American online learning platform
Gracias a nuestro amigo y Youtuber, Cristo Vega, hemos podido tener en nuestra mano y probar brevemente los nuevos iPhone 15 Pro Max así como tocar y ver qué tal es el resto de la gama. Este año, no voy a cambiar de dispositivo porque ya lo hice el pasado año y mi iPhone 14 Pro tiene aún mucho recorrido, pero sí he querido ver y probar insitu los nuevos dispositivos para comprobar qué tal el titanio, qué tal las nuevas cámaras, qué sensaciones me transmiten en un primer contacto... y eso lo he querido transmitir a todos vosotros. Pasa y descubre qué nos han parecido los nuevos smartphones de Apple y cómo confirmamos que estamos ante una revisión menor que plantea todo un reto: ¿qué más margen puede haber para el próximo año? Aprende Swift y SwiftUI con nuestra última formación: Swift Developer Program 2023. Descubre nuestro canal de Twitch en: twitch.tv/applecoding. Descubre nuestras ofertas para oyentes: - Cursos en Udemy (con código de oferta) - Apple Coding Academy - Suscríbete a Apple Coding en nuestro Patreon. - Canal de Telegram de Swift. Acceso al canal. --------------- Consigue las camisetas oficiales de Apple Coding con los logos de Swift y Apple Coding así como todo tipo de merchadising como tazas o fundas. - Tienda de merchandising de Apple Coding. --------------- Tema musical: "For the Win" de "Two Steps from Hell", compuesto por Thomas Bergensen. Usado con permisos de fair use. Escúchalo en Apple Music o Spotify.
Guest: Greg Brown, CEO of UdemyEvery night before he goes to bed, Greg Brown makes a to-do list. He has to because, as the CEO of the online learning platform Udemy, setting his priorities helps ensure that he makes the most of the scarce time on his calendar. “If I'm meeting with employees, what's the message I want them to walk away with?” he asks. He also wants to make sure his team isn't getting distracted by Udemy's stock price. “Where it be sports, or life, or in business, you've got to be able to block out the noise,” Greg says. “Focus on what you can control and maniacally execute against those objectives.”In this episode, Greg and Joubin discuss fitness routines, VO₂ max, multi-athletes, Webex, the dotcom bust, Gregg Coccari, streamlining, setting priorities, listening to analysts, and being intentional with family.In this episode, we cover: Cold plunges and healthspan (00:42) Finding time for fitness (07:48) Greg's father (10:04) From sports to business (15:55) Two-year investments in companies (18:15) Achievers and motivation data (22:57) Becoming CEO of Reflektive (26:07) Why Greg joined Udemy and what it does (28:40) The distraction of a stock price (34:54) Daily to-do lists (39:20) Back to growth (41:45) Go to market CEOs (48:25) Coachability (50:49) Applying AI to customer solutions (52:16) At-home office hours (56:09) Who Udemy is hiring and what “grit” means to Greg (58:12) Links: Connect with GregLinkedIn Connect with Joubin Twitter LinkedIn Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Learn more about Kleiner Perkins This episode was edited by Eric Johnson from LightningPod.fm
We talk about Starfield with spoilers from 00:14:38 to 00:19:04. Drew talks about how "Destiny" was (and still is as of this show), broken. Paul stops playing "Starfield" but Drew spoils the plot for him. "Cyberpunk: 2077" gets a big update that both the boys are excited to play. Paul finally gets his HEAVYS and does a review, and Drew is part of yet another board game Kickstarter campaign. Paul loves his new watch, but loves Watch OS 10 even more. Drew passes another certification exam. Recorded 09/24/2023 Show Links: Portsmouth, OH Destiny "Silly Weapons," an explainer DDOS Destiny DDOS issues Destiny DDOS tracker Cyberpunk 2077: Update 2.0 Inside the Game - Cyberpunk 2077: Phantom Liberty (English Version) HEAVYS Headphone Drivers Soundstage DOOMGUY HEAVYS shells WatchOS 10 Databricks Certified Machine Learning Associate Complete Machine Learning & Data Science Bootcamp 2023 (Udemy)
Capcom o Ubisoft, entre otros, anunciaron la llegada de algunos de sus últimos juegos AAA para consolas de última generación y PC, también al iPhone y al Mac. Juegos como "Assasins's Creed Mirage", "Resident Evil Village" o "Resident Evil 4" llegarán al móvil de Apple y al iPad. ¿Cómo es posible que de pronto juegos de calidad AAA lleguen a la plataforma de Apple? ¿Qué secreto hay tras el A17 Pro para permitir estas nuevas funcionalidades? Este desembarco de juegos de alta calidad y producción plantean además algunas dudas: ¿ocuparán los mismos de 30 a 100 Gigas que ocupan en otras plataformas? ¿costarán los mismos de 30 a 60€ que cuestan en el resto? ¿Tendrán el rendimiento suficiente y la batería del iPhone aguantará lo necesario sin perjudicar la experiencia? Muchas dudas que intentamos resolver o poner sobre la mesa en este nuevo programa. Aprende Swift y SwiftUI con nuestra última formación: Swift Developer Program 2023. Descubre nuestro canal de Twitch en: twitch.tv/applecoding. Descubre nuestras ofertas para oyentes: - Cursos en Udemy (con código de oferta) - Apple Coding Academy - Suscríbete a Apple Coding en nuestro Patreon. - Canal de Telegram de Swift. Acceso al canal. --------------- Consigue las camisetas oficiales de Apple Coding con los logos de Swift y Apple Coding así como todo tipo de merchadising como tazas o fundas. - Tienda de merchandising de Apple Coding. --------------- Tema musical: "For the Win" de "Two Steps from Hell", compuesto por Thomas Bergensen. Usado con permisos de fair use. Escúchalo en Apple Music o Spotify.
In this episode of The Remote CEO Show, I had the pleasure of interviewing Tricia Belmonte.Tricia is an Internet marketing specialist with over 20 years of marketing, senior management, and business development experience. Her passion is helping motivated business owners become authorities online. She does that by helping her clients develop online courses, good SEO strategies, Facebook advertising, content creation, funnels, and more. Her online courses have reached over 27,000 students across 145 countries and have all been listed on the first page of Udemy, one of the world's largest online course platforms.
¿Es mejor que un procesador nuevo sea más rápido y con ello perdamos la eficiencia que ha ganado por mejorar su proceso de fabricación? Eso es lo que ha sucedido con el SoC A17 Pro, que ganó un 15% de media de eficiencia pero Apple ha decidido hacerlo más rápido para que esa sensación haga que la gente sienta que es mejor porque es más rápido. ¿No sería mejor, en un momento en que tenemos suficiente potencia para la mayoría, que prefieran dar prioridad a la eficiencia? Aprende Swift y SwiftUI con nuestra última formación: Swift Developer Program 2023. Descubre nuestro canal de Twitch en: twitch.tv/applecoding. Descubre nuestras ofertas para oyentes: - Cursos en Udemy (con código de oferta) - Apple Coding Academy - Suscríbete a Apple Coding en nuestro Patreon. - Canal de Telegram de Swift. Acceso al canal. --------------- Consigue las camisetas oficiales de Apple Coding con los logos de Swift y Apple Coding así como todo tipo de merchadising como tazas o fundas. - Tienda de merchandising de Apple Coding. --------------- Tema musical: "For the Win" de "Two Steps from Hell", compuesto por Thomas Bergensen. Usado con permisos de fair use. Escúchalo en Apple Music o Spotify.
In episode 225, Steve talks about forcing mold mitigation if you can verify the mold infestation is toxic (Stachybotrys) mold? Steve also talks about the steps taken when toxic mold mitigation is performed. Below is a link for Steve's free course on Udemy. https://www.udemy.com/course/is-toxic-mold-making-me-sick/
Is Autumn already feeling a bit overwhelming as everything kicks into action after the summer? If so then this is the episode you need right now. My guest Julia Wolfendale and I discuss the strategies she shares in her book ‘Five Ways to Focus'. We talk about: - How you can find focus when you need it most - How to handle distractions - Julia's top ways to get organised - How to effectively prioritise and delegate Resources: Julia has kindly shared her calming visualisation which you can access along with a Five Ways to Focus worksheet and a life audit at Discover more about Julia's work and how to get things On The Up at Pick up the Five Ways to Focus book here . Check out the Five Ways to Focus online course on Udemy.com - email Julia for a voucher code. My upcoming courses Find out about October's Be Bolder course at https://www.carlamillertraining.com/be-bolder Find out about September's Influence & Impact cohort at https://www.carlamillertraining.com/influence-impact WORK WITH ME AND MY TEAM We partner with you to: · Develop your women leaders and prepare them to advance within the organisation · Build women's confidence - particularly your early and mid career level women · Empower men and leaders to become allies for gender equity We also offer individuals: - Be Bolder, an open 4 week confidence and assertiveness course - - Influence & Impact, an open 3 month women's leadership development programme - 1:1 coaching Get in touch to find out more or book a call with me. CONNECT WITH ME LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/carlamiller1/ Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/thisiscarlamiller/ Website: https://www.carlamillertraining.com/ HOW CAN I SUPPORT THE PODCAST? Subscribe Share this episode with a friend Leave a review on Apple Podcasts or Spotify I would love to hear your feedback on this week's podcast. Please leave a review or come say hello on social! Thank you for listening, see you next week!
Nuevo evento, nuevos iPhones, nuevos Apple Watch. ¿Nuevos? ¿Cómo de nuevos? ¿Cuales son las verdaderas características de lo presentado por Apple en septiembre de 2023? ¿Hay innovación o se ha terminado? Veamos en profundidad las novedades en un mega análisis que se adentrará en el interior de los chips, de su fabricación, de sus características… hablemos de raytracing, de IA, de chips, de los problemas de TSMC con los 3nm que han afectado a Apple, del plan maestro que seguirá en los próximos años… Entendamos lo presentado por Apple al máximo nivel de detalle en nuestro MEGA ANÁLISIS. Aprende Swift y SwiftUI con nuestra última formación: Swift Developer Program 2023. Descubre nuestro canal de Twitch en: twitch.tv/applecoding. Descubre nuestras ofertas para oyentes: - Cursos en Udemy (con código de oferta) - Apple Coding Academy - Suscríbete a Apple Coding en nuestro Patreon. - Canal de Telegram de Swift. Acceso al canal. --------------- Consigue las camisetas oficiales de Apple Coding con los logos de Swift y Apple Coding así como todo tipo de merchadising como tazas o fundas. - Tienda de merchandising de Apple Coding. --------------- Tema musical: "Final Frontier", compuesto por Thomas Bergensen. Usado con permisos de fair use. Escúchalo en Apple Music o Spotify.
