If you are in or have interest in the world of tech, writing, and/ or music, this is the show for you! This week's spotlight story will feature Garfield Cartoonist, Jim Davis.Today, we welcome the Co-Founder and COO of Written Word Media, Ferol Vernon.Written Word Media is a media company focused on connecting readers with their next great read and providing the premier ad platform for authors and publishers, serving over 35,000 authors. It's basically like an online “matching” service for authors and readers and is nearing 10 years in business. It operates multiple websites including Freebooksy, Bargain Booksy, Red Feather Romance and NewInBooks.Ferol loves tech and has spent his career building it. Everything from medical simulators (fake bodies for practicing surgery) to web and mobile based products for musicians, he does it all! We will also discuss his experience and areas such as photoshop, written code, managed Agile teams, tackled gnarly UX/UI issues, handled HR issues, crafted strategic vision, and everything in between. He built his career working for small technology companies that focus on democratizing writing/music, and will share it all today.Some other areas of discussion include:The highs and lows of entrepreneurshipEntrepreneurship lessons and experiences working with familyHow to evolve your product or serviceHow to scale your product or service, and much more. Enjoy the show.This week's spotlight story will feature Jim Davis. Follow along here: https://business.time.com/2012/02/16/top-9-celebrity-bankruptcies/slide/larry-king/Personal WebsiteIf you enjoy this interview, be sure to check out Host Vincent A. Lanci's YouTube Series, Writing with Authors, here.Episode #216 of That Entrepreneur Show- Top performing entrepreneurs around the world stop by each week to provide you with the tools you need. Get the most of your 20 minutes. With weekly episodes with founders of companies since 2019, you learn the skills and advice you need to become more successful, confident, and ready to thrive. You never know which part of their journey will resonate with you most.The podcast where founders of companies and brands share their entrepreneurial journeys, lessons learned, tips for success, and more each Friday since 2019.Email: PodcastsByLanci@Gmail.comListen to all episodes here: https://ThatEntrepreneurShow.Buzzsprout.comListen to A Mental Health Break here: https://AMentalHealthBreak.Buzzsprout.comWebsite: https://www.VincentALanci.com/YouTubeShow InstagramHost InstagramFacebookTwitterLinkedInFor Digital Editing Inquiries and Potential Podcast Guests: Email: PodcastsByLanci@Gmail.comAdventure by MusicbyAden | https://soundcloud.com/musicbyadenHappy | https://soundcloud.com/morning-kulishow/happyDiscussion points credit: Jon at Podcast Squad
Today's guest, Erik Groset - Co-founder of Fantasy Sports Company and CEO of BetFully, is a friend of mine from San Diego. He's a cool founder – a grinder, and he's in our fund too – Social Leverage Fund II. I met Erik while still living in Coronado, back in the dog days of legal battles with DraftKings when everybody was trying to get gambling approved. Erick stayed alive building a cash flow business around the edges with BetFully, which is why I wanted to talk with him about what it's like being a successful founder. In addition, I wanted him to give us the lay of the land on this inflation apocalypse he's worried about as the summer of 2022 rages on. Founders everywhere are worried about layoffs, and there's a lot of young money in the market over the last 10 years – Erik has been through a few cycles, so we catch up to share some wisdom for other founders out there. I really think you'll enjoy this episode, so have a listen. One fun fact, Erik has also written a children's book – Bruce the Lumberjack: Fun Interactive Bedtime Book for Toddlers Guest - Erik Groset, CEO at BetFully, Inc howardlindzon.com, BetFully.com Twitter: @howardlindzon, @PanicwFriends, @ErikGroset, @BetFullInc, @knutjensen linkedin.com/in/erikgroset #fintech #invest #investment #venturecapital #stockmarket #finance Show Notes: Introduction (00:40) Welcome Erik (05:01) Bull markets and 30 foot puts (06:03) BetFully basics (07:03) Help with gambling problems (08:52) Surprises about the betting industry (10:17) Barriers to entry (10:45) ‘Race to the Bottom' Thesis (11:25) Dabbling in NFTs (12:20) Size of Sports betting market (14:58) Customer loyalty (16:03) UI is key (17:45) San Diego Startup scene (18:48) Riding out the storm (19:36) Guerrilla marketing (22:09) Sports betting advertising (23:01) Betting on Formula 1 (24:18) Cheat code for product/market fit (25:33) A quick celebrity story (27:48) Closing thoughts (33:01) Wrapping up (33:41)
Tune in to hear:- What are some of the psychological mechanisms that make our vision of ourselves so cloudy at times?- If Melina hoped to draw out a deeply personal answer to the question “what are your financial goals,” how would she go about constructing the question?- What are the hallmarks of a psychologically sophisticated brand and what is the psychological impact of this authenticity?- What is the “surprise and delight” approach and why isn't it more ubiquitous in customer service and UI design?- How can we protect ourselves against being on autopilot as consumers? How do business owners encourage getting their clients in this kind of groove?- How is pricing strategy a lot more complicated than it seems on the surface?https://thebrainybusiness.comCompliance Code: 1274-OAS-7/20/2022
Remix is a full-stack web framework that lets you focus on the user interface. We talk to Michael Jackson, co-founder of Remix and creator of React Router, about Remix, nested routes, improving UI, and more. Links https://twitter.com/mjackson https://remix.run https://reactrouter.com https://reacttraining.com https://github.com/remix-run Follow us. Get free stickers. Follow us on Apple Podcasts, fill out this form (https://podrocket.logrocket.com/get-podrocket-stickers), and we'll send you free PodRocket stickers! What does LogRocket do? LogRocket combines frontend monitoring, product analytics, and session replay to help software teams deliver the ideal product experience. Try LogRocket for free today. (https://logrocket.com/signup/?pdr) Special Guest: Michael Jackson .
Ep 113 | Martin Baldassare Senior UX Accessibility Specialist en Santander Tecnología visita al podcast para charlar sobre la accesibilidad y como los Diseñadores UX, UI y Desarrolladores podemos comenzar a pensar en experiencias que están diseñadas para todas las personas ----
1. LinkedIn Launches ‘LinkedIn Collective' For B2B Marketers - LinkedIn has launched LinkedIn Collective, a community designed for and by B2B marketers to inspire excellence and success for all of us. Per LinkedIn:“The Collective will offer groundbreaking thought leadership and content resources informed by LinkedIn data and insights, our team of experts, and leaders across the B2B marketing industry. Some see LinkedIn purely as a distribution or promotional channel but we're here to challenge this assumption. Our platform is more than that – it's a thriving community of 850 million members that turn to us to help build their brands, foster connections and grow their communities.With the Collective, we want to showcase what it looks like to build a content brand on LinkedIn, proper. Though we will continue to provide the excellent and resourceful content that you've come to expect on this blog, our new content brand is platform-first and will live and grow on LinkedIn.”2. YouTube Update: New Metrics, Copyrighted Music.. - For creators, YouTube has added a number of new capabilities, including more data on their subscriber growth. Creators can now see how many subscribers they gain from community posts. This new metric can be accessed in YouTube Analytics' subscription source report. YouTube plans to introduce per-post subscriber analytics in the future. To provide creators more music choices for their videos, YouTube is broadening its partnerships with music labels and publishers so that they have the ability to access more copyrighted content while being able to earn revenue on their videos. Before this update, including copyrighted music would disqualify a video from monetization. If you've enabled the option to allow other creators to remix your content, you can now get more information about those remixes in YouTube Analytics. The three metrics you can see are: Total remix views Top 15 remixes on mobile Top 15 remixes on desktop 3. Google Added Structured Data For Product Pros And Cons - Google has added structured data support to read and potentially use pros and cons for product review snippet in the Google Search results. Google said you can now “tell Google about your pros and cons by supplying pros and cons structured data on editorial review pages.” Even if you don't use this markup, Google may still show pros and cons in the product search result snippets. So take actions and do not rely on Google.4. Google Changed Search Result For Queries With Quotes - Now if you do a search such as [“google search”], the search results page will show the snippet where the quoted text appears.According to Google, prior to this update, the quoted search term was not always displayed in the Google Search result snippet because sometimes the quoted text exists in portions of a document that don't lend itself to making helpful snippets. For instance, a word or phrase might be present as a menu item on a page where you can access the site's many sections. Such portions might not result in a snippet that produces a readily accessible description. And now Google says that they made this change due to user feedback - “We've heard feedback that people doing quoted searches value seeing where the quoted material occurs on a page, rather than an overall description of the page. Our improvement is designed to help address this.”P.S: This is not a ranking change but rather a user interface change on how Google Search will show some searches, searches that use quotes. This may impact your click-through rate from the Google search results but will have no impact on how you rank for those types of queries.5. Google Launched A New Version Of Google Tag - The Google tag (gtag.js) is a single tag you can add to your website to use a variety of Google products and services. Instead of managing multiple tags for different Google product accounts, it lets you send data from your website to linked Google product destinations to help you measure the effectiveness of your website and ads.The new Google tag (currently only accessible and configurable from Google Ads and Google Analytics 4), which was shared at Google Marketing Live, is rolling out. The aim is to make tagging easier to ensure reliable measurement for the long-term. If you're already using the global site tag (gtag.js), you don't need to take any action, but here are some things to know: The new Google tag is a single, reusable tag built on top of your existing gtag.js implementations so no need to add new code There are also new codeless capabilities so you can set up & track on-page events right from the UI – no developer resources needed. You can easily combine & manage your Google tag settings from the new Google tag screen in both Google Ads & Google Analytics. The one code works across both products. Soon, you'll be able to use your existing Google tag installation when creating new Google products, accounts, conversion actions – no extra code needed. Plus, more updates to come, including for those using Google Tag Manager. For more information, you can read the Google announcement here. To see all the tags you have access to, go to Google Tag Manager and click the “Google tags” tab on the Accounts table.6. Google Keyword Planner Now Allows You To Organize Keyword InTo Ad Groups - This “Organize keywords into ad groups” feature was released in 2021, only to a small number of users. And now Google is slowly rolling out this feature to global user base . Here is what Google had to say:"You could always manually choose to add keywords to ad groups (manually picking which ones to add where). This feature adds the ability to use an automated machine learning system where we suggest which ad groups are the best ones for the keywords, instead of you manually doing the placement. This should hopefully save advertisers time and effort if they have thousands of keywords/ad groups to sift through. The ability to manually add keywords still exists."FYI: Just like with most automation, use with caution. Test, analyze, and adjust as necessary.7. New Features In Google Discovery Ad - The new features are: The onboarding flow for creating Discovery ads has been rebuilt. Advertisers will be asked to add different aspect ratios, distinct headlines, and text overlays over images when they create their ads. Additionally, users will get real-time feedback on how effective their ads are, with scores ranging from "Poor" to "Excellent," as well as an optimization score with useful advice. Discovery advertisers can now use the insights page to see which audience segments may deliver the biggest impact. Advertisers can also use asset reporting to view performance across the Discovery ads. Users can compare the performance between assets and decide which ones to turn off, switch, or edit. Advertisers can also use optimized targeting to assess information about keywords and landing pages to find audiences that can meet your campaign goals. There is a new audience builder advertisers can use to create and reuse audiences across campaigns. Users can also use the Google Ads Editor as well as API to manage campaigns at scale. You can read the full announcement from Google in their help guide.8. Facebook Shutting Down Live Commerce On October 1, 2022 - Over the past few years, Facebook has been experimenting with live shopping implementations as part of a larger effort to capitalize on growing eCommerce trends. And now the company has announced that it's shutting down its experiments with live shopping in the app, as of October 1st this year.However, it is not completely abandoning live shopping; Instagram will continue to host it and expand it. Mark just did not see a future for it on Facebook, which is understandable. And it also reflects the generally unfavorable reception to live shopping in western markets. Plus e-commerce is slowing down in the US. Remember in episode#119, we covered the 10% headcount reduction at Shopify. 