21 Burst results for "Hiroko"
"hiroko" Discussed on Mysterious Universe
"And he's got a headset with a microphone on it, like a little communications headset round his ear. Does he kind of Secret Service looking? Yeah, and this guy says he kind of looks like a Secret Service agent or something. He's in the military or the CIA. And not once does this guy turn to look at them. He just sits there in his car and stares straight ahead like a weird robot. And Dave's like that, that was a red flag. And Dave starts saying, this guy's hitting. This cause involved with hiroko. I don't know how I know, but they're connected some way. And he's turns to hear a coat, this strange Japanese woman in his car, do you know this man here Ito?.
"hiroko" Discussed on Data Engineering Podcast
"Have these tools where you don't need to be able to make custom. Api scripts to like go and call and pull the state and you can focus more on like what is the business logic you need to build in to be able to get results you want and have it be transparent way that's an get repository somewhere so it's not hidden in views or in one off things right like nothing's worse than having business. Logic dispersed across different systems and not understanding where things come from. So i think that's been a huge change. That makes our job a little bit more scalable and another interesting element of the concept of customer data platform is the definition of what a customer might be sort of you think about engaging with those customers and particularly if you're in an organization that has multiple different product lines like what does it mean for them to be a customer or is it a customer of this particular product or is it a customer of the entire organization out of those different concepts and scale ability complexities of understanding sort of had a segment. Those customers come into play when you're designing and building out these platforms. I want to confirm what you mean by different customer. So i'm just going to give an example. You can tell me if it's right or wrong in terms of what you're thinking so personally. Our company deals with a lot of pg growth. But also at the same time enterprise customers that may be signed up. You know like immediately went to pay. Child never did anything i worked at her roku for awhile and we had all the way from premium all the way to huge enterprise customers that were also going through salesforce first before they became roku customers and it makes it really difficult because you have potentially to three different sources of truth of who's paying for a product and whether or not you consider these free users customers as well. Is that what you're talking about exactly it. Just you know you might have a business. Hiroko in salesforce example is a great one. Where you know as you said if there a free user. They customer if they came in through salesforce are they. Horota's customer are they sales forces customer. Or if they're using both are they still the same customer. Do i have to count them separately into some of the interesting complexities that arise as a result of those inter-plays within the organization across different product lines. Yeah i mean. I think that's one of the things that's been really difficult. And so when. I was at her. Could we were lucky enough to have what i would consider the og reverse etl. There was her connect which was bidirectional sinking between hokey post grass database in salesforce and we would have never been able to manage the free neom to enterprise or enterprise back to freedom motion without a lot of that automation in place. It's one of the reasons why i am so cautioned about reverse etl. Because i saw the power of it very early on so back in two thousand sixteen wouldn't take us was at segment and one of the things. That's really powerful about. Is you allow yourself to build this definition of a customer in your warehouse. I or your cd pete right. So you're building a definition of customer. And then you're able to customize how you want to surface that in a sales tool like salesforce and so because you have this ability to make these complex decisions in a separate tool and then mir it into a system in a more standardized way dots. We were able to handle those different things. You can choose one in how you decide. What a customer is. Do they have to have important action in the product. Even though there are free customer to be considered a customer worthy of being in salesforce. Send things like that. So that's really how we've managed it..