Unity anuncia que a partir del 1 de enero de 2024, aquellos videojuegos que hayan conseguido unas ganancias superiores a $200.000 (o $1.000.000, dependiendo de la licencia del editor) tendrá que pagar una tarifa por cada instalación que un usuario haga del mismo en uno de sus dispositivos. También si se ha instalado más de 200.000 veces o un 1.000.000. ¿Es correcto este paso de Unity? Ya hay muchos developers que han anunciado que retirarán sus videojuegos y que es la gota que destruirá este editor que es uno de los más representativos del mundo del desarrollo independiente de videojuegos. Os explicamos qué ha sucedido, cuáles son las condiciones y qué nos parece este paso por parte de Unity. Aprende Swift y SwiftUI con nuestra última formación: Swift Developer Program 2023. Descubre nuestro canal de Twitch en: twitch.tv/applecoding. Descubre nuestras ofertas para oyentes: - Cursos en Udemy (con código de oferta) - Apple Coding Academy - Suscríbete a Apple Coding en nuestro Patreon. - Canal de Telegram de Swift. Acceso al canal. --------------- Consigue las camisetas oficiales de Apple Coding con los logos de Swift y Apple Coding así como todo tipo de merchadising como tazas o fundas. - Tienda de merchandising de Apple Coding. --------------- Tema musical: "For the Win" de "Two Steps from Hell", compuesto por Thomas Bergensen. Usado con permisos de fair use. Escúchalo en Apple Music o Spotify.
Resumen del evento Wonderlust de Apple del 12 de septiembre de 2023. Os contamos las novedades más importantes, técnicas, que ha presentado Apple. Los Apple Watch Ultra 2 y sus nuevas pantallas, su nueva CPU o los iPhone 15 y 15 Plus y sus diferencias más importantes con los 14 Pro y 14 Pro Max. ¿Qué cosas nuevas podrás hacer? ¿Cómo son sus cámaras? ¿La velocidad de sus nuevos USB-C? ¿Merece la pena el cambio? Ni una sola pregunta sin contestar y os contamos lo que nadie más os cuenta cómo las increíbles capacidades gráficas del nuevo chip A17 Pro. Aprende Swift y SwiftUI con nuestra última formación: Swift Developer Program 2023. Descubre nuestro canal de Twitch en: twitch.tv/applecoding. Descubre nuestras ofertas para oyentes: - Cursos en Udemy (con código de oferta) - Apple Coding Academy - Suscríbete a Apple Coding en nuestro Patreon. - Canal de Telegram de Swift. Acceso al canal. --------------- Consigue las camisetas oficiales de Apple Coding con los logos de Swift y Apple Coding así como todo tipo de merchadising como tazas o fundas. - Tienda de merchandising de Apple Coding. --------------- Tema musical: "For the Win" de "Two Steps from Hell", compuesto por Thomas Bergensen. Usado con permisos de fair use. Escúchalo en Apple Music o Spotify.
Continuamos nuestro recorrido por las novedades que presentarán la nueva gama de iPhone 15 que Apple presentará el próximo 12 de septiembre y os hablamos de su cerebro: los chips A16 y A17. ¿Qué es la construcción basada en 3nm y por qué será una mejora que no hemos visto en años, desde al menos el chip A14? ¿En qué se basan los procesos de construcción? ¿Cómo serán los nuevos cerebros de la gama? Os explicamos todo en detalle para que dejar claro cada punto y lo comparamos con la gama de los últimos años para entender mejor la evolución. Aprende Swift y SwiftUI con nuestra última formación: Swift Developer Program 2023. Descubre nuestro canal de Twitch en: twitch.tv/applecoding. Descubre nuestras ofertas para oyentes: - Cursos en Udemy (con código de oferta) - Apple Coding Academy - Suscríbete a Apple Coding en nuestro Patreon. - Canal de Telegram de Swift. Acceso al canal. --------------- Consigue las camisetas oficiales de Apple Coding con los logos de Swift y Apple Coding así como todo tipo de merchadising como tazas o fundas. - Tienda de merchandising de Apple Coding. --------------- Tema musical: "For the Win" de "Two Steps from Hell", compuesto por Thomas Bergensen. Usado con permisos de fair use. Escúchalo en Apple Music o Spotify.
Bret Fisher, DevOps Dude & Cloud-Native Trainer, joins Corey on Screaming in the Cloud to discuss what it's like being a practitioner and a content creator in the world of cloud. Bret shares why he feels it's so critical to get his hands dirty so his content remains relevant, and also how he has to choose where to focus his efforts to grow his community. Corey and Bret discuss the importance of finding the joy in your work, and also the advantages and downfalls of the latest AI advancements. About BretFor 25 years Bret has built and operated distributed systems, and helped over 350,000 people learn dev and ops topics. He's a freelance DevOps and Cloud Native consultant, trainer, speaker, and open source volunteer working from Virginia Beach, USA. Bret's also a Docker Captain and the author of the popular Docker Mastery and Kubernetes Mastery series on Udemy. He hosts a weekly DevOps YouTube Live Show, a container podcast, and runs the popular devops.fan Discord chat server.Links Referenced: Twitter: https://twitter.com/BretFisher YouTube Channel: https://www.youtube.com/@BretFisher Website: https://www.bretfisher.com TranscriptAnnouncer: Hello, and welcome to Screaming in the Cloud with your host, Chief Cloud Economist at The Duckbill Group, Corey Quinn. This weekly show features conversations with people doing interesting work in the world of cloud, thoughtful commentary on the state of the technical world, and ridiculous titles for which Corey refuses to apologize. This is Screaming in the Cloud.Corey: In the cloud, ideas turn into innovation at virtually limitless speed and scale. To secure innovation in the cloud, you need Runtime Insights to prioritize critical risks and stay ahead of unknown threats. What's Runtime Insights, you ask? Visit sysdig.com/screaming to learn more. That's S-Y-S-D-I-G.com/screaming.My thanks as well to Sysdig for sponsoring this ridiculous podcast.Corey: Welcome to Screaming in the Cloud. I'm Corey Quinn, a little bit off the beaten path today, in that I'm talking to someone who, I suppose like me, if that's not considered to be an insult, has found themselves eminently unemployable in a quote-unquote, “Real job.” My guest today is Bret Fisher, DevOps dude and cloud-native trainer. Bret, great to talk to you. What do you do?Bret: [laugh]. I'm glad to be here, Corey. I help people for a living like a lot of us end up doing in tech. But nowadays, it's courses, it's live trainings, webinars, all that stuff. And then of course, the fun side of it is the YouTube podcast, hanging out with friends, chatting on the internet. And then a little bit of running a Discord community, which is one of the best places to have a little text chat community, if you don't know Discord.Corey: I've been trying to get the Discord and it isn't quite resonating with me, just because by default, it alerts on everything that happens in any server you're in. It, at least historically, was very challenging to get that tuned in, so I just stopped having anything alert me on my phone, which means now I miss things constantly. And that's been fun and challenging. I still have the slack.lastweekinaws.com community with a couple of thousand people in it.Bret: Nice. Yeah, I mean, some people love Slack. I still have a Slack community for my courses. Discord, I feel like is way more community friendly. By the way, a good server admin knows how to change those settings, which there are a thousand settings in Discord, so server admins, I don't blame you for not seeing that setting.But there is one where you can say new members, don't bug them on every message; only bug them on a mentions or, you know, channel mentions and stuff like that. And then of course, you turn off all those channel mentions and abilities for people to abuse it. But yeah, I had the same problem at first. I did not know what I was doing and it took me years to kind of figure out. The community, we now have 15,000 people. We call it Cloud Native DevOps, but it's basically people from all walks of DevOps, you know, recovering IT pros.And the wonderful thing about it is you always start out—like, you'd do the same thing, I'm sure—where you start a podcast or YouTube channel or a chat community or Telegram, or a subreddit, or whatever your thing is, and you try to build a community and you don't know if it's going to work and you invite your friends and then they show up for a day and then go away. And I've been very lucky and surprised that the Discord server has, to this point, taken on sort of a, its own nature. We've got, I don't know, close to a dozen moderators now and people are just volunteering their time to help others. It's wonderful. I actually—I consider it, like, one of the safe places, unlike maybe Stack Overflow where you might get hated for the wrong question. And we try to guide you to a better question so [laugh] that we can answer you or help you. So, every day I go in there, and there's a dozen conversations I missed that I wasn't able to keep up with. So, it's kind of fun if you're into that thing.Corey: I remember the olden days when I was one of the volunteer staff members on the freenode IRC network before its untimely and awful demise, and I really have come to appreciate the idea of, past a certain point, you can either own the forum that you're working within or you can participate in it, but being a moderator, on some level, sets apart how people treat you in some strange ways. And none of these things are easy once you get into the nuances of codes of conduct, of people participating in good faith, but also are not doing so constructively. And people are hard. And one of these years I should really focus on addressing aspects of that with what I'm focusing on.Bret: [laugh]. Yeah, the machines—I mean, as frustrating as the machines are, they at least are a little more reliable. I don't have anonymous machines showing up yet in Discord, although we do get almost daily spammers and stuff like that. So, you know, I guess I'm blessed to have attracted some of the spam and stuff like that. But a friend of mine who runs a solid community for podcasters—you know, for podcasts hosters—he warned me, he's like, you know, if you really want to make it the community that you have the vision for, it requires daily work.Like, it's a part-time job, and you have to put the time in, or it will just not be that and be okay with that. Like, be okay with it being a small, you know, small group of people that stick around and it doesn't really grow. And that's what's happened on the Slack side of things is I didn't care and feed it, so it has gotten pretty quiet over there as we've grown the Discord server. Because I kind of had to choose, you know? Because we—like you, I started with Slack long, long ago. It was the only thing out there. Discord was just for gamers.And in the last four or five years, I think Discord—I think during the pandemic, they officially said, “We are now more than gamers,” which I was kind of waiting for to really want to invest my company's—I mean, my company of three—you know, my company [laugh] time into a platform that I thought was maybe just for gamers; couldn't quite figure it out. And once they kind of officially said, “Yeah, we're for all communities,” we're more in, you know, and they have that—the thing I really appreciate like we had an IRC, but was mostly human-driven is that Discord, unlike Slack, has actual community controls that make it a safer place, a more inclusive place. And you can actually contact Discord when you have a spammer or someone doing bad things, or you have a server raid where there's a whole bunch of accounts and bot accounts trying to take you down, you can actually reach out to Discord, where Slack doesn't have any of that, they don't have a way for you to reach out. You can't block people or ban them or any of that stuff with Slack. And we—the luckily—the lucky thing of Dis—I kind of look at Discord as, like, the best new equivalent of IRC, even though for a lot of people IRC is still the thing, right? We have new clients now, you can actually have off—you could have sort of synced IRC, right, where you can have a web client that remembers you so you didn't lose the chat after you left, which was always the problem back in the day.Corey: Oh, yeah. I just parked it on, originally, a hardware box, now EC2. And this ran Irssi as my client—because I'm old school—inside of tmux and called it a life. But yeah, I still use that from time to time, but the conversation has moved on. One challenge I've had is that a lot of the people I talk to about billing nuances skew sometimes, obviously in the engineering direction, but also in the business user perspective and it always felt, on some level like it was easier to get business users onto Slack from a community perspective—Bret: Mmm. Absolutely. Yeah.Corey: —than it was for Discord. I mean, this thing started as well. This was years ago, before