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I am learning this course

So today's lecture is going to be about deep learning intuition, and the goal is to give you a systematic way to think about projects, everything related to deep learning. It includes how to collect your data, how to label your data, how to choose an architecture, and how to design a proper loss function to optimize. so all these decisions are decisions you are going to have to make during your projects and we're trying to give you here an overview of this systematic way of thinking for different projects. it's going to be a high-level more than other lectures,

The lecturer is saying

it's going to be a high-level more than other lectures,

in this context, is it more appropriate use "higher-level"? rather than "high-level"?

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The lecturer doesn't sound like a native speaker himself. That particular sentence is very awkwardly constructed; its meaning comes through but its grammar is basically nonsense.

"Higher-level" is idiomatic in its own right; it means exactly the same as "high-level" if no specific comparison is given:

It's going to be a high-level lecture.

It's going to be a higher-level lecture.

The word "high" is, of course, relative to other things by definition, so both forms imply a comparison to what is generally expected in context. Among general populations, "higher-level" often means "above high school level," or "above the average layperson's education". In this context, the most reasonable interpretation is "higher than other lectures in this course" no matter the exact phrasing.

Now, the ways to use "high-level" or "higher-level" naturally in this sentence are limited. The two ways above sound fine, but I wouldn't recommend trying to put either of these compound adjectives in the predicate, as in "this lecture is going to be higher-level"; rather, reformulate the sentence without it. There are many ways to do this; here's one:

It's going to be taught on a higher level than other lectures.

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