Cybrary. Performance Management, Balanced Scorecard, Software, Consulting, Training. Data is revolutionizing the way we all do business.
Every business is now a data business and needs a robust Data Strategy. However less than 0.5% of all data is ever analysed and used, offering huge potential for organisations when trying to leverage this key strategic asset. What is the value of your data and how does it generate business value? Data Strategy, by bestselling author Bernard Marr, provides a clear blueprint showing what organizations need to do to define and execute an effective plan for one of their biggest strategic assets: data. It shows you how to: - define your strategic data assets and data audience- gather the required data and put in place new collection methods- get the most from predictive analytics and machine learning- have the right technology, data infrastructure and key data competencies - ensure you have an effective security and governance system in place to avoid huge financial, legal and reputational problems.
Here is what some reviewers have said: Dongle history, etymology, and word and sound associations, explained. Photo by Sean Gallup/Getty Images We are all adults, so I am sure nobody is already giggling at the headline to this post.
Right? Oh, come on. Control yourself! Dongle is a useful word with a fascinating history, and … OK, OK. Katy Waldman is a Slate staff writer. A Martian anthropologist would wonder what is so funny about “a small piece of hardware that attaches to a computer, TV, or other electronic device in order to enable additional functions.” But maybe your first exposure to dongle was not so neutral, or inclusive. Richards was right that the word does sound somewhat lewd. But then, such an unusually evocative aural nugget seems destined to lodge somewhere. The Bells of Berlin, how they hearten the Hun(Oh, dingle dong dangle ding dongle ding dee;) No matter what devil’s own work has been done… (Oh, dangle ding dongle dong dingle ding dee.)
According to the OED, dongle first appeared in reference to computer security systems some time between 1980 and 1982. How do you make programmers work 60-80 hours per week? Original question from Quora: Programmers in our startup usually put 8 hours and go home.
I keep reading stories about 80+ hour weeks. How do you make them work longer hours? Do we have to pay overtime? We gave few of them some equity, but it doesn’t seem to work. My Answer: I’m going to tell you a secret, so please listen closely. 40 Hours is Enough – Hacker Noon. I recently read an article by Brian Knapp dismantling the idea that there’s a benefit to getting programmers to work more than 40 hours a week.
The gist is that as the hours worked increase, so does burnout. Since there’s probably not enough work to fill more than 40 productive hours a week, what you get is a bunch of unhappy employees who try their best to look busy while quietly resenting the company they work for. If you’re an employer and you’re trying to get every last drop of productivity out of your developers, ask yourself (or even them!) If any of these things are stopping them from getting things done before you ask “how can I get them to work more hours?” What’s currently getting in the way of their productivity? Excessive meetings. How can I help them engage with and care about the product and its users? Do employees feel as though they’re working on something valuable? How can I show my employees that I care about them?
Tools to package Perl scripts, modules, and applications. Changing your password while in a Remote Desktop session. Data Careers. 3D Printing. Microsoft. Standing desks boost productivity, not just health, study finds. A new study by Texas A&M University found that standing desks boost worker productivity.
(Fabienne Faur/Getty Images ) Are standing desks as beneficial as they are trendy? According to a new study by Texas A&M University’s Health Science Center School of Public Health, they are — but not just for workers’ health. The popular desks also improved their productivity – significantly. The study, which monitored 167 employees in a Texan call center over a six-month period, found that employees using stand-capable desks were more productive than their colleagues in standard, seated desks. The findings, which were gathered between fall 2013 and spring 2014, were recently published in the journal IIE Transactions on Occupational Ergonomics and Human Factors. “When my doctoral student first came to me [with the numbers], I said, ‘You’ve made a mistake. But he checked the raw data, and the stats checked out. “Pretty much all of their work time is spent at their desks,” Benden said.
Data Aggregation. Programming. Security.