9. Twitter ‘Location Spotlight' Is Now Available To All Businesses - Initially launched to selected businesses earlier in the year, now, all businesses that have switched to a Professional Profile can add the module, which displays your physical business location on a map within your Twitter profile presence.You can read more about how to convert your Twitter account to a Professional Profile at this link.10. New Workshops Added To Twitter Flight School - Twitter's Flight School is a free education element, which provides you with a Twitter accreditation, and covers all the basics of tweeting and tweet strategy - which is worth taking to ensure that you're across all the various opportunities of the app.Now, Twitter is launching a new ‘Taking Care of Business' workshop series, which is designed to help professionals starting out on Twitter gain a better understanding of its latest products and offerings.“The workshops will cover how to set up your Professional Account, how to activate an appropriate spotlight for your business and how to tweet confidently and engage with your audience.”You can register for the workshops, run via Twitter Flight School, here.Twitter is also launching additional business courses in its Flight School education platform. Here is what Twitter said:“We'll be rolling out 10 a la carte courses on Twitter Flight School that will cover several topics that are top of mind for professionals on how to leverage Twitter to drive customers to buy. Our #TweetLikeAPro coursework will be designed specifically for small to medium businesses and will cover topics like how to Up Your Tweet Game, Creating a Community of Engaged Followers and Keeping it Simple: The 4 Cs of Content Strategy.”You can find more about the latest Flight School courses here. 11. Pinterest Reports 9% Revenue Increase In Q2'22 With Errors In Their Quarterly Report - Pinterest published its Q2 2022 results with some mistakes. In their quarterly results they state that they have 433 million DAU - same as Q1.) However when I sum up the breakdown, I see the number at 432 million in Q2 and they lost 2 million actives in US. Meanwhile they had 434 million actives in Q1 while they reported 433 million. Also they had lower than expected revenue though they earned $665.9 million (a 9% year-over-year). Also their revenue per user is off since you divide the total revenue by active users. So I will not cover it here and I plan to blog + tweet about it to Pinterest later this week.FYI: Elliott Management has a track record of buying up assets in companies that it believes could be performing better has recently purchased a 9% stake in Pinterest.
La importancia de construir una UI basada en datos: 01:15 Diseñando un formulario: * Explicación del ejemplo: 07:02 * Resolución de formulario estático: 13:20 Interacciones de UI más complejas y dinamismo: 32:52 Actualizaciones asíncronas: 45:12 Dividir las UI en componentes: 49:40 Utilizar modelos: 53:43 Observables: 1:07:48 Cierre: 1:20:11 –––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– Para Contribuir PAYPAL : https://www.paypal.me/codetime Mercado Pago $100: https://mpago.la/1Zqo3G9 Mercado Pago $500: https://mpago.la/2MZ3oz3 Mercado Pago $1000: https://mpago.la/333qhPp –––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– Curso completo de desarrollo en Swift 4 desde cero https://www.udemy.com/curso-completo-de-swift-4-desde-cero/?couponCode=YOUTUBE_1 Curso de desarrollo de aplicaciones para iOS 11 desde cero https://www.udemy.com/desarrollo-de-aplicaciones-para-ios-11-desde-cero/?couponCode=YOUTUBE_1 –––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– Medios de contacto: Twitter / Telegram: @DavidGiordana Correo Electrónico: email@example.com Grupo en Telegram: https://t.me/joinchat/C-YEzBGu5Jh-mu8ejM2toA –––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– Canciones Utilizadas OP: Adventures by A Himitsu https://soundcloud.com/a-himitsu Creative Commons — Attribution 3.0 Unported— CC BY 3.0 Free Download / Stream: http://bit.ly/2Pj0MtT Music released by Argofox https://youtu.be/8BXNwnxaVQE Music promoted by Audio Library https://youtu.be/MkNeIUgNPQ8 ED: See You Tomorrow by GoSoundtrack http://www.gosoundtrack.com Creative Commons — Attribution 4.0 International — CC BY 4.0 Free Download / Stream: http://bit.ly/see-you-tomorrow Music promoted by Audio Library https://youtu.be/idlqqMHd0W4
デザイナーの久下玄さんと、最近関わられたプロジェクトの内容と、また格闘技ジムに通うことの良さについて話しました。 ゲスト: 久下 玄（ https://twitter.com/kugehajime ) ホスト: 山本 大策（ https://twitter.com/daisaku ） 今回のキーワード: 衛生通信のスタートアップ / RICOHの社内新規事業 / 水中カメラの自由度を上げるSTAYTHEE(ステイシー) / 50代〜60代のメンバーのチーム / toB寄りのアイデアをピボット / メーカーのエンジニアがチームを作りプロダクトをリリースすることは珍しい / 自分の得意分野を持っている人は面白い / UIを良い感じにしてほしいという依頼 / 大きい予算があっても小さいプロジェクトで終わるパターン / プロダクトデザインのできる優秀な人は大企業の中にも多い / 【Web2/Web3】サービス・プロダクトのデザインにおいて変わるもの・変わらないもの / キックボクシング→柔術→総合格闘技（MMA） / 週8回のトレーニング / 体の使い方を意識する / 仕事の考え方が格闘技に活きる / 改善が好きな人は格闘技にハマる / 健康であることの嬉しさ 参考: STAYTHEE(ステイシー) https://staythee.ricoh 2022/08/24(水) 19:30 〜 21:30 【Web2/Web3】サービス・プロダクトのデザインにおいて変わるもの・変わらないもの https://buildweekend.connpass.com/event/256316/ このポッドキャストへのお問い合わせ、ご感想、ご質問、ご要望は公式サイト( www.prototype.fm )内の、お問い合わせからメッセージしてください。 Twitterの場合は #prototypefm をつけてツイートしてください。 iTunesStoreでのレビューもお願いします。 Special Guest: 久下 玄.
Episode Podcast Tasawuf kali ini bersama dengan Founder Dayaguna Consulting, Rima Olivia, Psi. Psikolog jebolan UI ini bicara tentang aktivitasnya yang fokus pada Soft Skill dan Pengembangan Diri. Menurut pemilik Certified NLP dari American Board of NLP ini, Manaqib jadi tempat yang cocok banget buat Healing. Gimana penjelasan penulis buku Shalawat untuk Jiwa ini? Selengkapnya dalam Podcast Tasawuf hanya di TQN News!
Sage and Sammy go over all of the details on the next update to Battlefield 2042, the new map rework, the changes to the UI, and the answer to the question of "What changed in the new update?" ───────── ➤ Twitter: https://twitter.com/UplinkPodcast Catch up with us on our socials! We would love to hear what you have to say! ➤ Discord: https://www.discord.gg/qNBxYsK ➤ Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/uplinkpodcast/ ➤ Sammy: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCfrvWp0LzoUvArbBh7YI30Q Consider also supporting us using Patreon, where you will receive some exclusive benefits! ➤ Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/UplinkPodcast ➤ (Alternatively) PayPal: https://www.paypal.me/TyeDyeSheep ───────── We would highly appreciate any constructive feedback or review from you! Let us know in the comment section below, or on any of our socials! Our listeners are our priority, so we want to make the best content we possibly can! Please consider sharing the podcast with your family, friends, and followers. It would be highly appreciated! ❤️ See you on the Battlefield! ───────── For any business inquiries, please email us at: firstname.lastname@example.org
Siri had a strange quirk this week that Dave found (of course, Dave found it) involving Danny DeVito. There are a few UI changes in iOS that have been discovered—Dave and I talk about one in particular in the music player. Adam Engst wrote an intereesting article about finding a mobile power source for his Mac, and Dave and I discuss Passkeys replacing passwords. Show Notes: Siri and Danny DeVito Adam Engst needs power Dave owns this car/truck jump starter Cool new way to share images on macOS Ventura The iOS 16 Music app got rid of the scrub dot iOS/iPadOS/Ventura's Passkeys, coming this fall The Apple Store Time Machine For All Mankind, season three premiere uses a Newton as their PDA of choice (1992) ‘For All Mankind' prop fused an Apple Newton MessagePad 120 and an iPhone 12
This is Stephen Schmidt from the Gazette digital news desk and I'm here with your update for Friday, August 5. We will get another break from extreme heat Friday before it returns on Saturday. According to the National Weather Service it will be sunny with a high near 88 degrees in the Cedar Rapids area on Friday, with a light wind. On Friday night it will be partly cloudy, with a low of around 71 degrees. An assailant who attacked three members of a Cedar Falls family who were camping last month at Maquoketa Caves State Park shot and stabbed the father, stabbed the mother and shot and strangled their 6-year-old daughter, state autopsy results revealed Thursday. The state medical examiner, who for the first time disclosed that family members had been stabbed or strangled, ruled the deaths were homicides. The Iowa Department of Public Safety also confirmed their attacker was Anthony Sherwin, 23, of LaVista, Neb., who died from a self-inflicted gunshot wound after the family was attacked early July 22 in their tent. Sherwin was at the park camping with his parents at the time. Killed were Tyler Schmidt and Sarah Schmidt, both 42, and their daughter, Lula. Their son, Arlo, 9, survived the attack without physical injury but investigators have not said where in the park he was when the attack inside the tent occurred. Investigators indicated that there are indications for what the motive for the attack was, but they did not disclose them on Thursday. One of Iowa City's two female firefighters is suing the city for gender and sexual orientation discrimination, harassment and retaliation. Sadie McDowell, who has been on unpaid leave since 2021, said in a lawsuit filed Wednesday in Johnson County District Court she has experienced “inappropriate sexist, sexual and racist comments,” as well as unwanted sexual contact and embarrassing situations, like someone stealing her pants while she was in the shower. “Throughout her ten-plus years of employment, Sadie heard male firefighters and fire officers make sexually inappropriate comments nearly every single day,” the 19-page lawsuit states. Saying she has developed mental health conditions including depression and stress-related disorders because of the incidents, McDowell is seeking a jury trial. The city of Iowa City denied McDowell's claims in a statement Thursday. Just in time for the University of Iowa Stanley Museum of Art's long-awaited reopening on Aug. 26, its most heralded piece — Jackson Pollock's “Mural” — is back on campus after a long hiatus. “Mural” arrived home July 14 after nine years touring museums and entertaining millions in Europe and across the United States. Welcomed by museum Director Lauren Lessing in its 3,200-pound crate, “Mural” has been placed in its new home in the second-floor Chris and Suzy DeWolf Family Gallery. Displaced by the 2008 flood, like many UI collection pieces, the 8-by-20-foot “Mural” traveled to 14 venues at home and abroad. The museum will be officially dedicated Aug. 26, kicking off a two-day grand-opening celebration. Its inaugural exhibition, titled “Homecoming,” will display more than 600 works by 500-some artists, including “Mural,” which marks a “pivotal moment in Pollock's career.”
