How does an organization measure its workers’ success?
What do we lose—and who are we overlooking—in the race to software-ize all the things?
As an organization grows, it’s all too easy to succumb to “minor” culture changes that seem innocuous, but in the long run add up to cause a cultural stifling to occur.
We’ve all wasted incalculable numbers of hours sitting in pointless meetings.
Online rating systems are ubiquitous. After the birth of the “user-generated” web in the early 2000’s, user ratings are still the most prevalent–and oddly unchanged–remnant of that bygone Web 2.0 era.
Fail early, fail fast, fail often.
That’s a mantra whose usage has seen a recent upsurge by technology startup circles during the last several years.
We’re in a golden age of open source software. Largely due to the popularity of Github, there’s thousands of great open source projects written in any and every programming language. Such an easily accessible repository of others’ code provides a great deal of value
During my career as a web developer, I’ve sometimes encountered people that insist on classifying web developers.
“Are you a front-end or a back-end guy?”