cowboy me, 2.0: jose nazario beauty and the street


Four short links: 19 May 2013



waterfall design, Buddhist Monk, public interest advocacy, SANJOSE MERCURY NEW

Mind the Gap | The Layout -- The danger with the waterfall design process is that it might create a disconnection between design and engineering teams due to the focus on deliverables and specs instead of the much-needed fluid communication between the teams. If designers dont engage with engineers, the product will likely stick with broken and/or unintended design.

The Three Kinds of Laziness - garry's subposthaven -- The antidote to the second kind of laziness feeling too discouraged to commit ourselves to spiritual practiceis to reflect on the benefits that such inner transformation will bring.

Confronting The Reality Of US Broadband Performance | TechCrunch -- While our networks are improving, were retaining low prices for entry-level broadband plans first noticed by the Berkman Centers Next Generation Connectivity report: the U.S. is currently second in the price of broadband for entry-level users. a figure that quadrupled in three years. To facilitate private investment in networks, Europe has developed a Ten Step Plan for a single, cross-border market for broadband that mimics our interstate, facilities-based broadband market.

Family Tech Web Services for Parents and Kids | TheLedger.com -- Rachelle Doorley, center, arts educator and writer at TinkerLab, and Samantha Barnes, founder and culinary coach at Kitchen Kid, talk during the MamaBear family tech conference at the Microsoft campus in Mountain View, Calif., recently. Several of the hundreds of entrepreneurs gathered at the Microsoft Conference Center said that the busy and buzzy MamaBear Family Tech Conference validates the rising strength of the family tech market. Several of the hundreds of entrepreneurs gathered at the Microsoft Conference Center said that the busy and buzzy MamaBear Family Tech Conference validates the rising strength of the family tech market.

Like many entrepreneurs there, Brooke Chaffin, 42, left a tech job to pursue a project inspired by her kids. After becoming a dad, co-founder Garth Humbert watched barely worn children's clothes and toys pile up in his garage.

Women say they have taken the lead in family tech because they know how to design products that mothers, want technology that is simple, helps them juggle their many responsibilities and supports their priorities namely, their families.

Business leaders say they've barely touched the potential for family technology.

Women are "the superusers of technology," Chaffin said.

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