Botcopy is a Google Cloud Partner that augments the workflow and usability of DialogFlow, making the front end messenger interface customisable. We're joined by CMO, Rob Lubow to discuss the what, how and why of DialogFlow augmentation, plus some deep discussions on AI ethics, cognitive bias and the future of the economy and society in an increasingly AI-mediated world.00:00 Introduction and presenting VUX World @ VOICE22 Presented by Kore AI Find out more at https://voicesummit.ai/agenda03:54 What is botcopy?06:28 The idea behind botcopy13:38 Front end UI for chatbots17:30 Pre empt customer needs20:40 Educating the market Vs being found29:10 Effect AI has on the economy and businesses37:30 AI taking over peoples jobs42:30 Gradual or noticeable changes?45:35 Cost saving vs social values52:45 Cognitive bias 58:28 Bullsh*t Man1:04:14 OutroFind out more at https://www.botcopy.com See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
The talk around the WordPress open source and the free rider problem has been discussed by the community since May with strong opinions on both sides of the contributing fence. Josepha Haden Chomphosy wrote an article over on make.wordpress.org about the issue with Open Source (the Tragedy of the Commons) and the Free Riders. Could it be that we are concentrating on multiple things to discuss one single problem? Josepha makes the point that the discussion should be focused on making the software as best as it can be for everyone using it. WebP, an image format developed by Google, which is intended to replace JPEG, PNG, and GIF file formats, will soon be generated by default for new JPEG images uploaded in WordPress. WebP conversion is coming to WordPress 6.1 and it doesn't look like there will be a UI-based option to turn this off. Sarah Gooding over at the WPTavern writes about the opt-in option in depth and it seems like a ticket for this will remain open to see if this option remains as the default. Gutenberg What happens when a theme registers a pattern with a third-party block? If the user has the block plugin installed, it appears as it should. If you want to read more about how WordPress handles registering patterns in themes with third-party blocks jump over to the Gutenberg Times to read this article by Justin Tadlock. Events WordFest Live is scheduled for November 18, 2022. This is a 24-hour online festival focusing on Wellness for remote workers and sponsored by the Big Orange Heart. Submissions for volunteer speakers are open for the event. The deadline to register to be a speaker is August 15, 2022. WordCamp US will be coming up in a little less than a month. They have Announced the Round 7 speaker panel which is Matt Mullenweg. You can find all the updates on their site. We will be a contributing media partner so look for Raquel (part of the WP Minute team) at WordCamp US. From Our Contributors and Producers Speaking of the value of contributing to WordPress, our WP Minute community member, Sam Munoz wrote an article posted over on Torque that covers her appreciation of WordPress and shows where you can contribute even without knowing code. All contributions matter. If you have missed the exciting topics in the WordPress news space you can catch up on the last three months by listening to the WP Minute Rewind on the WP Minute with Matt Mederios and Daniel Schutzsmith. In this supper club episode of Syntax, Wes Bos and Scott Tolinski talk with Syed Balkhi about his experiences blogging and developing plugins in the WordPress ecosystem. Sidenote: It always perplexes me that people outside of the WordPress space don't understand the size of Awesome Motive and the accomplishments that Syed and his team have built under that brand. The latest project updates for the WordPress.org Homepage and Download page are available. These mockups look great and these designs will begin immediately in a new block theme on the WordPress.org website. New Mem
Simon B talks about the latest Instagram update and findings about the new UI and UX while Simon G takes a brave step with a new live streaming project that could expose all his shortcomings. We end up with more talk about automation as Simon B continues his Python project!Links in this episode Simon G Angular Project Livestream Simon B on Instagram Simon G Ionic Academy Simon B All The Code
The most recurring theme amongst critical feedback with integrations.directory is that the Airtable list is overwhelming. Jamming about making it less so. Have any feedback or thoughts? Feel free to send me a DM on Twitter Links mentioned in the episode: #213 —
Show Notes(01:49) Cody shared his upbringing in New Jersey, his childhood interest in science and technology, and the few people who have made big differences in his story.(09:35) Cody went over his academic experience studying Electrical Engineering and Computer Science at MIT.(17:51) Cody recalled his favorite classes taken at MIT.(22:43) Cody talked about his engagement in serving as the president of MIT's chapter of Eta Kappa Nu Honor Society and advancing online education at the MIT Office of Digital Learning.(31:25) Cody is bullish on the future of digital learning.(35:43) Cody expanded on his internships with Google throughout his time at MIT — doing local search quality and YouTube analytics.(42:31) Cody described the challenges of dealing with high-frequency trading data from his one year working as a junior data scientist at the Vendor Data Group of Jump Trading in Chicago.(46:50) Cody reflected on his decision to embark on a Ph.D. journey in Computer Science at Stanford University.(51:54) Cody mentioned his participation in the DAWN project, specifically DAWNBench, an end-to-end deep learning benchmark and competition.(54:21) Cody unpacked the evolution of MLPerf, an industry-standard benchmark for the training and inference performance of ML models.(56:52) Cody walked through the motivation and empirical work in his paper “Selection via Proxy: Efficient Data Selection for Deep Learning.”(59:34) Cody discussed his paper “Similarity Search for Efficient Active Learning and Search of Rare Concepts.”(01:06:32) Cody shared his learnings about bringing ML from research to industry from his advisors, Matei Zaharia and Peter Bailis — who were both academics and startup founders simultaneously.(01:09:19) Cody went over key trends in the emerging Data-Centric AI community — given his involvement with the Data-Centric AI workshop at NeurIPS 2021 and the DataPerf benchmark suite.(01:12:19) Cody shared lessons learned about finding product-market fit as the founder of Coactive AI — which brings unstructured data into the world of SQL and the big data tools that teams already love.(01:15:34) Cody emphasized the importance of focusing on the HR function and defining cultural guiding principles for any early-stage startup founder.(01:21:05) Cody provided his perspective on the differences and similarities between being a researcher and a founder.(01:23:47) Closing segment.Cody's Contact InfoWebsiteTwitterLinkedInGoogle ScholarCoactive AI's ResourcesWebsiteTwitterLinkedInCulture ValuesMentioned ContentTalk“Digging Deeper: How a Few Extra Moments Can Change Lives” (TEDxStanford 2017)“Data Selection for Data-Centric AI” (Stanford MLSys 2022)Research“Probabilistic Use Cases: Discovering Behavioral Patterns for Predicting Certification” (2015)DAWNBench: An End-to-End Deep Learning Benchmark and Competition (Dec 2017)“MLPerf: An Industry Standard Benchmark Suite for Machine Learning Performance” (Feb 2020)“Selection via Proxy: Efficient Data Selection for Deep Learning” (Oct 2020)“Similarity Search for Efficient Active Learning and Search of Rare Concepts” (July 2021)DataPerf, a new benchmark suite for machine learning datasets and data-centric algorithms (Dec 2021)PeopleMatei Zaharia (Cody's Ph.D. Advisor, Co-Creator of Apache Spark, Co-Founder of Databricks)Fei-Fei Li (Professor of Computer Science at Stanford, Creator of ImageNet Dataset)Michael Bernstein (Professor of Computer Science at Stanford with a focus on Human-Computer Interaction)Books“No Rule Rules: Netflix and the Culture of Reinvention” (by Reed Hastings)“What You Do Is Who You Are: How to Create Your Work Business Culture” (by Ben Horowitz)“The Inner Game of Tennis: The Classical Guide to Peak Performance” (by Timothy Gallwey)NotesMy conversation with Cody was recorded back in January 2022. Since then, many things have happened at Coactive AI. I'd recommend:Attending Cody's upcoming talk at Snorkel's The Future of Data-Centric AI.Reviewing the DataPerf workshop at ICML 2022.Reading the CoactiveAI blog post on bringing UI props to MLOps.Watching Cody's CBS News interview back in February 2022.About the showDatacast features long-form, in-depth conversations with practitioners and researchers in the data community to walk through their professional journeys and unpack the lessons learned along the way. I invite guests coming from a wide range of career paths — from scientists and analysts to founders and investors — to analyze the case for using data in the real world and extract their mental models (“the WHY and the HOW”) behind their pursuits. Hopefully, these conversations can serve as valuable tools for early-stage data professionals as they navigate their own careers in the exciting data universe.Datacast is produced and edited by James Le. Get in touch with feedback or guest suggestions by emailing email@example.com.Subscribe by searching for Datacast wherever you get podcasts or click one of the links below:Listen on SpotifyListen on Apple PodcastsListen on Google PodcastsIf you're new, see the podcast homepage for the most recent episodes to listen to, or browse the full guest list.