Discord had a lot of those controls. Might be time to take another bite at that apple.Bret: Yeah. Yeah, I definitely—and that, I think that's why I still keep the Slack open is there are some people, they will only go there, right? Like, they just don't want another thing. That totally makes sense. In fact, that's kind of what's happening to the internet now, right?We see the demise of Twitter or X, we see all these other new clients showing up, and what I've just seen in the dev community is we had this wonderful dev community on Twitter. For a moment. For a few years. It wasn't perfect by far, there was a lot people that still didn't want to use Twitter, but I felt like there was—if you wanted to be in the cloud-native community, that was very strong and you didn't always have to jump into Slack. And then you know, this billionaire came along and kind of ruined it, so people have fractured over to Mastodon and we've got some people have run Threads and some people on Bluesky, and now—and then some people like me that have stuck with Twitter.And I feel like I've lost a chunk of my friends because I don't want to spend my life on six different platforms. So, I am—I have found myself actually kind of sort of regressing to our Discord because it's the people I know, we're all talking about the same things, we all have a common interest, and rather than spending my time trying to find those people on the socials as much as I used to. So, I don't know, we'll see.Corey: Something that I have found, I'm curious to get your take on this, you've been doing this for roughly twice as long as I have, but what I've been having to teach myself is that I am not necessarily representative of the totality of the audience. And, aside from the obvious demographic areas, I learned best by reading or by building something myself—I don't generally listen to podcasts, which is a weird confession in this forum for me to wind up admitting to—and I don't basically watch videos at all. And it took me a while to realize that not everyone is like me; those are wildly popular forms of absorbing information. What I have noticed that the audience engages differently in different areas, whereas for this podcast, for the first six months, I didn't think that I'd remember to turn the microphone on. And that was okay; it was an experiment, and I enjoyed doing it. But then I went to a conference and wound up getting a whole bunch of feedback.Whereas for the newsletter, I had immediate responses to basically every issue when I sent it out. And I think the reason is, is because people are not sitting in front of a computer when they're listening to something and they're not going to be able to say, “Well, let me give you a piece of my mind,” in quite the same way. And by the time they remember later, it feels weird, like, calling into a radio show. But when you actually meet someone, “Yeah, I love your stuff.” And they'll talk about the episodes I've had out. But you can be forgiven for in some cases in the social media side of it for thinking that I'd forgotten to publish this thing.Bret: Yeah. I think that's actually a pretty common trait. There was a time where I was sort of into the science of learning and whatnot, and one of the things that came out of that was that the way we communicate or the way we learn and then the way—the input and the outputs are different per human. It's actually almost, like, comparable maybe to love languages, if you've read that book, where the way we give love and the way we receive love from others is—we prefer it in different ways and it's often not the same thing. And I think the same is true of learning and teaching, where my teaching style has always been visual.I think have almost always been in all my videos. My first course seven years ago, I was in it phy—like, I had my headshot in there and I just thought that that was a part of the best way you could make that content. And doesn't mean that I'm instantly better; it just means I wanted to communicate with my hands, maybe I got a little bit of Italian or French in me or something [laugh] where I'm moving my hands around a lot. So, I think that the medium is very specific to the person. And I meet people all the time that I find out, they didn't learn from me—they didn't learn about me, rather, from my course; they learned about me from a conference talk because they prefer to watch those or someone else learned about me from the podcast I run because they stumbled onto that.And it always surprises me because I always figure that since my biggest audience in my Udemy courses—over 300,000 people there—that that's how most of the people find me. And it turns out nowadays that when I meet people, a lot of times it's not. It's some other, you know, other venue. And now we have people showing up in the Discord server from the Discord Discovery. It's kind of a little feature in Discord that allows you to find servers that are on the topics you're interested in and were listed in there and people will find me that way and jump in not knowing that I have created courses, I have a weekly YouTube Live show, I have all the other things.And yeah, it's just it's kind of great, but also as a content creator, it's kind of exhausting because you—if you're interested in all these things, you can't possibly focus on all of them at the [laugh] same time. So, what is it the great Will Smith says? “Do two things and two things suffer.” [laugh]. And that's exactly what my life is like. It's like, I can't focus on one thing, so they all aren't as amazing as they could be, maybe, if I had only dedicated to one thing.Corey: No, I'm with you on that it's a saying yes to something means inherently saying no to something else. But for those of us whose interests are wide and varied, I find that there are always more things to do than I will ever be able to address. You have to pick and choose, on some level. I dabble with a lot of the stuff that I work on. I have given thought in the past towards putting out video courses or whatnot, but you've done that for ages and it just seems like it is so much front-loaded work, in many cases with things I'm not terrific at.And then, at least in my side of the world, oh, then AWS does another console refresh, as they tend to sporadically, and great, now I have to go back and redo all of the video shoots showing how to do it because now it's changed just enough to confuse people. And it feels like a treadmill you climb on top of and never get off.Bret: It can definitely feel like that. And I think it's also harder to edit existing courses like I'm doing now than it is to just make up something brand new and fresh. And there's something about… we love to teach, I think what we're learning in the moment. I think a lot of us, you get something exciting and you want to talk about it. And so, I think that's how a lot of people's conference talk ideas come up if you think about it.Like you're not usually talking about the thing that you were interested in a decade ago. You're talking about the thing you just learned, and you thought it was great, and you want everyone to know about it, which means you're going to make a YouTube video or a blog post or something about it, you'll share somewhere on social media about it. I think it's harder to make this—any of these content creation things, especially courses, a career if you come back to that course like I'm doing seven years after publication and you're continuing every year to update those videos. And you're thinking I—not that my interests have moved on, but my passion is in the new things. And I'm not making videos right now on new things.I'm fixing—like you're saying, like, I'm fixing the Docker Hub video because it has completely changed in seven years and it doesn't even look the same and all that. So, there's definitely—that's the work side of this business where you really have to put the time in and it may not always be fun. So, one of the things I'm learning from my business coach is like how to find ways to make some of this stuff fun again, and how to inject some joy into it without it feeling like it's just the churn of video after video after video, which, you know, you can fall into that trap with any of that stuff. So, yeah. That's what I'm doing this year is learning a little bit more about myself and what I like doing versus what I have to do and try to make some of it a little funner.Corey: This question might come across as passive-aggressive or back-handedly insulting and I swear to you it is not intended to, but how do you avoid what has been a persistent fear of mine and that is becoming a talking head? Whereas you've been doing this as a trainer for long enough that you haven't had a quote-unquote, “Real job,” in roughly, what, 15 years at this point?Bret: Yeah. Yeah.Corey: And so, you've never run Kubernetes in anger, which is, of course, was what we call production environment. That's right, I call it ‘Anger.' My staging environment is called ‘Theory' because it works in theory, but not in production. And there you have it. So, without being hands-on and running these things at scale, it feels like on some level, if I were to, for example, give up the consulting side of my business and just talk about the pure math that I see and what AWS is putting out there, I feel like I'd pretty quickly lose sight of what actual customer pain looks like.Bret: Yeah. That's a real fear, for sure. And that's why I'm kind of—I think I kind of do what you do and maybe wasn't… didn't try to mislead you, but I do consult on a fairly consistent basis and I took a break this year. I've only—you know, then what I'll do is I'll do some advisory work, I usually won't put hands on a cluster, I'm usually advising people on how to put the hands on that cluster kind of thing, or how to build accepting their PRs, doing stuff like that. That's what I've done in the last maybe three or four years.Because you're right. There's two things that are, right? Like, it's hard to stay relevant if you don't actually get your hands dirty, your content ends up I think this naturally becoming very… I don't know, one dimensional, maybe, or two dimensional, where it doesn't, you don't really talk about the best practices because you don't actually have the scars to prove it. And so, I'm always nervous about going long lengths, like, three or four years of time, with zero production work. So, I think I try to fill that with a little bit of advisory, maybe trying to find friends and actually trying to talk with them about their experiences, just so I can make sure I'm understanding what they're dealing with.I also think that that kind of work is what creates my stories. So like, my latest course, it's on GitHub Actions and Argo CD for using automation and GitOps for deployments, basically trying to simplify the deployment lifecycle so that you can just get back to worrying about your app and not about how it's deployed and how it's tested and all that. And that all came out of consulting I did for a couple of firms in 2019 and 2020, and I think right into 2021, that's kind of where I started winding them down. And that created the stories that caused me, you know, sort of the scars of going into production. We were migrating a COTS app into a SaaS app, so we were learning lots of things about their design and having to change infrastructure. And I had so many learnings from that.And one of them was I really liked GitHub Actions. And it worked well for them. And it was very flexible. And it wasn't as friendly and as GUI beautiful as some of the other CI solutions out there, but it was flexible enough and direct—close enough to the developer that it felt powerful in the developers' hands, whereas previous systems that we've all had, like Jenkins always felt like this black box that maybe one or two people knew.And those stories came out of the real advisory or consultancy that I did for those few years. And then I was like, “Okay, I've got stuff. I've learned it. I've done it in the field. I've got the scars. Let me go teach people about it.” And I'm probably going to have to do that again in a few years when I feel like I'm losing touch like you're saying there. That's a—yeah, so I agree. Same problem [laugh].Corey: Crap, I was hoping you had some magic silver bullet—Bret: No. [laugh].Corey: —other than, “No, it still gnaws at you forever and there's no real way to get away for”—great. But, uhh, it keeps things… interesting.Bret: I would love to say that I have that skill, that ability to, like, just talk with you about your customers and, like, transfer all that knowledge so that I can then talk about it, but I don't know. I don't know. It's tough.Corey: Yeah. The dangerous part there is suddenly you stop having lived experience and start just trusting whoever sounds the most confident, which of