"hiroko" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily
"At progress is gonna be awesome and you should watch this space very closely if you're interested in working on ad for prize give me a call or text me or something. Pod sheets. pod sheets will return someday. Pod sheets was our effort at open source podcasting and video publishing and consumption and lots of other things basically the premises like. Do you really want this whole thing owned by spotify or owned by youtube like probably not. Let's make it open source that was sheets notes on hosting businesses hosting businesses with proprietary. You is or api's have the best most defensible margins of any software platform business that we've seen. It's even better than payments. I would argue payments is of like hosting right but the thing is payments. You can usually strip out the api if you really want to. I mean it's not like you really want to do that ever but you could do it however trying to re platform away from her roku. That's a really really difficult thing. I mean you could do it trying to re platform away from. Aws really really hard trying to move off of like dot net not really possible So you gotta take seriously the beast of a business that harajuku is. I think her roku remains one of the most underestimated portfolio sleepers in business and it explains sales forces eventual potential to rival. Even amazon is the most rapidly growing behemoth in the world. Does anybody know how much money roka's making. Hello anybody out there. I don't think anybody knows other than people who are like established employees of salesforce. Hiroko probably crushing it. Hiroko like like aws but cleaner. It's like an apple level cloud provider. Does anybody remember that. like hello. has anybody out. There re platform away from her. Oku didn't think so. What would you move to render dot com. I love render dot com invested in it. But it's not the same generation that's like comparing apple and stripe like the most design focused company at the time of cloud providers. Coming out was pretty much roku and it doesn't matter who's come sense then. Hiroko had the most steam. It doesn't matter that they were acquired by salesforce which was not known for its developer experience prior to roku but heroic who has has basically become a massive component of salesforce. It it. there's no it's not. And they've maintained such a clean set of things that they built. They built harajuku kafka. They built her roku post grass. They built her roku redness. Who roku is a beast. If you don't know who roku watch out. It's hiroko notes on collaboration businesses. It's super hard to get enough people using a collaboration business. I know this tried with find collapse and the thing is even if you get people using a collaboration business like a Like a click or like a A jira or like a fine collapse or even slack. Yes even slack. These things can be switched away from so i just don't the collaboration businesses not a fun place to play in. I think you can really really get into some dangerous business territory. I mean look at look at what has happened with with base camp. I mean based campus. Really interesting they've got. I'm not even talking about the controversy. I'm really not talking about that. The base camp of business has kind of a loose collection of collaboration tools. That i think all are a little bit. Outdated like they're not totally outdated but they're just not up to date as much as slack and that's largely because of their venture financing but it's also because of like the collaborates the nature of collaboration tools. They just are always outdated and kinda crappy even notion feels a little dated now. It feels a little bit clunky. It's great it's great. But it's like i kind of just keep returning to word. Documents and basic google spreadsheets. Like i even air table sometimes gets a little too congested. So collaboration businesses so dangerous. But that said i do think. Social collaboration is a frontier. That has been very little explored If you look at where slack is going with these connected channel thingies and huddles and whatnot like social. Collaboration is just going to be a frontier. And i was there early with fine labs but but managed the company like a total idiot. So by the way. I've shutdown find collapse. But i should never have shut down because it was like six bucks a month or something and hosting By the way here's a very opinionated note. Do not shut down side projects unless they're costing you fuck ton of money. Don't shut down your side project because it's gonna come back to be something you want to show the people and however crappy you feel your side project is. It's probably a lot better than what a lot of people have. Which just nothing most. Most people probably don't even have a single side project. It's active on the internet. So if you have literally anything like a game a tic tac toe service literally anything. It's probably going to be pretty cool if you show it to some people but anyway what i was gonna say is fine collapse. It's shutdown. i need some help. Booting it back up anyone out there wanna help me hello. Please help me with this thing. I'll pay you some money. If you wanna help me set this thing back up. Basically all you need to know basic firebase stuff and you need to know how to contact the guy who was working on find collapse before i shut it down so daily go to software. Daily sophomore daily is like fine collapse. At this point software dailies a place to collaborate socially you can check out software daily dot com to see all of my plans including an uber like services company and a new mobile operating system..
"hiroko" Discussed on Founders Talk
"At this point which i think would have helped for some like ours because it was that important to us but again i think if you're shipping and internal business applications suddenly when people using it from their houses It's actually valuable to be running internal business stuff close to two years as well. So we're we're other basic philosophies is like. Aws and modern clouds are incredibly complicated. And it's not necessary like you could end is right you kinda ship all these features i mean we have. We have two brands working with us. You're one of them a good friend of ours as a moslem with what he is doing around micro just simply combating the complexity of it'd be less but the good thing for amazon and a bad thing for them because eventually you both will win or you know one of you will win. Hopefully both in terms of like pulling some that market share away because of the complexity. I long long term. Like if we do what we want. I think we'll become an interesting public cloud option. We don't have to hire people to run your kubrick eddie's cluster. Use it as like most of these things will just work for people who are writing the software right. i think that's probably a great simplification. I think we've gotten this world. We have where people build their crud based startup credit in the sense of create read update. Delete like just form based startup and in higher kuban person to build a kuban eddie's cluster for them just seems really bonkers to me. It's an app database. It's like the same exact architecture that every other avenue database uses anyway. But like cooper netease makes a ton of sense. And there's not a lot of great tooling like hiroko. Always very expensive and the programs parents didn't exist on cheaper alternatives. For long time coming up. Kurt shares the sweet spot for fly full stack and back in applications his experience with fundraising and barbecue..