Daniel Roth is a principal product manager on the ASP.NET team working on ASP.NET Core, Blazor, and other web features. He has previously worked on various parts of .NET, including System.Net, WCF, XAML, and ASP.NET. His passions include building frameworks for modern Web frameworks that are simple and easy to use. Topics of Discussion: [2:45] Daniel talks about the high points of his career that led him to the ASP.NET team, along with a few changes he has seen in the industry, along the way. [6:25] The developer ecosystems have been opened up. [7:40] Daniel talks about Blazor Hybrid. [9:43] If you have a web app, and you want to just reuse that UI within a native client app, you can have a common set of Blazor components that are used across both. [10:28] Daniel talks about .NET 7 and how they are taking it to the next level. [14:46] The Blazor Native Experiment is available through a project called the Mobile Blazor Bindings Project. [24:03] Jeffrey asks Daniel about his favorite ways that people should be testing the UI level of Blazor Applications. [27:03] What people should be expecting in the next year. [34:16] Tooling and debugging is an area we can continue to actively invest in. Mentioned in this Episode: Architect Tips — New video podcast! Azure DevOps Clear Measure (Sponsor) .NET DevOps for Azure: A Developer's Guide to DevOps Architecture the Right Way, by Jeffrey Palermo — Available on Amazon! Jeffrey Palermo's YouTube Jeffrey Palermo's Twitter — Follow to stay informed about future events! “Daniel Roth On Web Development With .Net 6” “Egil Hansen on Blazor Testing with bUnit” Want to Learn More? Visit AzureDevOps.Show for show notes and additional episodes.
Welcome Back! We have the fantastic Cristian from PXN Podcast with us today. With a heavy news day to talk about from Meta upping their VR headset prices, a new backbone Dual sense variation, a new PS5 update coming soon. Rumors are GTA 6 protagonists and culture rework at Rockstar, SWTOR remake woes, Nvidia cards leaked, and a Black Panther game. For the full show, we talk about the mess about the Square Enix sell of their western studios, FIFA 23 details, Bungie community harassment, PSVR 2 UI, and more. Thanks as always for supporting the show any way you do like commenting, liking or supporting on Patreon. Support Cristian at Penultimate Conquest, PXN Podcast, and Large Popcorn Podcast 00:00:00 - Intro 00:01:30- lets talk about Cristian 00:05:00- Rapid Fire 00:10:00- What have you been playing? 00:14:15- Start of Rumor Roundup Jeff Grubb GTA 6 rumors 00:22:50- SWTOR Drama 00:28:50- new Nvidia cards 00:29:40- Tactics Orge leaked 00:32:40- Fortnite will not be getting TLOU skins 00:34:30- Black Panther game in development 00:39:30- Roller Champions may get cancelled 00:43:52- Western studios were a train wreck 01:03:07- FIFA 23 news 01:17:10- Bungie community harassment 01:24:00- PSVR2 UI Details 01:35:05- Microsoft Quarter details 01:40:50- Xbox has lowered boot times 01:43:50- Nier secrets 01:49:25- Date Update 01:52:40- Whats Queued? Support us financially and enjoy a number of perks like messaging us questions and early access to our show at: https://www.patreon.com/easyachievers Subscribe to our Youtube Channel: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC-B7KjGDmEhxJZPtlbQOikQ Listen to us on Spotify: https://open.spotify.com/show/19Yw1jiRxtIlaIP0AJpS2P Scream at us on our socials @EVM9000 on twitter or instagram. @crazyflipskater for Alex on twitter. We are @EasyAchievers everywhere!
Join Hackaday Editor-in-Chief Elliot Williams and Staff Writer Dan Maloney for their take on the hottest hacks in a hot, hot week. We found a bunch of unusual mechanisms this week, like an omnidirectional robot that's not quite wheeled but not quite a walker either. Or, if you'd rather fly, there's a UAV that's basically a flying propeller. There's danger afoot too, with news of a chess-playing robot with a nasty streak, a laser engraver that'll probably blind you, and a high-voltage corona motor that actually does useful work. We'll use our X-ray vision to take a deep dive into a 60-GHz phased array antenna, let a baby teach a machine what it means to be hungry, and build a couple of toy cameras just for funsies. Ballons as a UI? Maybe someday, thanks to ultrasonic levitation. And we'll wrap things up by snooping in on the Webb telescope's communications, as we find out how many people it takes to make wire harnesses. Spoiler alert: it's a lot. Check out the links in the show notes!
Thank you so much for listening to the Choice Hacking podcast. Today's episode was brought to you by Campsite.bio. Click here to learn more and support the podcast. ✅Join my free newsletter✅Buy my book (or audiobook), "Choice Hacking: How to use psychology and behavioral science to create an experience that sings"✅Take my course, "Behavioral Science + Psychology 101 for Marketers"✅Learn how you can work with Jennifer Clinehens and Choice HackingINSTAGRAM/TWITTER/LINKEDIN: @choicehacking//SOURCES: New York Times: How Uber Uses Psychological Tricks to Push Its Drivers' ButtonsNew York Times: How Uber Drivers Decide How Long to WorkStudy: Algorithmic Labor and Information Asymmetries: A Case Study of Uber's Drivers
I'm stoked to have my good friend Rob Petrozzo, Co-Founder and Chief Product Officer at Rally on this special episode of Panic with Friends. It's the first Panic with Friends dual podcast, so it won't be a format you're used to. A lot more of me as Rob dual tracks this episode for Rally's new podcast, The Best Money I Ever Spent. Rob's spent the last several years building Rally into an amazing platform that makes fractional investing safe, easy, and accessible. Guest - Rob Petrozzo, Co-Founder and CPO at Rally, Host of The Best Money I Ever Spent Podcast howardlindzon.com, rallyrd.com Twitter: @howardlindzon, @robpetrozzo, @OnRallyRd, «BestMoneyPod, @knutjensen, @PanicwFriends Podcast: The Best Money I Ever Spent Spotify: https://open.spotify.com/show/3vwvQoGUbP7FKAbuvkYemA linkedin.com/in/robpetrozzo #fintech #invest #investment #venturecapital #stockmarket #finance Show Notes: Introduction (00:42) Welcome Rob (03:08) Thinking changed from 5 years ago (04:08) Living through market cycles (05:13) Domain experience counts (06:20) Cutting Signal from Noise (07:46) Survival matters (10:05) Starting Rally (11:40) The ICO craze (12:52) Fractional Warhol (15:46) Culture and the future (16:35) What we spend our money on (18:54) A different type of bear market (21:26) Gary Vaynerchuk's ear (22:26) The ‘right' community (23:06) ‘Mobile First' generation (29:40) Nailing the UI (30:17) Rethinking the desktop (31:42) Hitting peak ‘Mobile' (36:15) Betting on guys who survived before (37:40) DAOs - small is the new big (40:50) Passionate about comedy (41:48) NFT meets DAO meets Community (42:41) Howard's favorite investor (48:49) The future of venture (49:09) Next breed of crossover investors (49:54) The one that got away (52:28) Thoughts on bootstrapping (54:10) Closing thoughts (55:57) Wrapping up (59:38) Previous Panic: Rob Petrozzo of Rally: Classic Cars, Dinosaur Bones, and Crypto Punks (EP.171) October 14, 2021
Toya Zhang hails from a traditional communications background in Finance, but in 2015, part of her job involved investigating Bitcoin for a client. She went down the rabbit hole and never looked back. “The whole industry is evolving – from ICOs, IDOs to Web3 and NFTs – I am really fascinated by the evolution, and now as CMO at Bit.com, a cryptocurrency exchange specializing in options trading, I am evolving with everyone else.” Zhang joined Bit.com in January 2022 and is very committed and connected to the growth of the exchange. Bit.com was founded in 2020 as a spinoff from Matrixport, a crypto bank established in 2019. Matrixport was valued at $1 billion in 2021, while Bit.com is ranked in the top 3 crypto options exchanges in terms of trading volume. Bit.com is registered in Seychelles with offices in Singapore and Hong Kong. “Bit.com has a solid team. They began at the hard end, if you will – by launching a sophisticated crypto options exchange. It took eight months to go live, but it propelled them into the top of the space.” Two years on, Bit.com has fleshed out its offering from just options trading to adding futures, perpetual futures, spot markets, and several savings products. “We are consolidating this growth and looking to expand further in Europe. Beginning life as we did an options exchange, we also have a lot of institutional traders, many of which are registered with offshore companies.” It is evident from our conversation that Zhang aligns her personal values with that of Bit.com and the care it extends to its customers – from building solid products to ensuring client money is genuinely theirs. And the good news is that Bit.com is hiring despite this bear market. When asked why now, the answer is uncomplicated. “We weren't aggressive until we were ready. We began with options, futures, and the spot market. Today we have about 50 tokens listed and added yield products. But they are only added once everything was fully bedded in and our UI was fine.” Not that Zhang likes the bear market, but as she says, it's possible to breathe and take time to think in a bear market. “It's exciting to have this time to consider what might be coming down the track next. Web 3 – however it is defined – is the next big thing, along with GameFi and the metaverse. We are all building now. “As an exchange, we are at the heart of the cryptocurrency movement. We are deeply rooted in this space, the engine of the industry, if you will. We need to keep on offering the best services, provide liquidity, and continue to manage risk. “It'll take time, but bear markets provide great building opportunities. I'd say within five years; these innovations will be here.” And where does Bit.com fit into all this? “We are simply a centralized service provider on top of the decentralized digital world.”