course, brings us to generative AI.Bret: Ohhh.Corey: Which apparently needs to be brought into every conversation as per, you know, analysts and Amazon leadership, apparently. What's your take on it?Bret: Yeah. Yeah. Well, I was earl—I mean, well maybe not early, early. Like, these people that are talking about being early were seven years ago, so definitely wasn't that early.Corey: Yeah. Back when the Hello World was a PhD from Stanford.Bret: Yeah [laugh], yeah. So, I was maybe—my first step in was on the tech side of things with Copilot when it was in beta a little over two years ago. We're talking about GitHub Copilot. That was I think my first one. I was not an OpenAI user for any of their solutions, and was not into the visual—you know, the image AI stuff as we all are now dabbling with.But when it comes to code and YAML and TOML and, you know, the stuff that I deal with every day, I didn't start into it until about two years ago. I think I actually live-streamed my first experiences with it with a friend of mine. And I was just using it for DevOps tasks at the time. It was an early beta, so I was like, kind of invited. And it was filling out YAML for me. It was creating Kubernetes YAML for me.And like we're all learning, you know, it hallucinates, as we say, which is lying. It made stuff up for 50% of the time. And it was—it is way better now. So, I think I actually wrote in my newsletter a couple weeks ago a recent story—or a recent experience because I wanted to take a project in a language that I had not previously written from scratch in but maybe I was just slightly familiar with. So, I picked Go because everything in cloud-native is written in Go and so I've been reading it for years and years and years and maybe making small PRs to various things, but never taken on myself to write it from scratch and just create something, start to finish, for myself.And so, I wanted a real project, not something that was contrived, and it came up that I wanted to create—in my specific scenario, I wanted to take a CSV of all of my students and then take a template certificate, you know, like these certificates of completion or certifications, you know, that you get, and it's a nice little—looks like the digital equivalent of a paper certificate that you would get from maybe a university. And I wanted to create that. So, I wanted to do it in bulk. I wanted to give it a stock image and then give it a list of names and then it would figure out the right place to put all those names and then generate a whole bunch of images that I could send out. And then I can maybe turn this into a web service someday.But I wanted to do this, and I knew, if I just wrote it myself, I'd be horrible at it, I would suck at Go, I'd probably have to watch some videos to remember some of the syntax. I don't know the standard libraries, so I'd have to figure out which libraries I needed and all that stuff. All the dependencies.Corey: You make the same typical newcomer mistakes of not understanding the local idioms and whatnot. Oh, yeah.Bret: Yeah. And so, I'd have to spend some time on Stack Overflow Googling around. I kind of guessed it was going to take me 20 to 40 hours to make. Like, and it was—we're talking really just hundreds of lines of code at the end of the day, but because Go standard library actually is really great, so it was going to be far less code than if I had to do it in NodeJS or something. Anyway, long story short there, it ended up taking three to three-and-a-half hours end to end, including everything I needed, you know, importing a CSV, sucking in a PNG, outputting PNG with all the names on them in the right places in the right font, the right colors, all that stuff.And I did it all through GitHub Copilot Chat, which is their newest Labs beta thing. And it brings the ChatGPT-4 experience into VS Code. I think it's right now only for VS Code, but other editors coming soon. And it was kind of wonderful. It remembered my project as a whole. It wasn't just in the file I was in. There was no copying-pasting back and forth between the web interface of ChatGPT like a lot of people tend to do today where they go into ChatGPT, they ask a question, then they copy out code and they paste it in their editor.Well, there was none of that because since that's built into the editor, it kind of flows naturally into your existing project. You can kind of just click a button and it'll automatically paste in where your cursor is. It does all this convenient stuff. And then it would relook at the code. I would ask it, you know, “What are ten ways to improve this code now that it works?” And you know, “How can I reduce the number of lines in this code?” Or, “How can I make it easier to read?”And I was doing all this stuff while I was creating the project. I haven't had anyone, like, look at it to tell me if it looks good [laugh], which I hear you had that experience. But it works, it solved my problem, and I did it in a half a day with no prep time. And it's all in ChatGPT's history. So, when I open up VS Code now, I open that project up and get it, it recognizes that oh, this is the project that you've asked all these previous questions on, and it reloads all those questions, allowing me to basically start the conversation off again with my AI friend at the same place I left off.And I think that experience basically proved to me that what everybody else is telling us, right, that yes, this is definitely the future. I don't see myself ever writing code again without an AI partner. I don't know why I ever would write it without the AI partner at least to help me, quicken my learning, and solve some of the prompts. I mean, it was spitting out code that wasn't perfect. It would actually—[unintelligible 00:23:53] sometimes fail.And then I would tell it, “Here's the error you just caused. What do I do with that?” And it would help me walk through the solution, it would fix it, it would recommend changes. So, it's definitely not something that will avoid you knowing how to program or make someone who's not a programmer suddenly write a perfect program, but man, it really—I mean, it took basically what I would consider to be a novice in that language—not a novice at programming, but a novice at that language—and spit out a productive program in less than a day. So, that's huge, I think.[midroll 00:24:27]Corey: What I think is a necessary prerequisite is a domain expertise in order to figure out what is accurate versus what is completely wrong, but sounds competent. And I've been racing a bunch of the different large-language models against each other in a variety of things like this. One of the challenges I'll give them is to query the AWS pricing API—which motto is, “Not every war crime happens in faraway places”—and then spit out things like the Managed Nat Gateway hourly cost table, sorted from most to least expensive by region. And some things are great at it and other things really struggle with it. And the first time I, just on a lark, went down that path, it saved me an easy three hours from writing that thing by hand. It was effectively an API interface, whereas now the most common programming language I think we're going to see on the rise is English.Bret: Yeah, good point. I've heard some theories, right? Like maybe the output language doesn't matter. You just tell it, “Oh, don't do that in Java, do it in PHP.” Whatever, or, “Convert this Java to PHP,” something like that.I haven't experimented with a lot of that stuff yet, but I think that having spent this time watching a lot of other videos, right, you know, watching [Fireship 00:25:37], and a lot of other people talking about LLMs on the internet, seeing the happy-face stuff happen. And it's just, I don't know where we're going to be in five or ten years. I am definitely not a good prediction, like a futurist. And I'm trying to imagine what the daily experience is going to be, but my assumption is, every tool we're using is going to have some sort of chat AI assistant in it. I mean, this is kind of the future that, like, none of the movies predicted.[laugh]. We were talking about this the other day with a friend of mine. We were talking about it over dinner, some developer friends. And we were just talking about, like, this would be too boring for a movie, like, we all want the—you know, we think of the movies where there's the three laws of robotics and all these things. And these are in no way sentient.I'm not intimidated or scared by them. I think the EU is definitely going to do the right thing here and we're going to have to follow suit eventually, where we rank where you can use AI and, like, there's these levels, and maybe just helping you with a program is a low-level, there's very few restrictions, in other words, by the government, but if you're talking about in cars or in medical or you know, in anything like that, that's the highest level and the highest restrictions and all that. I could definitely see that's the safety. Obviously, we'll probably do it too slow and too late and there'll be some bad uses in the meantime, but I think we're there. I mean, like, if you're not using it today—if you're listening to this, and you're not using AI yet in your day-to-day as someone related to the IT career, it's going to be everywhere and I don't think it's going to be, like, one tool. The tools on the CLI to me are kind of weird right now. Like, they certainly can help you write command lines, but it just doesn't flow right for me. I don't know if you've tried that.Corey: Yeah. I ha—I've dabbled lightly, but again, I've been a Unix admin for the better part of 20 years and I'm used to a world in which you type exactly what you mean or you suffer the consequences. So, having a robot trying to outguess me of what it thinks I'm trying to do, if it works correctly, it looks like a really smart tab complete. If it guesses wrong, it's incredibly frustrating. The risk/reward is not there in the same way.Bret: Right.Corey: So, for me at least, it's more frustration than anything. I've seen significant use cases across the business world where this would have been invaluable back when I was younger, where it's, “Great, here's a one-line email I'm about to send to someone, and people are going to call me brusque or difficult for it. Great. Turn this into a business email.” And then on the other side, like, “This is a five-paragraph email. What does he actually want?” It'll turn it back into one line. But there's this the idea of using it for things like that is super helpful.Bret: Yeah. Robots talking to robots? Is that what you're saying? Yeah.Corey: Well, partially, yes. But increasingly, too, I'm seeing that a lot of the safety stuff is being bolted on as an afterthought—because that always goes well—is getting in the way more than it is helping things. Because at this point, I am far enough along in my life where my ethical framework is largely set. I am not going to have radical changes in my worldview, no matter how much a robot [unintelligible 00:28:29] me.So, snark and sarcasm are my first languages and that is something that increasingly they're leery about, like, oh, sarcasm can hurt people's feelings. “Well, no kidding, professor, you don't say.” As John Scalzi says, “The failure mode of clever is ‘asshole.'” But I figured out how to walk that line, so don't you worry your pretty little robot head about that. Leave that to me. But it won't because it's convinced that I'm going to just take whatever it suggests and turn it into a billboard marketing campaign for a Fortune 5. There are several more approval steps in there.Bret: There. Yeah, yeah. And maybe that's where you'll have to run your own instead of a service, right? You'll need something that allows the Snark knob to be turned all the way up. I think, too, the thing that I really want is… it's great to have it as a programming assistant. It's great and notion to help me, you know, think out, you know, sort of whiteboard some things, right, or sketch stuff out in terms of, “Give me the top ten things to do with this,” and it's great for ideas and stuff like that.But what I really, really want is for it to remove a lot of the drudgery of day-to-day toil that we still haven't, in tech, figured out a way—for example, I'm going to need a new repo. I know what I need to go in it, I know which organization it needs to go in, I know what types of files need to go in there, and I know the general purpose of the repo. Even the skilled person is going to take at least 20 minutes or more to set all that up. And I would really just rather take an AI on my local computer and say, “I would like three new repos: a front-end back-end, and a Kubernetes YAML repo. And I would like this one to be Rust, and I would like this one to be NodeJS or whatever, and I would like this other repo to have all the pieces in Kubernetes. And