"hiroko" Discussed on CodeNewbie
"Aws newbies as a great starting place for people interested in learning about cloud computing. Are there any other resources that you might recommend for to kind of get their feet wet and introduce themselves to this world. Free code camp has a lot of free youtube videos that andrew brown generally creates that goes through a lot of the aws surface. I think they're doing a lot of different platforms certifications to but i generally follow. Aws related things. So i know he does. A lot of courses on The different aws certifications. And i think he does lab related type stuff too so you can get into aws. Which i don't really deal with. And on the same vein. E cloud grew also has last and they also do really great with sample tests. I think that's all the sample tests that i was taking. A lot of it was a cloud. Grew before my certification exam. Right right. But i think for people who aren't just infra knowledge so i teach knowledge and vocabulary because i feel like that's what's gonna trip people up the most beginning but once you learn these jargons den like sir so many great resources out there for yale that so many other people are creating. You're free to you know. Go as high as you want and learn as many things as you want but i just want to make sure you know these basic vocabularies but i think for people who want to learn should have a career in. Aws people like this is an aws microsoft. As your but. I think her username is i made by. Gps by z. Does a lot of azure release. Things i think she does a lot more of getting nitty-gritty into it and building stuff with it and deny so much so many people building in public in creating these resources. These days doubt weren't around. When i was trying to figure out what even aws was that. I think now's a great time to get in. Because there's so many people catering to newbies. We talked about. Aws and focus on that. Because that's what you do and that's the course that you created but it's not just aws ryan talk about cloud computing. There's it's the big four right of smaller players is kind of four major players in the cloud computing world. That people can pick from in terms of what they want to learn about what they might want to specialize in if they want to go into it professionally. What are the other big companies out there. Doing cloud computing is obviously amazon web services that we just spent an hour talking about rand. There's ob google cloud which is pretty big. Microsoft is your which i think is number two right now. And then there's places like oracle and even alibaba and there's like little ones that you would think about but then like oh august that makes sense and i think even ibm has ibm cloud. Yes they do. Yeah and apple to apple cloud is i guess so Can you build it as a cloud computing platform. I think so but maybe double check that. Yeah yeah i wouldn't be surprised at. It's like anew saying everyone wants their own cloud. So but what i've heard. Is that if you get certified in aws certifications then it's pretty much usable wherever you go and whatever platform that used choose to do. You're gonna have to learn new jargon you're going to have to learn new things but for the most part they say. Aws erz are the strongest in industry. Now so for folks might be interested in getting into aws religious cloud computing in general. What is your biggest piece of advice. What should people know going into that part of the world of attack so this is not like a technical advice but more like a how you think about things but but i tell people when they say they want to think about going into cloud computing. But they're not sure if they should. I tell them is right now. Even if you're complete beginner with cloud computing right now in ten years you're going to be one of the seniors the veterans and it would be like if you had gotten into being admin ten twenty years ago in ten years. You're going to be a veteran like you're going to be a person that other people looks up to that other people think. Oh my gosh. I wish i could be like them. But i can't you know it's too late. You could be that person because even though it's been around for a little bit cloud computing has been allowed for a little bit. It's only exploded recently and it's changing so much every day that even if you're complete beginner today and you pick up one thing and you're like this is going to be my jam. I'm gonna pursue this for the next couple of years. You are probably going to become an expert. You're going to become a veteran. And now i think as time is a good time as any to get in on something and yes. It'll be hard for a little while because it's going to be completely new but in ten years no one's gonna realize. Hey this i had absolutely no idea in ten years. Oh this person's so cool. This person is for ten years yup. Yeah they were there from the beginning. And you're there from the beginning nelson by the end of every episode. We asked our guest to fill in the blanks of some very important questions. Roco are you ready to fill the blanks. Aright number one. Worst advice i've ever received is a worse advice. I've ever received is probably you when i was graduating college and people around me especially adults. I guess we're adults too but these people seem more adults because they're like my parents age was sickly trying to say that i should kind of let myself be defined by what i can't do because as i mentioned earlier had brain surgery when i was a senior in college and that meant that i had a lot of disabilities related to my cognitive abilities and a lot of people around were very tempted to defy me by what i couldn't do it or what i could do. And for a little while that kind of plagued me too. And i was like oh look all these things. I can't do that other people can do. And one of the biggest things that i couldn't drive sensory overload of driving was just too much and in the suburb of maryland. Not being able to drive means. You can't work yet. Can't go grocery shopping. you can't live on your own you know so people are like. Oh you're just going to be relying on your parents.