AJ's Channel https://www.youtube.com/fanatixfour • 0:00 Intro • 6:38 Are Pokémon games getting worse? Will Scarlet and Violet fix some of what we hate about the franchise? • 49:05 Famous WB character LeBron James added to multiverses • 1:02:52 Switch update 14.1.2. Bad word list updated • 1:05:23 Microsoft/mojang ban NFTs • 1:13:44 Xbox getting Discord integration • 1:21:09 Jedi survivor toys show Cal Kestis new look • 1:25:10 Spider-Man PC features • 1:32:49 Meta Quest 2 gets price increase • 1:38:42 PSVR 2's UI • 1:45:33 TWEET OF THE WEEK • 1:48:53 Q & A Streamed: July 26th, 2022 on http://twitch.tv/wulffden
Donate to the podcast directly with the links below. ⚡️Donate any amount from a Bitcoin Lightning wallet ( including Cash.App ) to Billy Newman https://strike.me/billynewman ⚡️Donate $5 from a Bitcoin Lightning wallet to Billy Newman https://yr.link/lightningpay5 ⚡️Donate $11.11 from a Bitcoin Lightning wallet to Billy Newman https://yr.link/lightningpay11 ⚡️Donate $50 from a Bitcoin Lightning wallet to Billy Newman https://yr.link/lightningpay50 *New* You can send a Bitcoin Lightning payment direct from the Cash.app Get a Bitcoin Lightning wallet for free instant transfers https://breez.technology https://muun.com https://bluewallet.io Value streaming payments system enables listeners to send Bitcoin micropayments to podcasters as they listen, in real-time. Start streaming value! It's easy to remember: http://value4value.io/ newpodcastapps.com I use https://fountain.fm If you're looking to discuss photography assignment work, or a podcast interview, please drop me an email. Drop Billy Newman an email here. If you want to look at my photography, my current portfolio is here. If you want to read a free PDF eBook written by Billy Newman about film photography: you can download Working With Film here. If you get value out of the content I produce, consider making a sustaining value for value financial contribution, Visit the Support Page here. You can find my latest photo books all on Amazon here. Website Billy Newman Photo https://billynewmanphoto.com/ YouTube https://www.youtube.com/billynewmanphoto Facebook Page https://www.facebook.com/billynewmanphotos/ Twitter https://twitter.com/billynewman Instagram https://www.instagram.com/billynewman/ About https://billynewmanphoto.com/about/ 0:14 Hello, and thank you very much for listening to this episode of The Billy Newman photo podcast. I just mentioned yesterday how much more video editing I'm doing. But today what I wanted to talk about was the editor that I'm using. And so I'm really using a lot of Final Cut Pro. I think everybody is I think, well, what am I saying? I think I think a lot of people are using Final Cut Pro, but really a lot of people are using Adobe Premiere. That's another one that's out there. We'll talk about that later, I guess. But I just did an update to Final Cut 10.4. And I've talked about this a few times to have switching over to try and process more 360 video and sort of a professional way or you know, kind of like as a product or something, some kind of nicer version of 360 video other than, I guess just what simply could be put together, but is absent What is it still simple, it's easy. So 510 point four is pretty cool, because it has the ability to edit actual rectilinear images and then render those out. So you get to you get to visualize those in a VR environment, or you get to visualize those, visualize those out to an mp4 that you get to open up. And any kind of player throw up onto YouTube or Facebook, which is also pretty accepting of these 360 format videos. But it's been really interesting working with it. And really what makes it kind of possible is the modern editing software of something like a Final Cut template for the as those those additions to work with, you know those pieces but interesting stuff. I like working with it, you know, it's a lot of fun. And I think Apple has this design theme right now, where they you know, they have like a couple buttons, I don't know what there's probably like a little designer name for him like how they had the hamburger A few years ago, that was an element and apps and on mobile websites have the little stack of lines that would be at the upper left hand corner of a web page, you click on that, and it would fall out into a little menu or something that developers would talk about that as a hamburger, something about the way it looked in layers or something that developers are hungry, so I can figure that out. But in this one, there's like three little icons that are up in the top kind of menu bar of Final Cut, when you click on those it has, it kind of pulls away different elements, different modules from Final Cut, like the browser, the project pane, or the information screen that you have kind of on the right side. And so it's interesting, you know, they're kind of messing around with it a little bit, but I like the darker theme of it all of it seems really great. And I appreciate it. I mean, it's probably a smaller upgrade from what was like 10.3 point something. But really what you get out of this, like I mentioned is the ability to edit those 360 videos, and to do some stuff in VR. And I think some of its like, what is it and then you now get to like put up text, like text walls or word, you know, like Word Art or, you know, I guess effects in the 360 environment. We're in the VR environment. And that's kind of a cool addition to what you can do in Final Cut 10.4 3:15 you can see more of my work at Billy Newman photo comm you can check out some of my photo books on Amazon. I think if you look at Billy Newman under the authors section there and see some of the photo books on film on the desert, on surrealism on camping, you cool stuff over there. 3:39 Really trying to do a lot of scouting stuff, which I've enjoyed to doing some scouting stuff through the summertime has been pretty cool. Where I'm really trying to go through some of these backroads I'm trying to like Mark spots in the map where there's good campsites, which I hadn't really done before. You know, it was a lot of places I've driven a lot, a lot of roads I've been on, especially, you know, like back country roads, to Forest Service roads, BLM roads, and I know a lot of good dispersed camping areas. And really, I understand the context of how to find those areas so much better now that I'm older than when I was young. I mean, when I was young, and I go camping with my dad, you know, we'd go out to Eastern Oregon we'd find some spots and they'd note about this spot since you know he was a kid and he was going over there and hunting camps and stuff with his grandpa. So it's cool for me to get to go over to those same spots and get to check out that area and stuff. But I think there's been or at least when I was a kid, I didn't really understand that the land, like the public land rights that you have, and really how those are organized like how public lands are organized and what you can do on him and then sort of how it operates. I didn't really understand the difference between national forest land and BLM land or national Parkland and state Parkland or wilderness areas, National Wildlife Refuge areas, man there's just so many different distinctions of different things and then also just private property so I didn't really have a clear recollection of Any of those things and really a lot of time when it's public land, you can go on it, but there's some things you can't do on it like I they maybe hunt in some circumstances, like a, like a national park, or I think you can't discharge a firearm inside of national park, but for specifically permitted events, maybe probably national wildlife refuges. I think those hunting opportunities are are limited. Also, though, you can still do some things in those areas, I think you have to get permitted and you have to drop tag for that location, I think is what it is. But, but yeah, it's kind of interesting. So we're learning about that learning how these things go, and also finally getting some maps that you can use that you can kind of trust better. While you're in the back country. I think that's something that's really helped me kind of understand where I can go and what I can do and i don't know i mean, we've had those map books you know, like that, that 50 page or 100 page book of Oregon and you know, every every page is 25 mile map of that area is always super useful to have that kind of grid out everything and show you that you know, the mile by mile marking and the topography of the area, the different little roads and stuff but even those roads, those mapmakers still got things wrong, I remember to you know, back in like, was it 2004 I think we were out in an area in Southern Oregon near the Nevada border was a Druze reservoir somewhere south of Gearhart mountain. And I remember we were on some, some little, some little road I don't even know if it was if it was a national forest area, I think it was just in between private and public lands as it kind of jumps back and forth in those pretty remote areas. All of it is just remote, desert and forest and sagebrush and Juniper. But some of it goes into like ranch land, it's more managed and some of it cuts back into BLM land as this as this little road sort of meander through it. But I remember being out there and noticing that the map on the page was just totally different than the map or than, you know, the real world ground truth of where the road went. And I thought oh, wow, yeah, you can't really trust the maps to show you the information that you want to see when you need it other times too you know, you'll see like Oh, hey, like it shows there's a road right here. Good deal we'll take that road Well, you know, it shows it's on the map so you cut down there you get on the road and then it's washed out like crazy or it's super bumpy and like and just terrible, right? And but it's the same green road the same label, the same marking is the road next to it that was graded and, and 7:29 aren't was that paved, right? It's graded gravel, they put more gravel down, I think is what I'm trying to say they've, they've made it an easier going road to drive on. But then you get those washboard sections out there. I don't know if you guys have done that, where you're driving around in the Forest Service roads and those gravel roads. And I think it's a natural process of erosion that occurs that creates these waves in the material. You know, as I think as a rainwater comes down, it sort of naturally over time generates these, these little ripples. And that's the washboard effect that you get when you're driving. That's also the thing that kind of kicks your car sideways when you're, you're going a little too fast on a gravel road. So I started doing today I think I kicked it pretty hard side or you know, like, it's pretty loose on the traction and it was starting to tip sideways in my truck. And so I slowed down and threw it into four wheel drive after that, and was able to cruise around out here pretty freely. But yeah, I wanted to talk on this podcast about hanging out in the Fremont National Forest and I just got finished with a huge thunderstorm that came through. It just really finished raining a little bit ago. We were kind of I think when I arrived to today at this Meadows still a few hours before sunset, so I walked around and kind of went along the perimeter of the meadow and then and then I noticed that you know, I mean it's cloudy. It's been kind of cloudy today, and there's been thunderheads that have been building up over the location that I've been ever since I kind of came over the past the Cascades have been in like a pretty solid string of a thunderheads that have sort of coalesced into big mass over the Cascades some of the here over the Fremont National Forest river mountains these are that I'm in and and yeah it seems like this section in Eastern Oregon was getting hit with a good Thunder a good summer August thunderstorm today which was kind of fun to sit through and go through it was cool if I got rained on pretty hard earlier when I was driving over I thought I'd get out here and be a little bit more free of it but it seemed like that storm kind of drifted over this way and it was sort of drifting north from here and and yeah, there's a new system but man there's just a bunch of lightning that was coming through and huge cracks of thunder just big deep rumbles I haven't heard Thunder like that. And in years and years probably you know where it just kind of stays and like hangs and rolls for 10 seconds. 