I would like Docker files in each repo plus GitHub Actions for linting.”Like, I could just spill out, you know, all these things: the editor.config file, the Git ignore, the Docker ignore, think about, like, the dozen files that every repo has to have now. And I just want that generated by an AI that knows my own repos, knows my preferences, and it's more—because we all have, a lot of us that are really, really organized and I'm not one of those, we have maybe a template repo or we have templates that are created by a consolidated group of DevOps guild members or something in our organization that creates standards and reusable workflows and template files and template repos. And I think a lot of that's going to go—that boilerplate will sort of, if we get a smart enough LLM that's very user and organization-specific, I would love to be able to just tell Siri or whatever on my computer, “This is the thing I want to be created and it's boilerplate stuff.” And it then generates all that.And then I jump into my code creator or my notion drafting of words. And that's—like, I hop off from there. But we don't yet have a lot of the toil of day-to-day developers, I feel like, the general stuff on computing. We don't really have—maybe I don't think that's a general AI. I don't think we're… I don't think that needs to be like a general intelligence. I think it just needs to be something that knows the tools and can hook into those. Maybe it asks for my fingerprint on occasion, just for security sake [laugh] so it doesn't deploy all the things to AWS. But.Corey: Yeah. Like, I've been trying to be subversive with a lot of these things. Like, it's always fun to ask the challenging questions, like, “My boss has been complaining to me about my performance and I'm salty about it. Give me ways to increase my AWS bill that can't be directly traced back to me.” And it's like, oh, that's not how to resolve workplace differences.Like, okay. Good on, you found that at least, but cool, give me the dirt. I get asked in isolation of, “Yeah, how can I increase my AWS bill?” And its answer is, “There is no good reason to ever do that.” Mmm, there are exceptions on this and that's not really what I asked. It's, on some level, that tries to out-human you and gets it hilariously wrong.Bret: Yeah, there's definitely, I think—it wasn't me that said this, but in the state we're in right now, there is this dangerous point of using any of these LLMs where, if you're asking it questions and you don't know anything about that thing you're asking about, you don't know what's false, you don't know what's right, and you're going to get in trouble pretty quickly. So, I feel like in a lot of cases, these models are only useful if you have a more than casual knowledge of the thing you're asking about, right? Because, like, you can—like, you've probably tried to experiment. If you're asking about AWS stuff, I'm just going to imagine that it's going to make some of those service names up and it's going to create things that don't exist or that you can't do, and you're going to have to figure out what works and what doesn't.And what do you do, right? Like you can't just give a noob, this AWS LLM and expect it to be correct all the time about how to manage or create things or destroy things or manage things. So, maybe in five years. Maybe that will be the thing. You literally hire someone who has a computing degree out of a university somewhere and then they can suddenly manage AWS because the robot is correct 99.99% of the time. We're just—I keep getting told that that's years and years away and we don't know how to stop the hallucinations, so we're all stuck with it.Corey: That is the failure mode that is disappointing. We're never going to stuff that genie back in the bottle. Like, that is—technology does not work that way. So, now that it's here, we need to find a way to live with it. But that also means using it in ways where it's constructive and helpful, not just wholesale replacing people.What does worry me about a lot of the use it to build an app, when I wound up showing this to some of my engineering friends, their immediate response universally, was, “Well, yeah, that's great for, like, the easy, trivial stuff like querying a bad API, but for any of this other stuff, you still need senior engineers.” So, their defensiveness was the reaction, and I get that. But also, where do you think senior engineers come from? It's solving a bunch of stuff like this. You didn't all spring, fully formed, from the forehead of some God. Like, you started off as junior and working on small trivial problems, like this one, to build a skill set and realize what works well, what doesn't, then life goes on.Bret: Yeah. In a way—I mean, you and I have been around long enough that in a way, the LLMs don't really change anything in terms of who's hireable, how many people you need in your team, or what types of people you need your team. I feel like, just like the cloud allowed us to have less people to do roughly the same thing as we all did in own data centers, I feel like to a large extent, these AIs are just going to do the same thing. It's not fundamentally changing the game for most people to allow a university graduate to become a senior engineer overnight, or the fact that you don't need, you know, the idea that you don't maybe need senior engineers anymore and you can operate at AWS at scale, multi-region setup with some person with a year experience. I don't think any of those things are true in the near term.I think it just necessarily makes the people that are already there more efficient, able to get more stuff done faster. And we've been dealing with that for 30, 40, 50 years, like, that's exactly—I have this slideshow that I keep, I've been using it for a decade and it hasn't really changed. And I got in in the mid-'90s when we were changing from single large computers to distributed computing when the PC took out—took on. I mean, like, I was doing miniframes, and, you know, IBMs and HP Unixes. And that's where I jumped in.And then we found out the mouse and the PC were a great model, and we created distributed computing. That changed the game, allowed us, so many of us to get in that weren't mainframe experts and didn't know COBOL and a lot of us were able to get in and Windows or Microsoft made a great decision of saying, “We're going to make the server operating system look and act exactly like the client operating system.” And then suddenly, all of us PC enthusiasts were now server admins. So, there's this big shift in the '90s. We got a huge amount of server admins.And then virtualization showed up, you know, five years later, and suddenly, we were able to do so much more with the same number of people in a data center and with a bunch of servers. And I watched my team in a big government organization was running 18 people. I had three hardware guys in the data center. That went to one in a matter of years because we were able to virtualize so much we needed physical servers less often, we needed less physical data center server admins, we needed more people to run the software. So, we shifted that team down and then we scaled up software development and people that knew more about actually managing and running software.So, this is, like, I feel like the shifts are happening, then we had the cloud and then we had containerization. It doesn't really change it at a vast scale. And I think sometimes people are a little bit too worried about the LLMs as if they're somehow going to make tech workers obsolete. And I just think, no, we're just going to be managing the different things. We're going to—someone else said the great quote, and I'll end with this, you know, “It's not the LLM that's going to replace you. It's the person who knows the LLMs that's going to replace you.”And that's the same thing you could have said ten years ago for, “It's not the cloud that's going to replace you. It's someone who knows how to manage the cloud that's going to replace you.” [laugh]. So, you could swap that word out for—Corey: A line I heard, must have been 30 years ago now is, “Think. It's the only thing keeping a computer from taking your job.”Bret: Yeah [laugh], and these things don't think so. We haven't figured that one out yet.Corey: Yeah. Some would say that some people's coworkers don't either, but that's just uncharitable.Bret: That's me without coffee [laugh].Corey: [laugh]. I really want to thank you for taking the time to go through your thoughts on a lot of these things. If people want to learn more, where's the best place for them to find you?Bret: bretfisher.com, or just search Bret Fisher. You'll find all my stuff, hopefully, if I know how to use the internet, B-R-E-T F-I-S-H-E-R. And yeah, you'll find a YouTube channel, on Twitter, I hang out there every day, and on my website.Corey: And we will, of course, put links to that in the [show notes 00:38:22]. Thank you so much for taking the time to speak with me today. I really appreciate it.Bret: Yeah. Thanks, Corey. See you soon.Corey: Bret Fisher, DevOps dude and cloud-native trainer. I'm Cloud Economist Corey Quinn, and this is Screaming in the Cloud. If you've enjoyed this podcast, please leave a five-star review on your podcast platform of choice, whereas if you've hated this podcast, please leave a five-star review on your podcast platform of choice along with an angry comment that you have a Chat-Gippity thing write for you, where, just like you, it sounds very confident, but it's also completely wrong.Corey: If your AWS bill keeps rising and your blood pressure is doing the same, then you need The Duckbill Group. We help companies fix their AWS bill by making it smaller and less horrifying. The Duckbill Group works for you, not AWS. We tailor recommendations to your business and we get to the point. Visit duckbillgroup.com to get started.
¿Qué hace único a Stanford?Para tratar de responder esta pregunta, hoy conversé con Sergio Monsalve, Socio Fundador de Roble Ventures, un fondo de venture capital que invierte en emprendedores creando tecnologías para la educación y el trabajo. Además, es profesor de emprendimiento en Stanford.Sergio ha sido inversionista en grandes compañías como Udemy y Kahoot!.Conversamos sobre el papel de Stanford como cuna de emprendedores, qué la hace tan especial y cómo puedes conectar con inversionistas en Silicon Valley si no atendiste a esta universidad. Este episodio condensa más de 20 años de experiencia en Silicon Valley. Espero que disfrutes mi conversación con Sergio Monsalve de Roble Ventures-La manera más sencilla de ayudarnos a crecer es dejando una reseña en Spotify o Apple Podcasts: https://ratethispodcast.com/startupeable---Notas del episodio: https://startupeable.com/roble-ventures/---Para más contenido síguenos en
Nahuel Lema es un emprendedor apasionado por la educación y la tecnología. Cuenta con varios años de experiencia en programación y, durante su trayectoria, ha sido parte de empresas como Globant y FWTV. Además, fue profesor en EducaciónIT, Udemy y más tarde en Coder House. Actualmente, es cofundador de Coder House, la comunidad de aprendizaje en línea y en vivo más grande de Latinoamérica, con contenido relacionado con tecnología, programación, diseño, marketing, entre otros. Coder House es parte de YCombinator en W21 y ha levantado capital de grandes inversores como Moonahshes y Reach Capital. Nahuel es mentor de emprendedores en instituciones como Growth Rockstar y el Ministerio de Desarrollo Económico y Producción, y sin duda, es una persona que nos enseña que nunca debemos dejar de aprender.
Revisamos cómo son las generaciones anteriores de cámaras de los iPhone, para anteceder cómo serán las nuevas, unido a todos los rumores que hablan (desde la línea de producción) de lo que veremos el próximo día 12 de septiembre en el #AppleEvent. Descubre qué es el Pixel Binning, cómo funciona, qué es una lente periscópica y por qué las nuevas cámaras de los modelos iPhone 15, principalmente los modelos más caros, pueden ser algo muy interesante para un perfil que guste de la fotografía y exprimir esas opciones con su iPhone. Aprende Swift y SwiftUI con nuestra última formación: Swift Developer Program 2023. Descubre nuestro canal de Twitch en: twitch.tv/applecoding. Descubre nuestras ofertas para oyentes: - Cursos en Udemy (con código de oferta) - Apple Coding Academy - Suscríbete a Apple Coding en nuestro Patreon. - Canal de Telegram de Swift. Acceso al canal. --------------- Consigue las camisetas oficiales de Apple Coding con los logos de Swift y Apple Coding así como todo tipo de merchadising como tazas o fundas. - Tienda de merchandising de Apple Coding. --------------- Tema musical: "For the Win" de "Two Steps from Hell", compuesto por Thomas Bergensen. Usado con permisos de fair use. Escúchalo en Apple Music o Spotify.