"hiroko" Discussed on CodeNewbie
"But i think there's a lot to be said about kind of safety of that but aside from that though. I think it's very valid that. Aws helps to even out the playing field of where people like me without twenty thousand dollars just throw at breeding. Something can't start at a couple of dollars a month and start building now instead of having to save up for buying a server or renting an office space and stuff like that you can really as like one person or a very small startup or someone thinking about wanting to create something they can just go sign up and start and i think that's what i love most about a lot of the cloud computing platforms. So tell me about some of the most popular acronyms buzzwords that people might encounter in. Aws world you mentioned s. three which is simple storage at. What are some other names. Mother word that people might come across and be confused by. I think one of the most popular words is scaling. It's very versatile you can use it for anything which also means it has a lot of meanings but if you don't what it is trying to signify or what that situation is. i think. it's very confusing. When someone says something is scaling scalable is going to scale. It could mean like you are building something growing something in a way. That's sustainable at scalable. Is this scalable could be a question of hey. Is this really something that outside of this little town of ten. Who happens to want specific thing. Estes gonna work out. You know it's just has a lot of different ways of using it and a lot of different meanings depending on the context. So i think that's a great word to learn and define people use that a lot Good won the horse. Services like e c two server virtual servers with virtual server. What does that mean. So a virtual server could actually exist in your actual servers that you have in your server room server in a server interesting yes so You know when. I was like in high school or college. People that want to buy mac book and a windows computer so they will call a hack and tosh I heard of that. Yeah yeah and i think a hack and tosh as you have a mac book but then they put a windows. They installed a windows virtual machine. In mac bucks he can write both at the same time So i had a couple friends who had these hack and tasha is and it's not that you know you put in a microsoft bit and mac bit in your computer and now there are two computers living in your one laptop but that you put up virtual machine into their so virtual servers or virtual machines except us of computer servers War jeez one for in cloud computing. That would be your actual server uses. Spend one up really quickly and you'll be able to spin one. Up is also probably jargon that people use it just missed to make one right one created or at one. Yeah start one You create these virtual servers so that a lot of people do for testing and sometimes you don't you only need temporarily so you would create these virtual machines. it's not worth buying a whole server for physical server. Like oh way. I wanna test out and i once they're done they just kill it and it's fine because it's virtual server you're not committing to it you're not committing to it but if you had bought off physical server now you have this couple thousand dollar equipment laying around which is kind of a waste. So that's one of the huge pros of cloud computing as you can just make one kilowatt expand. It changed specifications for your new needs. That obviously will keep on changing as you develop your product and as a regular person. I saved as someone who's not like hey cloud computing is so cool. I'm going to do this all my free time. People rents virtual machines and irtual servers for playing video games when they don't have like a gaming computer so they're borrowing these compute resources. The computer's ability to run really intensive games. But they're doing it online so that they don't have to purchase of really expensive computer themselves. This like a lot of different ways abusing it even for people who are not salivating over cloud computing. Yeah because i. I'm gonna assume that for most people. It's probably more of a means to an and then you know something that they do for fun of its application. It's also is it fair to say that it's primarily used in an enterprise setting or you know you mentioned kind of personal gaming as one application of something you might do just for yourself but is the biggest use case enterprise or you know. Is it popular at startups or smaller companies too. So i don't know the statistics. But i think it would be both as i was saying earlier at the start up and small businesses. The alert is that you don't need that much. Start up cash which is very helpful but enterprise would obviously be using volume. They'll be using a lot more one company. So both situations i think are very valid. I guess if the companies are big and places like aws have all the big brand names that we've heard of you know even apple is using gcp was it. They were saying fifty percent injuries and message or something. Those places would obviously be using. You know so much more per company than any snow. So i guess by volume. It might be that. Enterprise is using majority of their resources. Yeah yeah so you mentioned that you know before..