15 seconds it seems like you know you just really kind of like whoa is Can it really still be just cracking and rumbling and rolling and And there was enough activity and if lightning activity that was going on there where you'd hear thunder, I mean, it was almost like 45 minutes there where there was just a crack and a roll of thunder almost continuously like it was. It was pretty intense. It's, it's, it's really I think one of the more strong lightning storms I've been in in a while but that's sort of how it goes out here when you have these higher elevations I think I'm floating around up in the 5100 feet or so above sea level. And so it just means I'm up in the mountains where these these thunderstorms get started, you know, they get there, they get there. I think that's where they they'll kind of coalesce over these big mountain tops and then float over in the hot weather. I don't really understand the weather enough to say I know how a thunderstorm starts it doesn't start now. I've just gotten cold enough I'm trying to throw jacket on. Now you gotta live through it. I'm really camping. It's been good. But I'm gonna be out here for two nights I think is what I'm going to do and then tomorrow a cruise out and I'll try and hit some of these Forest Service roads for a bit. drive around do some exploring mark a couple spots on the map as a as I'm cruising around. I think that'll be that'll be a good time but the I haven't been out here before. I think I've heard of a couple friends that have been out in this area that have done some. I think they did a couple scouting trips for a hunting trip that they're going on in the fall. I think this is an area where we're one of my friends goes I think they try and draw a tag for not this area. I think it's a drainage over from here but I think I've heard about this area a couple times from from people talking about it. So yeah, it's cool, it's cool spot it was out taking pictures earlier taking some photographs I've been working mostly probably for almost a year and a half now. I've been working a lot with this 17 to 40 millimeter wide angle Canon lens. And it's a pretty inexpensive lens and you can get it for like 400 bucks, maybe a little less if you're lucky and you get it on a sale time sometimes in the fall as we're kind of ramping down toward 12:09 what Thanksgiving I think you can get some good deals on it but that's it's sort of in the the $400 range I think sometimes maybe it's more around five or something but I picked it up a couple years ago when I was starting to do some real estate photography or was working for Airbnb for a while where they had hired me as a photographer to go into these Airbnb plus listings and get a new set of photographs. I was interested in kind of learning about how specific they wanted all this. This photographs and this this really specific art style and and you know format of it and that was fine. It was interesting to do for a while but but what was cool is that I picked up that lens to get in and do that work. But really after that I've been appreciating how much I can do with that wide angle lens and then you know 40 millimeters isn't way different than 50 millimeters. It's certainly different for the effects of portraits and stuff but when I'm out here doing landscape stuff and I'm trying to take pictures of a lot of this stuff is kind of sketch photos to where I'm sort of going around and midday I'm taking some photos of some different things I want some cat photos and my track and my my little cooler set up in the back here. 13:18 And so all that's been good in addition to that the the Astro photography stuff that I can do with it is pretty cool because it drops down to the 17 millimeters. It's an autofocus lens, it's a sealed lens, it's it's pretty it's it's pretty good and most ways and I've really noticed over time that I'm not as as absolut have a mandate for me to be shooting at a really wide open f stop you know, shooting in a wide open aperture almost all my photos early on were 1.8 or or 2.0 or two eight or something and I would do that really because I was trying to I was really trying to get because I didn't have very many lenses I was really trying to get as much effect out of that book k out of that soft background as I could. So I was really trying to lean into that and get some photos with it and I noticed with my camera and equipment at the time that it just it just looked better. They just did look better when it was at you know f1 eight I think I just had that nifty 50 Nikon 50 millimeter for the longest time that's what I did. I did my early trips on and did a lot of my portfolio building stuff on that but but I've got a different 50 millimeter lens with me now I've got it on my film camera in my bag right now which I need to take out too and I'm trying to finish a role of avatar film it's been on there for a while and I've enjoyed shooting it it's cool it's a it's a new Canon camera to me at least I got it used on kth and spent 35 bucks on it 10 bucks to ship it and it takes a weird battery to it's one of those 90s film cameras it has this weird it almost looks like a battery pack. This it's like to almost like to double lays if they were a little fatter, but are bonded together in this little Plastic pack and then you pop that in there and shoot for a little while I guess and it runs a meter okay so I'm I'm getting by with it but I've noticed the film cameras stuff it's it's fun to have an awesome film camera it'd be cool to have a Leica and all the lenses I wanted but a lot of the time with that you know the good lenses I have this this new or like canon l glass that I get to shoot through and for film photos and for the variety of images or the variety of lenses i have i can i can do telephoto I can do prime I can do really wide angle all with the modern digital Canon lenses that have you know chips in them that read well that meter well that make contact with or send information back and forth or at least from the lens to the camera I think xao works that works in the autofocus stuff for the digital camera this is this is autofocus yeah it's an autofocus digital camera it's sending information back it's working yeah that makes sense yeah so it's it's cool like and that's something I didn't really have available to me for a long time you know, I think what I've probably on this podcast if you go way back in the archives I'm talking a lot about film with a Nikon f4 you know i mean that just had autofocus I was the first camera like 88 to get autofocus period. So it's cool to have that in a more flexible way now but what I remember talking about in the past that was that I had like limited options with glass all the time, I didn't really always have the lenses that I would have preferred and so I've kind of made a collection of that now with this canon stuff I got a Canon camera and so I can throw all those lenses on and have that same flexibility that I have with my digital set. But just with this, this film body that I get to shoot a roll through so I kind of saved the film stuff for when it's a thing that I want but what I've noticed though for a little while is that I miss a lot of those moments and I ended up just having the the norm you know the regular digital camera with me with a bunch of my other gear whenever going out and trying to kind of just take the camera with me and then I'll leave the bigger bag back at the truck so that I'm not really carrying as much stuff with me I've also started carrying like when I'm out here in the woods and stuff I'm carrying that binocular harness with me which is kind of cool. You can get them in different sizes but it's sort of like if you imagine like a backpack but what they do is they strap on to the front so it's right on your chest. And what you can do is fill is put like a pair of binoculars in there so you can pull them out and then scatter around with your binoculars do some glassing and then pop them back into your into your harness and then kind of carry on with whatever you want to do but if you leave that empty without the without the binoculars if you have a smaller Camera Rig probably like a mirrorless or a Sony camera you know like one of those Sony A 6000s and if you were a backpacker, and you had a Sony A 6000 and this this front carry 17:53 like binocular pack, you'd be really sad that would be like all the camera bag but you'd need in fact really if I'm thinking about ever doing some like over you know some longer backpacking travel where I just have to pack everything in a way it's gonna be something I'm more conscious of and I think that's really like the way to go is I've kind of been thinking about it a little bit it's like get to get a lighter camera. Or I mean it'd be great to like carry like a 360 camera you know if you're going up someone else's those are almost nothing as it is anyway but but if you're carrying like an SLR or something that you want to try and do some some more controlled photography with you had something like a an A 6000 from Sony or an a seven seven or three or whatever it is something that size with a lens attached to it you know, that could fit in one of these binocular hearts is harnesses and carry kind of route on your front and then you see something and we take it, pop that open right on your chest, pull it right up to your eyes got straps on it in the harness, pull it right up to your eyes ready to shoot and you can take photos or take photos you know as quick as you want to so it's kind of a cool process if you're out hiking a lot for what I'm doing. I have my binocular harness but it's got binoculars in it and I've been kind of going around and trying to do some bird watching stuff while I'm out here and so cool Hawk was posted up who's looking at me, that's about all I've seen so far. So I coyote the other day. That was cool. I'll talk about that later that but because I had those binoculars in there and I've been kind of going out on these, these shorter hikes and stuff that I've been trying to go around and like just kind of watch them stuff or watch land and kind of keep an eye out but I just had the camera on my longer strap on my side with that 17 to 40 millimeter lens. And that's worked really good and it's been a pretty flexible kit for me to go around and take a bunch of photographs with so it's pretty easy, pretty lightweight to work with and I can kind of move back and forth between those things strapped around my neck, you know, it's not everything just hanging around my neck with a lanyard. It's all kind of put somewhere or packed in somewhere. So that's been kind of cool. But it was good going out and taking some photos tonight. I was trying to get some of the i didn't i didn't get any lightning in the camera though. The lightning stone kind of passed as soon as it was getting really dark enough to do like a long exposure kind of thing where I could, I could sort of catch something, something spark and otherwise, you know, you gotta you gotta beat the lightning bolt with your shutter finger. And that's a pretty tricky task to do. I think that's how they do it, you know, when you get those, you get those like magazine photos back in the day of powerful lightning bolt striking, I don't know, the center of a road or something like that, it's what they'd show, you know, some kind of power lightning bolt, but the way that they would do that stuff is I think, I think it was like it was dark out, you know, are pretty dark out. And so they'd set the camera up for just a cycle of long exposures, and then they would just kind of let it ride, you know, so they'd have a couple seconds to expose the image to whatever you know, at work, and then they just kind of have that rolling so that when, when a bolt of lightning did strike, and it would be captured, and you could go through that collection of captured or, you know, how is it that when a lightning bolt would strike the ground, the camera would have already been exposing for a photograph. Because it's just cycling the shutter on a four second exposure, let's say something like that. And so you know, it takes a four second exposure stops, processes for a second, it takes for second exposure stops processes for a second. So I think that's how they did some of that stuff where they, they kind of anticipate. Alright, it's been a couple minutes, let's take a frame now and then it's just going to be an event in the future so we don't know if it's going to happen or not. We're going to wait for this event in the future when we boom, see a lightning bolt and then that light then exposes the sensor or the film and the camera and then you're left with an image that has that lightning bolt represented in the frame when you're shooting on a tripod or something like that with with like a short cycle, long exposure. And I thought that was pretty cool but I didn't really get a chance to get all that stuff set up before the storm kind of passed me by I did get a lot of cool handheld stuff that was that's great if the thunder heads and stuff and really unfortunately just in the location that I'm at a lot of the and I guess maybe for the better but that lightning storm didn't pass right over my head, it was still a little ways away so I could see the lightning bolts cracking through the trees can out in the distance more, a few they stretched across the sky pretty good too. It's just a big old, you know, from east to west, it was like a big old chunk of boulders crack all the way across the sky. It was cool. 22:34 So I got photos of the thunderheads, the sunset, the the big field out here, it's cool, it's a nice area. But I was also thinking about some of the other stuff that I want to be doing tomorrow. So I'm out in the Fremont National Forest. I'm going to be heading I think maybe south from here and I'm going to try and explore a couple areas that are still open or I guess it's all open publicly This is like a pretty large contiguous section of national forest land here and really like that's a big part of Oregon overall right it's like 53% public lands it's cool Yeah, if you look at a map, you'll see the cities and you'll see like the highways and stuff but if you have the right map it'll show you where the BLM land is and where the different national forest are. And it's cool this