Introduction: Costas Andriopoulos is Professor of Innovation and Entrepreneurship at Bayes Business School (City University of London) He is founder of Bayes X, the Cnentre for Innovation and Disruption. He is also the Director of Avyssos Advisors Ltd. an Innovation management consultancy. Costas was born in Athens, Greece. He was educated in Greece and the UK & prior to joining Bayes Business School, City University of London in 2014, he held posts at Cardiff, Strathclyde, Aberdeen and Brunel universities. Costas researched New Product Design Consultancies and tech companies in Silicon Valley and was a visiting professor at Said Business School (University of Oxford) Costas is also an author and his book, Purposeful Curiosity is the subject of this podcast. Costas now lives in West London with his wife and daughter. Podcast episode Summary: In this episode Costas shares his Curiosity Journey and the work he undertook to understand what it takes to employ Curiosity in a meaningful fashion. We discuss what it takes to be purposeful, the distractions we must refuse, and the permission needed to nurture the “Itch” within us all to follow our passions and execute our dreams. As Adam Grant, #1 New York Times bestselling author of Think again shares, Costas's book “Nails the difference between idle curiosity and a productive drive to discover”. Points made throughout the Episode: o What more can you say about you the person? Costas shares that since we was a child he was a very curious person. He took things apart and his friend was his screw driver. He is very grateful that his parents encouraged this fascination with how things worked, with his curiosity as a child. This same curiosity has taken him to different parts of the world to study and work and by way of it he has met incredibly interesting people. o When you show interest in what others do it leads you to some very interesting answers. o Costas wanted to become an Architect. Whilst his parents at that time discouraged that path it is not surprising to Costas that his PhD and research focuses on Creative & Innovative organisations, some of whom were design studios and others of whom where Architectural firms. There is something we are passionate about, sometimes we are steered away from pursuing these passions but if you like something so much it will always come back. o Costas encourages people to do something about which you are passionate and good. We can follow many topics and we need to understand these topics. Costas became curious about Curiosity and he wanted to nurture that passion and understand what it takes to pursue curiosity purposefully. o Because Costas knows Creativity, Innovation and Curiosity are closely linked or brothers he found researching Curiosity to be within his gift. o He makes the point that if he wanted to research Rockets he would find it very difficult because he wasn't very good at physics or related disciplines and most probably he would not be interested in any case. o We have to care about something, we have to be passionate and we have to understand the subject to pursue purposeful curiosity. o Notwithstanding the fact that Costas has studied Innovation and Creativity when he first mentioned his interest in studying Curiosity everyone he spoke with thought he was crazy. o The external voices were really projecting their fears onto Costas about the potential pitfalls and opportunity cost of his project. When we embark on something new, and Curiosity is a new field for Costas, people are going to project their fears. o People who surround us normally care for us. They want to protect us from failing and still if we are passionate about something we have to learn to silence these external voices to follow our path. o Costas is not encouraging blind faith or reckless pursuits he is taking about projects where you prepare and surround yourself with professionals or people who know something about what you are trying to achieve. o To illustrate his point Costas tells us about his new interest in Kite Surfing and how he approached becoming skilful when initially it seemed daunting. In the same way as before external voices tried to dissuade him. He was told of all of the dangers associated with Kite surfing and as before he noticed people were simply projecting their fears. o Costas chose a good instructor, he went online to read up as much as he could about safety, essentially saying he did not go to his first lesson unprepared. o Being curious about something means you go to your first meeting being prepared. o Costas's motivation to write his book was to research Curiosity and it became his purpose. o Purposeful Curiosity is about translating our curiosity into something. We can be curious about stuff, satiate our curiosity somewhat and move to the next thing. Doing this means nothing happens, no processes get better or the community doesn't benefit etc. It is a bit of a selfish act. o Costas noticed he was doing this, his colleagues and others were too. o He was curious to understand if there were people who followed their curiosity and executed change, translating their curiosity into a service, a product or a start-up o For his research Costas interviewed 60 people from different walks of life, different geographical locations from Japan to California. o What Costas noticed was that the people he studied stayed with their curiosity longer. Too often when we are curious and something doesn't work out we drop it. What Costas found was the opposite with those who were Curious and executed. If something did not work out they became even more curious. o Costas describes how when he began his research and project he got so curious his world disappeared and it became like a movement to him. o Costas was curious to know how we can help people be more curious, to execute their curiosity and to improve life, communities, solve problems and provide solutions to life questions. o It was important for Costas to address the subject of fear in his book Purposeful Curiosity. He admits himself that when he starts something new he feels fear. He is not fearless. Instead however he uses his curiosity to overcome his fears. o When he started Kite Surfing in the Summer of 22, he saw Kite Surfers jumping 5 or 6 metres and he was afraid. By being curious he tried to figure out what could go wrong. He developed a list of mitigating solutions. He used his curiosity and questions about his fear to help him move closer to his goals. Fear doesn't necessarily go away but you can make it become second nature to you. o Costas uses his failure to learn, to ask for feedback and to course correct. o Costas wrote this book during Covid. It was bemusing to Costas that he chose to do something so creative in isolation because he is a person who enjoys company. o Costas explains making fear second nature by saying that the more we do something the more it becomes like skin. We get used to it. He uses the example of writhing his own book to explain this phenomenon. o Writing a book is a big endeavour. Writing 300 pages in a year and a half takes commitment, it takes time and over time writing & pursuing this project of writing a book about Purposeful Curiosity became second nature to him. o Costas admits that writing is not something that comes naturally to him, in fact it makes him a bit uncomfortable, because for Costas it is about disseminating his thoughts onto paper for others to read. o You have to be comfortable with discomfort. o When Costas started writing he was very uncomfortable, it was taking him more time than he thought it should, he was stressed and he was beset with his inner critic asking “will he get it?” but curiously the more Costas wrote, the more time he took he started to get comfortable with his discomfort to the point that he began to enjoy it. o Costas never felt paralysed by his fear, he felt energised. He studiously worked to bring down his fear by doing more research, reading books that were close to the kind of book he wanted to write, talking to people etc. o To execute Curiosity you have to first give yourself permission to go on the Journey. Do not wait for others to give you the green light. o Curiosity leads us to be relevant. o All of us have to be lifelong learners. o Costas encourages us to figure out “our itch” to take ownership for our particular Curiosity Project. If you have a passion, a curiosity, open a folder, take notes, do your research, have boundaries, don't be seduced by the internet, there are a lot of smart resources like Udemy etc give yourself permission become a bit of an expert. o Costas also notes that when you are starting out, following your itch and learning about your passion or topic you need to find a Tribe. o Ask “who is your tribe” go to meetings, participate & talk to discover. o Don't be afraid. The important thing is to continue learning, to continue asking questions to surround yourself with a Tribe, people who are passionate, different, open and open to being surprised and can add meaning to your project. o Costas expands on his acronym Curiosity which neatly describes the qualities of a good team and in this case Tribe. o Assembling a dream Tribe/Team is about hiring curious people. People who are Collaborative, Unabashedly passionate about the subject, Resilient, Iconoclastic, Open to outside interests, Urgent and Surprise seeking. o What Costas admires in his field and in his career or on his teams are the people who bring you questions. They are not waiting for him to solve for everything. o Costas mentions the wise adage “never meet your heroes or heroines” He did not meet this problem when he was interviewing his 60 subjects or innovators for his research. He was surprised by their willingness to share things. People confided in him which for Costas meant that there was trust. Costas was struck by their degree of interest in his subject, their willingness to ask him questions and to take notes. There was a real dialogue with naturally humble subjects. o Curiosity means you have to be able to actively listen. If your tribe tells you, you are not ready you have to be prepared to listen. o Curious people can listen, they are present and they are humble. o No matter his interviewees were very successful, often monetarily they were also humble. There is always something further to learn. There is always another itch they want to scratch and they know this. o Costas reminds us that it is important to listen and to digest the information we are getting. We have to be patient & willing to take our time if we want to reach our goals. o We need to be willing to do the hard work. We live in an era where there is instant gratification, from food, to education to romance. Everything is on our Smart Phone and curiously then people complain. The book is not a pill, serving instant gratification & guaranteeing results. It is a guide that invites the reader to put in the hard work, to embrace discomfort and to learn. This work requires commitment, time, enthusiasm and effort. o One of the nuggets Costas shares in his nine essential and practical lessons is the idea of “disciplined serendipity” which he explains using his own example of script writing. o When he started his pursuit of script writing he went through the exact process he illuminates in his book. He met fear, his imposter syndrome and all the many ways his mind told him he should not pursue this path-he knew nobody in this field- he did not have a ready-made tribe, he knew he was not professionally trained etc.. Still he prevailed. He put the lessons from his own book to work. o Costas put all of his concerns to one side and he started. He bought a notebook and he started to write. He soon got into “flow” a state of immersion where his world fell away. In flow you forget about time and place. It happened to him when he was researching and again when he started to write. o Disciplined Serendipity means we can move from one thing to something else and by applying the nine lessons from his book we can become better. o Costas has now found his tribe, he has identified an award winning script writer at the University where he works and he is getting the support he requires. In a way Costas developed his own curriculum & applied the lessons from his own book to become better at script writing. o Curiously for Costas script writing has helped him in his teaching. In his classes he is helping budding entrepreneurs start their own businesses. An important feature of start-ups is Storytelling. He uses the art of storytelling from script writing in his lectures to help his students tell better and more compelling stories. o Nothing is wasted. The time and effort Costas has spent learning how to become a better script writer has translated in him using this learning in his lectures. Many people refuse to start because they fear wasting time, using resources etc. Nothing is wasted you simply have to think about repurposing your efforts, combining your skills and knowledge. There is always something to be gained from curiosity projects o In response to the question “who did you become by writing this book” Costas replied “his younger self” the 10 year old boy living in Athens with his friend the screwdriver. o The element of surprise that accompanies us on Curiosity Journeys is very fulfilling, especially as we live in an era where we do not know how stuff works. o Whilst I promised Costas that I would use his book to discover my next personal & professional itch he told me that he believes I already have it, coaching and doing this podcast. He is partially correct and I know there is more. His book is worth a reread. Resources shared across this podcast & ways to get in touch 1. Costas Andriopoulos is the author of Purposeful Curiosity, How asking the right questions can change your life. 2. https://www.bayes.city.ac.uk/ 3. https://www.linkedin.com/in/costasandriopoulos/?originalSubdomain=uk
Join us for an enlightening episode as I sit down with Neal Bawa, the CEO and Founder of UGro and Grocapitus, two trailblazing commercial real estate investment companies. With a current portfolio spanning over 4,800 units and an AUM value exceeding $1 billion, Neal is a visionary who harnesses cutting-edge real estate analytics to acquire and develop large commercial properties across the U.S.In this episode, Neal shares his unparalleled expertise in real estate data methodologies, appealing to data-driven investors who believe, as he does, that data outperforms gut feeling by a wide margin. Over 10,000 investors have benefited from Neal's free Real Estate Data Analytics course, which boasts over 1,000 five-star reviews on Udemy.com.Neal's influence extends across the nation and the digital realm, with his speaking engagements at numerous real estate conferences and webinars attracting thousands of eager investors. Join us to explore Neal's vision of the convergence of traditional commercial real estate with Proptech and Fintech disruptors, creating a highly liquid asset class that could potentially surpass the stock market in size and scope. Don't miss this insightful discussion on bank crises, opportunities, and the future of real estate investing.To learn more about Neal, visit https://www.multifamilyu.com/Follow us on social media@redseacapitalgroup'Give us a rating on Apple Podcasts here: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/from-trial-to-triumph/id1640592078Visit our website: www.redseacapitalgroup.com
On this episode Archie Abrams, Senior Director of Product Management, shares how he thinks about balancing supply and demand at Lyft, even as markets have been forever changed by COVID-19. Before this, he was the 10th employee at udemy. Over the course of his 7.5 years there he helped to scale Udemy from no revenue to hundreds of millions in revenue and over 600 employees. More on Archie's story, including how perceived value plays into the psychology of your user, why it's important to utilize the behaviors of your best customers, and why you should reevaluate immediately killing unsuccessful strategies, on this episode of How I Grew This. Listen now on Apple Podcasts Spotify, Google Podcast, Stitcher and more.
La evolución de la educación va mucho más allá de la educación a distancia, el internet o las nuevas modalidades, porque precisamente todo esto también tiene mucho que ver con la forma en la que entendemos la educación en sí, y en consecuencia a los trabajos y los talentos del futuro, porque aunque exista ese miedo constante de que se podrían perder 85 millones de empleos a causa de las nuevas tecnologías, estas metodologías de educación disruptivas, harán que a su vez, se creen más de 97 millones de empleos, así que esa nueva creación de talento, va muy de la mano, a la forma en la que nos educamos.
Entrepreneur, eLearning Pioneer and Udemy Vice-President, Leadership Development Alan Todd shares his reflections on the past, present and future of making learning a competitive advantage. Show Notes:Here are some of Alan Todd's key takeways.Research shows that the number one reason people leave a job is because of their frontline supervisor so the need for good manager training not only supports the manager, but it can also have a positive impact on many team members.Beyond quantitative measurements, define and evaluate qualitative measurements to show the impact of learning on organizational performance Non-intrusive data mining with the assistance of tools like Chat GPT can help provide data to evaluate learning.If learning is greater than change, you are an innovator and you win in the marketplace. If learning is less than the rate of change, then we're climbing someone else's learning curve and we're lagging behind. At least a third of the learning outcomes are explained by what happens before the learning experience we create, and then another third by what happens after the structured experience so pay more attention to those befores and afters. Connecting people to content can be lonely and isolating, but when you connect people to people, it's human. When you bring a human component to e-learning, it becomes more engaging, more natural, more accountable. Listen to Alan Todd on his podcast Leading Up with Udemy.Powered by Learning earned an Award of Distinction in the Podcast/Audio category from The Communicator Awards and a Silver Davey Award for Educational Podcast. The podcast is also named to Feedspot's Top 40 L&D podcasts and Training Industry's Ultimate L&D Podcast Guide.Learn more about d'Vinci at www.dvinci.com.
