There I sat, enjoying a Sunday morning moment reading a compilation of news articles and sure enough, something interesting caught my eye: Dinosaurs? I always did think the Euoplocephalus was pretty cool, but what interested me in this particular National Geographic article was the stunning increase in the rate of dinosaur species discovered recently.
Last April, Reduxio presented at the CCISDA Spring Conference in their first ever IGNITE Vendor event. If you aren’t familiar with this kind of presentation, let me give you the rundown: each participant gets 5 minutes to present 20 slides, each of which advances automatically every 15 seconds.. The audience gets a speedy and entertaining talk providing a ton of information.
Old-time Reduxians will recall my inital demos of BackDating, formatting Windows disks then happily recovering them, playing the somewhat controversial If I Could Turn Back Time song by Cher.
IT pros don’t get to be in the limelight often. They usually just stay in the wings doing their job, be it troubleshooting some network issue, analyzing logs, managing storage systems, fixing a software bug, and more. You get the picture – the IT professional is hard at work in the background to keep things running smoothly. Well, that is, until he gets dragged out of his hideaway when IT catastrophes strike in the corporate world.
Let’s face it; even though IT professionals are superheroes in their respective organizations, they can struggle too.
But then again, if things were that easy, it wouldn’t take an IT Superhero to handle the job, right? That said, we’ve listened to the feedback you have provided here and compiled a list of the top seven most common struggles that professionals in the IT world face.
Hackathons are great learning environments for aspiring entrepreneurs, designers, engineers, marketers and corporate change agents - essentially anyone and everyone involved in the creative process of innovating. This post explores how both participants and companies can benefit significantly from a hackathon, and explains how you can start organizing hackathons within your company.
How to make sure arrogance doesn’t keep you from becoming an even better software engineer.
I am hypocritically modest. And I think you are too.
When you first meet a hypocritically modest person, you may perceive us as reserved, perhaps insecure or shy. If you are insecure yourself, you may feel that we are a little bit snobbish.