whole area the Northwest is just there's a lot of public land that you get to use and there's a lot of open area that you get to go to and and yeah now that I've got a good map of the outdoor off road, roads and some of the terrain and stuff with some good notes and I'm able to kind of move around and get out to a lot more places than I had before. So it's been cool the app that I'm using is the on x off road app it's I think 2999 a year and so pitch that out picked up this app and then you can download offline these these really detailed off road maps that are supposed to show you all the trails you know even just walking trails all the roads all of the like the pieces of information you'd need for kind of moving around in the back country and really as surprising as it is as remote as a lot of these places are people go yeah you know it's it's also public land is managed by the the forest department forest Forest Service. Yeah, I think a lot of stuff managed by the Forest Service the BLM stuffs managed by the BLM and that's why these roads are as good as they are or maintained and that's why I like when trees are down on these mountain roads you know someone has to go through at the beginning of the year and cut all those out, rip them out filling the potholes, all that sort of stuff. So all these areas are are known about and you know kind of managed in a pretty significant way. In fact, I think more so to come in the future. I think they just announced yesterday or the day before that they've passed the great American outdoors act which I really don't know the first thing about or or what it does or doesn't do or what puts in or leaves out but I think part of my understanding is that it's supposed to change some of the funding mechanisms that go into supporting the the maintenance of these public lands that are out here across the country but really significantly out here in the western states so it's it's pretty cool I think before that it was like well we should spend you know X amount of money but there's a more important place for that money to go so it wasn't like a guaranteed amount sort of what I understand so if I understand it correctly, it was like I think they said $3 billion a year of mandated funding for projects I think here in the back country BLM land Forest Service land and like national wildlife refuges and stuff so pretty cool But yeah, I think that's gonna well maybe we'll see a change in that I think it's supposed to better fund the operations of BLM and forest service people as they're going through and trying to get these areas ready for for the public to be using more regularly so it's cool I think it'll mean a lot over the next few years or what maybe we'll see how it how it kind of transforms some of the way that these these areas are managed, I think maybe it's more for mine, I probably shouldn't even speculate. I'm not sure at all, but it's pretty cool. I'm excited about being out here and doing some camping and stuff dealing with this thunderstorm. I think it's one of those things where by the morning, you know it's going to be or at least well I was looking at the weather it should be mostly cloudy, partly cloudy, mostly sunny tomorrow for a while so I think that's pretty cool. I'm excited to be hanging out, do some cabin stuff, do some podcasting I'm in the back of my truck right now like I was saying it was rain and early after this thunderstorm so I got that canopy in my truck. And I'm nice and dry, nice warm, kind of feels like I'm just inside somewhere so it's it's a cool cool rig having the four wheel drive having the canopy on the back having your staff and your sleeping area just kind of set it back there and I'm ready to go. So I've been having a good time being out here and 27:11 it's been pretty good. Pretty good trip so far. I so appreciate you guys checking out this podcast from me. I'm gonna do a couple more podcasts while I'm out here on this camping trip and I'll I'll try and try and set up a little backlog of them on my website. I think it'll be a good idea. Now I kind of take their breaks and stuff from it. I'm sure no one no one keeps listening when it when it is there. But hey, if you listen to this and the podcast, shoot me an email time for the plugs. It's Billy Newman that photo.com if you want to check out my website, see some of my photographs, check out more podcasts that I've done, or books that I've tried to put together which is maybe what I'm going to try and do out here to try and get some photographs for another good book. You can check out more information at Billy Newman photo comm you can go to Billy Newman photo.com Ford slash support. If you want to help me out and participate in the value for value model that we're running this podcast with. If you receive some value out of some of the stuff that I was talking about, you're welcome to help me out. And since value my way through the portal at Billy Newman photo comm forward slash support, you can also find more information there about Patreon and the way that I use it if you're interested or feel more comfortable using Patreon that's patreon.com forward slash Billy Newman photo. I don't know. I mean, like it's kind of kind of fun to be checking out some stuff. What's the other stuff I had to talk about? I think it was trying to figure out some stuff on like my Mac laptop, I've been trying to set it up more so that as the full set of applications and features and utilities on it that I wanted I've talked a little bit about that. I went ahead and I got the I stat menus application on there. So I can look at the sensors that are in my Mac Book. The one is the the network in and out speeds that our current and the history of the network up and down speeds I guess over the last day or so you know, seven days or you know all that all that information is in there, the amount of disk space or all these different pieces of information you kind of want to know about your computer in your system. Now it's work and have Daisy disk, which is what I've been using in the past a lot it's a really cool are pretty good graphical way of sort of showing the pie chart of what's taking up space on your hard drive. I'm using Gemini as a de duplication application to go through and find like different versions of photos that I don't really want to keep stored anymore, which has been interesting to go through or just these just straight duplicates where you know, the photograph pulled in. It's just the raw version twice. And there's no difference between it other than just one files named two. Something like that sort of silly so it's taking a silly amount of space. This has been Good program to kind of find some of those programs and then eliminate them. And it's good also to showing you like, or letting you compare like, these two are said to be the same do I'm gonna kind of automatically go through and take them out, I don't really recommend that, it seems like it's best to sort of go through and select a number of them and start pulling them out 30:17 was sort of with some thought and care to it seemed like that made a difference to me when I did it. So it might make a difference if you tried to to another app that I jumped on to was the magnet app, which reproduces some of the functionality started seeing a Windows seven now in Windows 10, where the the windows like if you have a, some, some window up in some program and you drag it over to the left side, it'll snap to the left side, and then kind of fill that side of the screen or if you drag it straight up, it'll fill the full screen, if you bring it over the right side of that right side of the screen. That snapping stuff isn't really on the Mac, it's always sort of been set it to do these sort of multi window painting things, but I kind of like snapping over to the side. And it helps me have some bigger monitors to where you can kind of grab over to a side with if you have a couple programs. So I got this program called magnet, it's one of the top selling paid apps. In the App Store. There's a few different competitors to that people seem to be interested in, also, but I got this one, it was working great enough, it's a little different than the way that the windows one does it but it's fine. And it adds the functionality that I was looking for, which is great, great benefit for me. The other one, the other utility that I was picking up was paste the paste app, which I think is kind of interesting. It's it's like a clipboard app. So every computer I think, since we started getting graphical user interfaces, I think since as I recall, Windows 3.1 had a clipboard in it, but that's when you do the copy paste stuff if you copy or cut, copy or paste if you cut or copy something, it goes onto your clipboard and then when you paste it, it's pulled off the clipboard and paste it in to where it's gonna go. But really the computer convention for whatever reason is just set to that you can only copy or cut one item at a time. And if you cut again, a copy again, there's really no history of it or there's no way to track back the level of things that you've had copied or cut if you want to paste those in so it can kind of add into some frustrations. But this clipboard utility paste the paste app I think is set to sort of store like snippets and and pieces of information that you're going to try and pull up and use repeatedly over time through like your workflow. So I was trying to figure out a way to do that I'm doing a bunch of SEO stuff, like I was saying on that website. So going through and having like, like, you know, this is a block of links, this is a block of explanation. Texas is like a great meta tag This is for this stuff. If I have all that sort of laid out, that's a great workflow where I can just kind of pull up and sort of it's like, it's visually the UI is that like a command on the keyboard and a poll at the bottom third of the screen and you have this history this row this like timeline of all the different times that you've copied something over to your clipboard, and you can go back to as far as a month or maybe even more than that and it'll share it with iCloud too. So if you have different computers, you can have this app on there and you can kind of share everything on your clipboard around. It's kind of interesting and it's a cool little little useful Mac utility if you are so inclined to do copy paste, but I don't know I you know, a lot of people seem to survive, which is what is it command community community? I guess I have up until this point, but try it out. That'd be kind of fun. So thanks a lot for checking out this episode of The Billy Newman photo podcast. Hope you guys check out some stuff on Billy Newman photo.com few new things up there some stuff on the homepage, some good links to other other outbound sources, some links to books and links to some podcasts. Like this. blog posts are pretty cool. Yeah, check it out at Billy new minnesota.com. Thanks a lot for listening to this episode and the backend.
Check in for all the weekly news from the ICON ecosystem now. The spinning wheel of misfortune is still kicking out eligible names for the Monks NFT giveaway throughout the episode! Did you know that both Balanced and Karma (DeFi projects on ICON) are launching their own NFTs? Optimus is cleaning up their UI, Inanis Invictus is heading towards Phase 1 launch and SNOW is re-doing their entire crowdloan! Official Eye on Icon Community: https://t.me/Eyeonicon Not financial or tax advice. This channel is strictly educational and is not investment advice or a solicitation to buy or sell any assets or to make any financial decisions. This video is not tax advice. Talk to your accountant. Do your own research. --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/eye-on-icon/message
Today our guest is Brooke Pollack, the Founder & Managing Partner of Hutt Capital, a blockchain venture capital fund of funds platform. Prior to Hutt Capital, Brooke spent a decade investing across private fund, secondary and direct strategies with leading global investment firms. Most recently, he spent more than four years with Greenspring Associates, a venture capital platform with over $17 billion assets under management, where he spearheaded their blockchain and crypto efforts. Earlier in his career, Brooke spent time at Hamilton Lane, a global private equity advisory and asset management firm, and CTC Consulting, an investment consulting firm for high net worth individuals and families. ----- This episode is brought to you by: Skolem Technologies provides institutional grade data and trade execution services for decentralized financial markets. Skolem is the first full-stack DeFi platform with a robust infrastructure and unique interface layer that provides clients with reliable execution, an easy-to-use web UI and API, and full trade lifecycle support. Skolem's systems are built on a deep understanding of the underlying smart contracts and a security research mentality. For more information on Skolem visit skolem.tech Global Coin Research ("GCR") is a community-first research and investment DAO. GCR's mission is to create a community-driven investment DAO where the best web3 deals are sourced by community members for community members. This discussion was recorded in our Discord. You can find more information about us and how to join at GlobalCoinResearch.com ----- Remember to rate, review and subscribe to the Podcast!