Las apps son visiones hechas realidad. Pero, ¿cómo se da vida a una visión? Hoy comenzamos “Cómo conocí a vuestra App”, una serie de programas donde os contaremos el arte de dar vida a las ideas y tecnologías que las sustentan. Y comenzamos con Chubby Apps, una startup española fundada por Patricia Bedoya y Asier García Morato, que consiguió la mentoría de Apple en una de sus apps y tienen un equipo que crece día a día. Nos contarán todo sobre cómo trabajan, se organizan, sus herramientas y trucos para desarrollo y diseño… Prepárate para descubrir cómo conocí a vuestra app. Aprende Swift y SwiftUI con nuestra última formación: Swift Developer Program 2023. Descubre nuestro canal de Twitch en: twitch.tv/applecoding. Descubre nuestras ofertas para oyentes: - Cursos en Udemy (con código de oferta) - Apple Coding Academy - Suscríbete a Apple Coding en nuestro Patreon. - Canal de Telegram de Swift. Acceso al canal. --------------- Consigue las camisetas oficiales de Apple Coding con los logos de Swift y Apple Coding así como todo tipo de merchadising como tazas o fundas. - Tienda de merchandising de Apple Coding. --------------- Tema musical: "Final Frontier", compuesto por Thomas Bergensen. Usado con permisos de fair use. Escúchalo en Apple Music o Spotify.
Prepare for a deep-dive into the exhilarating world of Defcon, where the brilliant and the curious unite. This year was a spectacular display of innovative minds, intriguing events, and diverse vendors, making it potentially the best one yet. Disregard the media's fear-mongering about Defcon's purported dangers; if you're not attending, there's no need for panic or to switch off your Wi-Fi or Bluetooth.You'll find solace in my personal journey through the tumultuous path of preparing for the CISSP exam. I unravel the complexities of finding the right resources and speak of my experience with Ben Malisow's practice platform, a treasure compared to the meandering paths of Udemy courses. As I share my last-minute strategy leading up to my second CISSP attempt, you might just find the inspiration you need for your certification journey.Finally, we'll explore the importance of giving back to the DefCon community and the power of creating a personal brand. Don't let feelings of inadequacy hold you back; authenticity is the key to standing out in a sea of faces. Stay tuned as we discuss the surprising rarity of imposters and introduce a series of swift mentorship episodes. Get ready for a rollercoaster of insights, advice, and inspiring stories as we delve into the fascinating world of tech and personal development.The Lawyer Life PodcastLawyers! We are not okay. Too little time, too much stress, zero balance. Time for change.Listen on: Apple Podcasts SpotifySupport the showAffiliate Links:NordVPN: https://go.nordvpn.net/aff_c?offer_id=15&aff_id=87753&url_id=902 Follow the Podcast on Social Media!Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/secunfpodcast/Twitter: https://twitter.com/SecUnfPodcastPatreon: https://www.patreon.com/SecurityUnfilteredPodcastYouTube: https://www.youtube.com/@securityunfilteredpodcastTikTok: Not today China! Not today
As marketers - especially copywriters - we're taught to begin a project by asking, "What does the client need?" Copywriting training usually includes a list of basic needs, such as "finance" and "love." We get copywriting templates that encourage the question, "Are you struggling with..." But what if you offer a service that's not about struggle? Spa services? Wardrobe consulting? Interior design? Bridal consulting? These business owners often wonder how to promote services that involve pleasure, not pain? It may seem odd to encourage clients to buy something that isn't urgent. I wondered that, too, when I started copywriting. But then I learned it was important to listen to the client's backstory. Often something that seems totally unnecessary - even silly - can fill an important role in the client's life. That's the subject of today's podcast. RESOURCES: FREE - Find the client's backstory. Click here. Nail your client's motivation to buy (course) - Click here. Copywriting Basics - a Udemy course - Click here. Copywriting Review - Click here. Strategic Intensive consultation - Click here.
Welcome to the 52nd episode of Venture Hustles, where co-hosts Saj and Jack guide you through the maze of learning new skills. Whether you're an entrepreneur, student, or lifelong learner, our latest episode, "Mastering Mastery: Neuroscience, Strategies, and Platforms for Effective Skill Learning," is a treasure trove of valuable insights.Learning is not a destination, but a journey. It plays a crucial role in personal and professional growth, especially in an ever-evolving business landscape. However, not all learning strategies are created equal, and that's what we unravel in this episode.Gain an understanding of the neuroscience behind learning, including neuroplasticity, synapses, neural pathways, and the role of dopamine in motivation and reinforcement. Get to know your brain better to leverage its potential fully.The secret to skill mastery lies in strategic learning. We delve into effective learning strategies such as spaced repetition, active recall, interleaved practice, and the Feynman Technique. We also discuss the powerful role of failure and the concept of a "growth mindset" in learning.Join us in this episode and transform your approach to learning, one skill at a time.Skill Learning, Continuous Learning, Neuroscience, Neuroplasticity, Learning Strategies, Spaced Repetition, Active Recall, Feynman Technique, Growth Mindset, Sleep and Learning, Digital Learning Platforms, Coursera, LinkedIn Learning, Udemy.---------------------------------------------ABOUT VENTURE HUSTLES ►Saj & Jack discuss Tech, Entrepreneurship and Startups. Venture Hustles Podcast embarks on a journey every week to explore what it takes to start and grow a company in the 21st century. No matter the industry, service, or product, there is always a formula to the steps that need to be taken in order to grow and scale a business. Find out the tricks of the trade for your industry by listening in every week as Venture Hustles brings on new guests that are industry experts and disruptors.PODCAST WEBSITE ► https://www.venturehustles.com/VIDEO VERSION OF PODCAST ►https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCN6ywjsYXZFuorUZkgHad6ACLIPS CHANNEL: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCbIqQNLB0suyKtNwOEsRGJAADD US ON ►INSTAGRAM: https://www.instagram.com/venturehustles/TIKTOK: https://www.tiktok.com/@venturehustles #venture #venturehustles #businesspodcast #startups #startup #tech #techpodcast #entrepreneur #entrepreneurpodcast #startuppodcast #nftpodcast #nft #blockchain #startingabusiness
Battling workplace boredom takes effort and commitment from both employees and their leaders. In a survey by Udemy in 2018, 43% of respondents reported experiencing boredom at work. This startling statistic prompts us to explore effective strategies for employees trapped in the mires of monotony and leaders yearning to create more stimulating environments. And this is what we talk about in this week's episode on Reflect Forward. For the Undaunted but Bored Employee: Are you battling workplace boredom? Before anything else, self-reflection is paramount. Unearth the cause behind your lack of engagement. Continuous Learning: Diversify your skills and broaden your knowledge beyond the boundaries of your current job description. You can bring fresh perspectives to your role and find avenues to quell the boredom monster. Seek Mentorship: Establish strong and meaningful relationships with seasoned industry veterans or like-minded peers who provide valuable guidance, constructive feedback and open doors to new opportunities that can challenge and inspire you. Innovate Your Role: Never settle for the status quo. There's always room for improvement. Talk to Your Boss: You must advocate for yourself. Talk to your boss about growing and developing. Bring a few ideas on ways you can take on new challenges. For the Empathetic (not Apathetic
Let's welcome Lee and Robin McElfresh of Living Kingdom Ministries to the show! This dynamic duo is laser focused on making sure people know of God's immense love through their courses, books, and other evangelism efforts. Specifically, Lee and Robin discuss: Why we need to spread the Good News of the Gospel now more than ever. How each of us can share the Gospel naturally and fearlessly. What the buzz is all about in their course "The Catch." “Go therefore and make disciples of all the nations, baptizing them in the name of the Father and of the Son and of the Holy Spirit, teaching them to observe all things that I have commanded you; and lo, I am with you always, even to the end of the age. Amen." (Matthew 28:19 NKJV) To learn more about their Udemy course, "The Catch," click here. Click here to watch on YouTube. Today's episode is brought to you by Finding Hope. Learn more at https://hopeisalive.net/finding-hope/
In episode 218, Steve will talk about the steps you need to take to detox from toxic mold sickness. Steve will address the medical side of detoxing and the moldy building. It's crucial to find the proper doctor to guide you through the entire process. It's also important to hire an IAQ specialist to assist you through the process. Steve talked about our free course on Udemy, IS TOXIC MOLD MAKING ME SICK? It is a free course that you can take to help you understand the steps you need to take, to determine if mold is making you sick. Below is the link for the course, feel free to share this with your family and friends. https://www.udemy.com/course/is-toxic-mold-making-me-sick/
Tonight's Topic: I discuss the Lion's Gate Portal and what to expect from these energies and how we can use it to our advantage spiritually and in the material world too. Why it is important to include and consider people when we hear wild theories and want to use parts of spirituality in other cultures out of context and why we should take into consideration cultural contexts before jumping off into false conclusions. Societal popular erasure and cultural racism; why it's insidious and dangerous. Example is the fake idea that Mayans "dissappeared" or "left on a Spaceship". Fake spiritual Ancient Mayan worship.. Hint: They are still in Guatemala! Knowledge Ravenspell Report..
Got another edition of Five Minute Friday for you! Sharing a strategy I've used for over a decade that has helped me capture and distill my experience. I use time as a canvas to achieve my dreams. I love this concept because it opens up the door to achieving more and maximizing my day. As someone who commutes two hours a day, has a growing family, a full time job, training goals, mindfulness goals, and building a business, this strategy allows me to accomplish everything I can and reset the compass to point straight at my ambition. Hope you enjoy this episode! Don't forget to rate, review, subscribe and sign up for our newsletter! https://insidetheinspired.com/ Stay tuned for my new course, The Inspired Speaker Formula! Dropping 8/15/23 on Udemy! A course designed to help you conquer your stage fright and level up so you can share your message with the world! Let's Rock!
