture in 1983. Graduated from the Faculty of Science, Kyoto University, and the Graduate School of Science, Kyoto University. He joined a camera manufacturer in 2009. In 2009, he joined a camera manufacturer, where he was engaged in semiconductor process development, numerical calculation, simulation technology development, and cloud-based web application development. In 2019, he left the company and became independent. In 2019, he left the company and started his own business. Currently, he is working as a machine learning engineer in charge of several machine learning projects. His current interest is recommendation systems.
This is a project I started as a co-founder with a lawyer friend. The service is currently in operation. Please register if you are a lawyer or a paralegal.
Natural Language Processing
Finite element method
Finite volume method
2019 ~ 2019
Co-founder and Engineer, legalwin
Working for a camera manufacturer
Morioka First High School
Unemployed + half mahjong pro
Kyoto University, Faculty of Science (Major: Physics)
Department of Physics, Graduate School of Science, Kyoto University (Quantum Optics Laboratory)
This is a visualization of my past experiences.
The hierarchy of each item is not equal. I wrote this as I thought of it, so it may be difficult to read.
I’m only half joking when I say “mahjong”, but I’ve been playing mahjong since high school and after high school, and there was a time when I really thought I would make a living at it. I had been playing mahjong since junior high school, so I had a little confidence in my skills. Now, I have given up the idea of going into that field because I can’t keep up with my physical and mental strength, but I was always playing mahjong, whether I was asleep or awake. I remember playing 24-hour endurance mahjong during the year-end and New Year holidays and going to a mahjong parlor on Christmas Eve, and when I came out of the parlor after playing all night, there was snow on the ground.
When I was a student, I learned physics, mathematics, self-taught C language, C++, Linux server, etc. When I was a salaried worker, I experienced semiconductor, numerical calculation, and system development. Looking back, I can see that all the technologies I have experienced are useful in my current work. Although I did not choose my technologies with this in mind at the time, I am glad that I have continued to make efforts at each point in my life.
My conclusion is that hard work rarely pays off, but if I hadn’t made the effort in the past, I don’t think it would have been possible to live independently. I am satisfied with my current work, which is challenging, fun, fulfilling, and gives me a good income, and if I think about it, my efforts may be somewhat rewarded.
I still have about 40 years left in my life, so I am looking forward to seeing how things will change in the future.
I will update this page about once a year.