Sébastien est Senior Manager, Creative Services chez Algolia. Sébastien est passionné depuis toujours par le design. Au départ, il ne souhaite pas en faire son métier et s'orienté vers les mathématiques. Un jour, il a un déclic, il veut faire un métier qui le passionne, il renoue donc avec le design et part travailler dans le secteur qui recrute à l'époque : la publicité. Fatigué par la mentalité des agences de publicité et voyant une opportunité dans le web, Sébastien co-fonde une société dans laquelle il s'occupera du Brand et de l'UX Design. A la fermeture de son entreprise, Sébastien devient freelance. Pour se distinguer des autres designers, il décide de se spécialiser dans le Brand Design pour être consultant plus qu'exécutant. Au même moment, Algolia cherche à faire évoluer sa marque et Sébastien se fait recommander pour les rejoindre. Il a pour première mission de recenser toutes les incohérences de la marque et recréer une identité cohérente et visible sur l'ensemble des plateformes où Algolia est présente. Sébastien nous explique les étapes pour reconstruire une marque : Faire un audit Réaliser un benchmark du marché Création de moodboards Faire des propositions pour isoler des pistes Ajouter le plus d'éléments possible… … Pour en enlever le maximum pour justifier chaque éléments graphiques Ce travail ne peut pas se faire seul, car une marque représente l'ensemble de ses employés. Sébastien revient sur les moyens qu'il met en place pour avoir l'avis de chaque employé, tout en ne sélectionnant que les plus pertinents. Il nous parle également de l'implication des employés une fois le nouveau logo prêt, car il faut le propager sur l'ensemble des plateformes de la marque : site internet, présentation commerciale, etc. Dans notre conversation, nous parlons surtout de logo, pourtant une marque, c'est bien plus que cela. Sébastien nous parle de tous les éléments qui la composent et de sa part d'intangibilité. Au bout de 2 ans, Sébastien devient Creative Director et commence à structurer l'équipe Brand. Car les équipes Brand et Product Design sont séparées chez Algolia et cet épisode nous permet d'en comprendre les raisons. Mais cette scission d'équipe n'apporte pas que des avantages : il y a de fortes incohérences qui naissent entre le Produit et la Marque. Les équipes ont depuis travaillé pour corriger la situation, tout en gardant leurs spécificités métier. La marque ne transparait pas que dans le design. On la retrouve aussi dans le marketing, dans le produit, dans les bureaux, etc. Sébastien nous parle de ces différentes missions pour faire transparaitre la marque dans ces différents environnements. Sébastien a commencé comme seul Brand Designer chez Algolia. Avec son nouveau rôle, il a dû recruter une équipe. Il revient sur les profils qu'il a recruté et pourquoi, comment avoir des profils spécialistes mais polyvalents et surtout comment les faire travailler et progresser ensemble. On en profite aussi pour parler de l'organisation et rituels de l'équipe, la manière dont les designers travaillent ensemble, mais également la place de Sébastien dans son équipe. Une marque évolue dans le temps et il est possible de se tromper dans son évolution. Mais ce n'est pas grave, l'objectif est de rebondir rapidement et de ne pas refaire les mêmes erreurs. Sébastien rapporte des exemples d'erreurs et l'impact que cela peut vraiment avoir sur la marque ou l'entreprise. Aussi, Sébastien nous parle des libertés que son équipe peut prendre sur les éléments de marque et les raisons pour lesquelles ils font cela pour certains de leurs projets. Enfin, on parle du statut de Freelance que Sébastien garde à côté de son travail, ce qui lui permet d'avoir une bouffée d'air créative et de nourrir son travail chez Alogolia. Les ressources de l'épisodes Les liens Algolia Le Dribbble et la chaine YouTube de Sébastien The Futur Daniel Schiffer Focus Lab Les autres épisodes de Design Journeys L'épisode #3 avec Loïc Guay, Head of Design @ Malt Case Study #1 avec Loïc Guay a propos de la nouvelle identité de Malt L'épisode #9 avec Mickaël David, Design Director @ Doctolib L'épisode #6 avec Jeremy Barre, ex Head of Design @ Getaround L'épisode #23 avec Marine Dias, User Researcher @ Algolia Pour contacter Sébastien : LinkedIn Twitter Instagram Pour soutenir le podcast : Inscris-toi à Design Journeys pour ne louper aucun épisode Mets 5 étoiles sur Apple Podcasts pour aider les autres designers à découvrir le podcast Rejoins-nous sur la page Tipeee du podcast
In this episode, Amy shares her experience with working with Storybook, the pros and cons, and how it's changed her developer workflow.SponsorsZEALZEAL is a computer software agency that delivers “the world's most zealous” and custom solutions. The company plans and develops web and mobile applications that consistently help clients draw in customers, foster engagement, scale technologies, and ensure delivery.ZEAL believes that a business is “only as strong as” its team and cares about culture, values, a transparent process, leveling up, giving back, and providing excellent equipment. The company has staffers distributed throughout the United States, and as it continues to grow, ZEAL looks for collaborative, object-oriented, and organized individuals to apply for open roles.For more information visit codingzeal.comVercelVercel combines the best developer experience with an obsessive focus on end-user performance. Their platform enables frontend teams to do their best work. It is the best place to deploy any frontend app. Start by deploying with zero configuration to their global edge network. Scale dynamically to millions of pages without breaking a sweat.For more information, visit Vercel.comDatoCMSDatoCMS is a complete and performant headless CMS built to offer the best developer experience and user-friendliness in the market. It features a rich, CDN-powered GraphQL API (with realtime updates!), a super-flexible way to handle dynamic layouts and structured content, and best-in-class image/video support, with progressive/LQIP image loading out-of-the-box."For more information, visit datocms.comShow Notes0:00 IntroductionEpisode 32 - Getting Started with TypeScript7:17 Quick Rant: Wired Headphones8:49 Design SystemsEpisode 46 - Everything You Ever Wanted to know about Design SystemsBootstrapZurb Foundation10:36 Supports Multiple Libraries and Frameworks12:28 Sponsor: ZEAL13:13 How do you enter all the information into Storybook?Frontend Masters: Design Systems with React & Storybook - Emma Bostian18:24 Storybook in the Wild: Building out Frontend Components for Backend DevelopersEpisode 54 - Why RedwoodJS is the App Framework for Startups with David Price Redwood.js with David Price22:17 Comparing Storybook to Testing25:31 Sponsor: Vercel26:39 Breaking Down a Component29:29 Add-Ons with Storybook31:28 Storybook and Figma Integration31:46 Sponsor: DatoCMS32:40 Do you use Storybook at work?33:39 Do you think Redwood is an option that you'll use more of going forward? Or, do you think Storybook is something that you implement outside of Redwood in some of your existing setups?35:05 Is Redwood something teams should be looking at for new projects?36:32 Grab Bag Questions39:16 Picks and Plugs39:26 James's Pick: Spike Ball41:07 James's Plug: TikTok42:25 Amy's Pick: PARA Method43:42 Amy's Plug: Everything Svelte
Designing an intuitive, poolside application that led to 6 gold medals When a key piece of technology broke, Swimming Australia partnered with Slalom Build to help implement a new relay application less than a month before the 2020 Tokyo Games. In this episode, Michelle Oh from the Australia market details the ins and outs of new data-driven application and shares valuable insights on what it was like to leverage machine learning and artificial intelligence to inform competitive race strategies. In this near real-time decision making app, the accuracy of data in a coach's hand is crucial - even being off by .1 of a millisecond could put a gold medal at risk. Contact: Michelle Oh Tags: Build, UI, machine learning, ML, AI, swimming, Olympics, data, analytics, Australia, race, gold medals, PEM, product engineering, AWS, application modernization, experience design, AWS Serverless Data Lake Framework (SDLF)
In this two-part episode of SPOT radio, Charlie Webb CPPL speaks with Carol Barnum Ph.D. from the UX firm about the human connection piece for medical devices and medical device packaging to the clinician. Carole provides insight during this engaging conversation on how the UX Firm guides clients through comprehensive user research projects and single usability studies. UX Firm's toolkit of usability services includes usability testing, human factors validation testing, and a wide variety of UX research tools to uncover user experience at every stage of development.About: Carol BarnumCarol Barnum brings her academic background and years of teaching and research to her work with clients to deliver the best research approaches that have proven to produce practical solutions. Carol's many publications (6 books and more than 50 articles) have made a substantial contribution to the body of knowledge in the UX field. Her latest book Usability Testing Essentials: Ready, Set…Test! (2nd edition, 2021) is used by professionals and students around the world.Carol has received top honors, awards, and recognition for her work in many ways. The Society for Technical Communication has awarded her the designation of Fellow and the distinction of the Rainey Award for Research and the Gould Award for Excellence in Teaching. IEEE Professional Communication Society has honored her with the 2013 Blicq Award for Distinction in Technical Communication Education. Also in 2013, Carol was named one of the Top 20 Women Professors in Georgia.Websites: www.uxfirm.come-mail: firstname.lastname@example.orgPhone: 404.881.8136 or 404.680.0329 (cell)
In this episode, Berzerker returns with news from the Dragonflight Alpha! Hear his takes on the insane levels of Dracthyr customization, the new evoker class, dragonriding, profession and UI updates, talent trees, and so much more. Subscribe and download now!
When Ukrainian-born Denys Zhadanov went to London to study at the age of 19, he had no idea that a year later he would be launching one of the world's most successful developers of productivity apps for Apple devices. Nor did he know that, working from his rented flat and with no outside funding, in a few years Forbes would recognize him as one of the top 30 under 30 business leaders in Europe. The story of how Denys and his co-founders launched and grew Readdle into a top global player is a living example of how, in Denys's words, “Dedication, hard work, brilliant people all around, and the insane desire to make this world a better place pays off.” It's also of example of how having a larger goal than making money alone adds significance and meaning to the entrepreneurial journey. And success. www.readdle.com www.pdfexpert.com www.sparkmailapp.com www.readdle.com/scannerpro About our guest: Denys Zhadanov is a 33-year-old Ukrainian entrepreneur and board member at Readdle. Founded in 2007, Readdle markets best-in-class apps with comprehensive UI and powerful features designed to increase productivity and shape the future of work. A frequent speaker and advisor between Ukraine and Silicon Valley, Denys was included in the 2018 Forbes List of 30 under 30 Tech Entrepreneurs in Europe. He has also been quoted on the app economy and marketing in many of the world's top media outlets, including the Wall Street Journal, The Verge, USA Today, TechCrunch, Bloomberg, Wired, TheNextWeb, Fast Company and Mashable. His business success and ongoing pursuits are driven by his three most important passions: technology, entrepreneurship, and happiness. About NBN: The NBN Entrepreneurship and Leadership podcast aims to educate, inform and entertain, sharing insights based on the personal stories of carefully selected guests—all in an informal atmosphere of unscripted conversations and open, personal accounts. Find links to past episodes here. About our Hosts: Kimon Fountoukidis: Kimon is the founder of both Argos Multilingual and PMR. He founded both companies in the mid-90s with zero capital, and both have gone on to become market leaders in their respective sectors. Kimon was born in New York and moved to Krakow, Poland in 1993. He is passionate about sharing his success with others and working entrepreneurs of all kinds to help them achieve their goals. Listen to his story here. On Twitter. On LinkedIn. Richard Lucas: Richard is a business and social entrepreneur who has founded or invested in more than 30 businesses, including Argos Multilingual, PMR and, in 2020, the New Books Network. Richard has been a TEDx event organiser for years, supports the pro-entrepreneurship ecosystem, and leads entrepreneurship workshops at all levels. He was born in Oxford and moved to Poland in 1991, where continues to invest in promising companies and helps other entrepreneurs realise their dreams. Listen to his story in an autobiographical TEDx talk. On Twitter. On LinkedIn. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/new-books-network