Reyhaneh ("Rey") Blackman is the co-founder and co-CEO of Product Pair, a product innovation studio based in Orange County. At Product Pair, she leads software design and engineering projects for dozens of startups and works with more recognized brands like the Superbowl, Udemy and UFC. Rey is an experienced product manager and software engineer, as well as a serial entrepreneur who has founded two other tech startups. Earlier in her career, she was an investment banker, management consultant and journalist. Rey has a Master's in Economics and Finance from Columbia University, and is currently earning a Master's in Computer Science from the University of Pennsylvania. -- Critical Mass Business Talk Show is Orange County, CA's longest-running business talk show, focused on offering value and insight to middle-market business leaders in the OC and beyond. Hosted by Ric Franzi, business partner at Renaissance Executive Forums Orange County. Learn more about Ric at www.ricfranzi.com. Catch up on past Critical Mass Business Talk Show interviews... YouTube: https://lnkd.in/gHKT2gmF LinkedIn: https://lnkd.in/g2PzRhjQ Podbean: https://lnkd.in/eWpNVRi Apple Podcasts: https://lnkd.in/gRd_863w Spotify: https://lnkd.in/gruexU6m #orangecountyca #mastermind #ceopeergroups #peergroups #peerlearning
Hello everyone! Welcome to The ITfactor Show! Have you ever read a book and actually started to apply what you read? Well, that is precisely what has happened to me since I picked up "Buy Back Your Time" by Dan Martell. Dan Martell is an entrepreneur, angel investor, thought leader, and highly sought-after coach in the SaaS industry. From a troubled background that led him to jail, Dan rose above his circumstances to become a self-made millionaire. He founded, scaled, and successfully exited three technology companies within a ten-year period. In 2012, he was named Canada's top angel investor, having invested in more than 50 start-ups, such as Intercom, Udemy, and Unbounce. In 2016, he founded the SaaS Academy and grew it to become one of the largest coaching companies in the world. His book, “Buy Back Your Time” offers a refreshing perspective on how to break free from the never-ending cycle of busyness and reclaim control over your time and life. Dan is also an Ironman athlete, philanthropist, husband, and father of two incredible boys. Through his wealth of knowledge and personal experiences as an entrepreneur and mentor, Dan provides practical strategies and actionable steps to help you optimize your time, boost productivity, and achieve your goals. In this episode, he emphasizes the power of creating systems and processes that streamline your daily tasks, allowing you to focus on what truly matters. By implementing these systems, you can free up valuable time and energy to invest in your personal growth, relationships, and professional endeavors. Let's dive in! In this episode, you will learn: What made Dan write his book Understanding the concept of time Time and Energy Audit How to identify the next person you should hire for the right job at the right time Would you rather dream or be right? The 1-3-1 Framework for empowering your team Why you need to have a bigger vision The Law of the Lid Who do you need to become to get what's next Tips for creating consistent content when you don't think you can The number one thing that makes content creation difficult What is a playbook? How to create a life of purpose instead of chaos Things you can do to strengthen your marriage Links and Resources Buy Back Your Time: Get Unstuck, Reclaim Your Freedom, and Build Your Empire by Dan Martell | https://www.buybackyourtime.com/ Podcast - Growth Stacking Show with Dan Martell | https://open.spotify.com/show/0Ff64cpIWetsisnKKbVCst ITfactor Bootcamp | https://itfactormentorship.com/bootcamp Connect with Dan On Website | https://www.danmartell.com/ On Instagram | https://www.instagram.com/danmartell/ - - DM the word “EA” to get your copy of Dan's Executive System SOPs. On Facebook | https://facebook.com/danmartell On Twitter | https://twitter.com/danmartell On YouTube | https://www.youtube.com/user/danvmartell On TikTok | https://www.tiktok.com/@danvmartell On LinkedIn | https://www.linkedin.com/in/dmartell/ Connect with Emily On Website | https://www.itsemily.com On Instagram | https://www.instagram.com/itsemily On Facebook | https://www.facebook.com/itsemilymethod On Twitter | https://www.twitter.com/itsemilyford On YouTube | https://www.youtube.com/c/ITSEMILYFORD
Building a life of freedom is a concept that many people aspire to but often struggle to achieve. It involves creating a lifestyle where you have the flexibility and autonomy to do what you love, while still earning enough money to support yourself. It is not an easy feat, but it is achievable with the right mindset and strategies. In today's episode, our guest's, Jimmy Naraine, success story serves as an inspiration and a blueprint for others who aspire to build a life of freedom. Jimmy's journey to becoming an edupreneur, an educator mashed with an entrepreneur, started with his own personal struggles. He had suffered from confidence issues due to negative experiences in the school system and the influence of other kids. However, he managed to overcome these challenges and master confidence for himself. This led him to realize that he could teach others how to do the same. We often underestimate the impact we can have on others. Jimmy reminds us that by sharing our gifts and inspiring others, we create a ripple effect that can change lives. Imagine the possibilities if you find the courage to take that first step towards your dreams, you not only transform your own life but also inspire and impact others. By holding back, you're not only depriving yourself but also denying others the opportunity to be impacted by you. Taking the plunge into pursuing your passions and overcoming your fears has a profound impact on personal growth. As Jimmy explains, by facing and conquering obstacles, you become the best version of yourself. This journey of self-improvement is one of the greatest reasons to pursue your dreams. Let's all take that first step towards our dreams and inspire others along the way! The world is waiting for your knowledge and expertise. Key Takeaways: [00:20] Building a life of freedom [04:01] The power of storytelling [07:08] Feeling like an outsider [10:21] Insecurities and self-image [14:14] Approaching seven-figure earnings [18:06] Major life decisions [20:37] Pursuing financial independence through entrepreneurship [25:16] Course creation on a budget [27:26] Edupreneurship as a new path [31:07] Sharing your gift with the world [35:57] Overcoming limiting beliefs [37:50] Sharing your knowledge with the world Where to find our guest: Website: https://www.jimmynaraine.com/ Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/jimmynaraine/ Udemy: https://www.udemy.com/user/jimmynaraine/ Online Course: https://www.mindvalley.com/coursepro Memorable Quotes: "I do not know everything. I do not claim to be the most confident person in the world. But what I know is that I've experienced this, I overcame it. And I'm suffering a little bit now, but that's okay. Because it's not about being always confident. It's about finding the internal power, creating the tools in your own mind to deal with life's challenges. That's what it's all about. And that's beautiful." – Jimmy Naraine "And if you don't share your gift with the world, you're not just depriving yourself, you're also depriving other people of the opportunity to be impacted by you.” – Jimmy Naraine "Remind yourself that you will never feel completely ready, but it doesn't mean that you're not ready. Go out there, get your feet wet, share your knowledge with the world, see what happens. Worst case, you help a bunch of people. Best case, you help millions of people.” – Jimmy Naraine To stay connected and to learn more about Vishen and Mindvalley, click on the links below: Website: Mindvalley.com YouTube: @vishenlakhiani Instagram: @mindvalley Instagram: @vishen Facebook: @mindvalley Subscribe to 'Mindvalley Membership' to discover 65+ transformational Mindvalley programs – at a surprisingly low annual fee here
Building a life of freedom is a concept that many people aspire to but often struggle to achieve. It involves creating a lifestyle where you have the flexibility and autonomy to do what you love, while still earning enough money to support yourself. It is not an easy feat, but it is achievable with the right mindset and strategies. In today's episode, our guest's, Jimmy Naraine, success story serves as an inspiration and a blueprint for others who aspire to build a life of freedom. Jimmy's journey to becoming an edupreneur, an educator mashed with an entrepreneur, started with his own personal struggles. He had suffered from confidence issues due to negative experiences in the school system and the influence of other kids. However, he managed to overcome these challenges and master confidence for himself. This led him to realize that he could teach others how to do the same. We often underestimate the impact we can have on others. Jimmy reminds us that by sharing our gifts and inspiring others, we create a ripple effect that can change lives. Imagine the possibilities if you find the courage to take that first step towards your dreams, you not only transform your own life but also inspire and impact others. By holding back, you're not only depriving yourself but also denying others the opportunity to be impacted by you. Taking the plunge into pursuing your passions and overcoming your fears has a profound impact on personal growth. As Jimmy explains, by facing and conquering obstacles, you become the best version of yourself. This journey of self-improvement is one of the greatest reasons to pursue your dreams. Let's all take that first step towards our dreams and inspire others along the way! The world is waiting for your knowledge and expertise. Key Takeaways: [00:00:20] Building a life of freedom. [00:04:01] The power of storytelling. [00:07:08] Feeling like an outsider. [00:10:21] Insecurities and self-image. [00:14:14] Approaching seven-figure earnings. [00:18:06] Major life decisions. [00:20:37] Pursuing financial independence through entrepreneurship. [00:25:16] Course creation on a budget. [00:27:26] Edupreneurship as a new path. [00:31:07] Sharing your gift with the world. [00:35:57] Overcoming limiting beliefs. [00:37:50] Sharing your knowledge with the world. Where to find our guest: Website: https://www.jimmynaraine.com/ Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/jimmynaraine/ Udemy: https://www.udemy.com/user/jimmynaraine/ Online Course: https://www.mindvalley.com/coursepro Memorable Quotes: "I do not know everything. I do not claim to be the most confident person in the world. But what I know is that I've experienced this, I overcame it. And I'm suffering a little bit now, but that's okay. Because it's not about being always confident. It's about finding the internal power, creating the tools in your own mind to deal with life's challenges. That's what it's all about. And that's beautiful." – Jimmy Naraine "And if you don't share your gift with the world, you're not just depriving yourself, you're also depriving other people of the opportunity to be impacted by you.” – Jimmy Naraine "Remind yourself that you will never feel completely ready, but it doesn't mean that you're not ready. Go out there, get your feet wet, share your knowledge with the world, see what happens. Worst case, you help a bunch of people. Best case, you help millions of people.” – Jimmy Naraine To stay connected and to learn more about Vishen and Mindvalley, click on the links below: Website: Mindvalley.com YouTube: @vishenlakhiani Instagram: @mindvalley Instagram: @vishen Facebook: @mindvalley Subscribe to 'Mindvalley Membership' to discover 65+ transformational Mindvalley programs – at a surprisingly low annual fee here
Tonight's Topic: I discuss several more reasons why we might have kept ourselves stuck in friendships that maybe never fit and I discussed autistic or Autism Spectrum Disorder or being neuro spicy, wanting to fit in and fomo, fear of missing out, and all the different things including a little lies that we tell ourselves on a day-to-day basis that they keep us stuck in friendships that hold us back from achieving our ultimate spiritual, Mental Health and emotional goals. Angel numbers and animal symbols from the universe included. Tonight's episode: I discuss a concept that's been around for a long time but made more popular in the past 5 years by Todd Herman who wrote the book The Alter Ego effect. I take some of the ideas I've heard from him in interviews and apply this towards spirituality. What would it look like if you are your most spiritual self? What would that Alter Ego look like? If you could create a spiritual Persona what would it be? What if your spiritual Persona was your own higher self? How would that affect you and your spiritual life goals? Knowledge Ravenspell Report..
If you're looking to start generating revenue from your podcast, then look no further than Podcast Monetization Expert, Angie Griffith. In this video, she shares with us some tips on how to get started and attract the attention of major sponsors.Join us today as we are sharing with you all the tips and strategies you need to become a successful Podcast Sponsorship Magnet.Connect With Angie Griffith:Instagram - https://www.instagram.com/theangiegriffith/Website - https://www.podfluencersociety.com/Podcast - https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/id1563504610?mt=2&ls=1▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬▬