At CES, I was honored with Women in Consumer Technology’s Woman to Watch Award. It gave me all the feels—excitement, curiosity, gratefulness. But besides the obvious “I’m honored,” I’m also scared. So many great women have come before me; will I live up to their legacies?
Having an openly positive dialogue forces me to think about all the things that make me happy. Even when I’m having a bad day, it helps to turn that frown upside down, and puts me in a more beneficial headspace. I can allow myself to accept constructive criticism, and incorporate that feedback to improve myself and my body of work.
Change is a force everyone can relate to whether we’d like to or not, along with its many different degrees of disruption. Attempting to deal with it positively requires remembering the lessons imparted, looking back with a nod to what worked and what didn’t, and then taking a savvy purview of the current state of affairs.
While there’s much to be fascinated about with Wolfram Language, in its latest release, 11.1, industrial-scale audio processing was added, providing fully integrated audio support capable of advanced programmatic processing and analysis. Effectively, it opens the possibility for cloud- or server-based audio processing.
I’ve been hearing about the need to deliver hard, factual evidence that investing in workplace technology carries a host of benefits. We know it’s true, and those trendsetting end users leading the workplace of the future migration do too.
It all started one Christmas morning with a Tandy RadioShack computer. This plastic and metal box with its floppy-disk drive became the impetus for tinkering in the mind of a young David Labuskes.