"hiroko" Discussed on CodeNewbie
"Get i kinda understand what this whole online video course thing is then i was like you know you realize i created this website because i have absolutely no idea what's going on right like i'm the best person to be teaching people right right and what my content manager at the time set to me actually has shaped i think my career since then and what she said to me was like actually. We have a lot of very very talented. And great instructors teaching mid and advanced level courses because they've been the industry for a really long time they are like who you would consider like industry experts for these topics and they're very good but because they've been an industry expert for such a long time. They are not as able to cater to begin horses and introductory courses because they just inherently. because they've been doing this for ten twenty years they can't really understand what people who are on day one wouldn't understand And i was like all that so true. That's literally what. I went through for the past couple months trying to figure out when the heck aws even is and she said you know you have this unique combination of being beginner enough that you understand how beginners feel and struggles. They have but also advanced enough. That you can explain these things to people because you've you've personally understood at this point and you know it doesn't hurt that. I have a couple degrees in teaching. And i was like. Oh you know what that's so true. And until then i had actually been trying to kind of hot all the parts of myself away. That's not dis-. It purse and sys admin you know this person who does it and also as a disabled woman minority in tech. It's a very kind of difficult place. Exist and i was trying to cut all these different parts of myself away so that i can be that china mold myself into what assists admins should look like and what an. It person should look like an when my content manager said. That smells like wait a second. I don't have to forget that. I was ever a teacher to forget that. I thrive on teaching and creating content and quite a second disconnect should be an asset instead of something that kind of takes away from my moraine legitimacy and so that was probably one of the scariest. Things i've ever done was say yes. Okay i'll create these courses. And as of now i think its has hundreds of thousands of students and get messages every week. And it's allowed me to quit my full time job and kind of focus on content creation and helping other people get into cloud computing in. Aws it all started. Because i had absolutely no idea what. Aws wise and i knew to pass my certification exam tako newbies. Did you know that all aps need databases take a look at your phone and see what apps you have. Instagram door dash van mo lift. They all use databases databases make up. The software layer that power our app and most databases use. Sql writing queering data..
"hiroko" Discussed on CodeNewbie
"Aws hero which means you are recognized as someone who has an aws expertise who's had a really big impact on the community but before we get into all that. I want to hear a little bit about your coating journey. Where did it start for you. So my coding journey actually began. When i was in middle school and way of trying to spruce up my my space and live journal and zanga kind of where it started and then it moved onto creating fan websites for unim- right. Now i think if you are maybe a middle school right now. It's of hard to see how little there was of people who will talk about on in things with you nowadays. There's so many shops selling goods and it's gotten a lot more mainstream but back in the days you kinda had to go to the dial up internet to talk about these kinds of people so my coding journeys started all making these fan sites and interacting with other people. Who are interested in what i was so when you were doing that and looking at these fan sites and building all these little things. Did you know that coating could actually be a job. That was one thing. I definitely did not know one of the i guess little regrets. I have is that when i got into college. I stopped coating because for me. Coding and making websites and interacting with friends online was a hobby and i had not realized that it could potentially be a very lucrative and stable career and something that i enjoyed having taught myself how to code from lisa explains it all and those websites and using notepad and no pad plus plus and it was just such an exciting kind of hobby to have back in the days. Ever me to have been able to give that up. Because i didn't realize it was a career. Option is one of those things that i sometimes think of out. Yeah absolutely so. What did you end up doing in college. What did you study. Seimas special education major and i got my bachelors and masters in special education with like concentration on severe disabilities and elementary education. So did you end up being a teacher. I did not so after all that I decided i didn't want to teach in the classroom and was looking for more of like disability advocacy related work because i personally had become disabled during college when i had brain surgery when i was twenty two oh and all this time i was kind of learning and teaching and i guess becoming this person who helps other people going through different ways of learning and it kinda modified and coordinating educational material so that people can learn however they learn best and suddenly. I'm on the other side. And i'm experiencing a lot of the things that my students are experiencing. And i was kind of hoping to find a place where i can kinda utilize those new perspectives turns out. There's not many people looking for someone who went to school for six years to become a special education teacher and no longer wants to become a special education. Right i'm curious. If you're if you're comfortable talking about it i love to hear how your disability affected your career and your experience Building up your skills teaching. That's where things that something you're comfortable talking about. Yes sure is shaped who i am and what i do one of the reasons why i say this is because i had to relearn basically had a sit up how to walk how to hold a pencil feed myself like i had to relearn everything from zero after my surgery and walking something that took me a couple weeks to kind of get a hold of and stuff like that. And after that is you know schoolwork. I was still in college so i was trying to do school as suddenly i went from someone who can write a paper at midnight the night before and get an a. to someone who can even deconstruct what the professor wants me to do And it was like a complete one. Eighty change on what i can and can't do and throughout the next couple years as i think flea was a student so i had time to kind of figure out how i work best. I was accommodating and modifying a lot of things in my life so that even with my really sucky memory. I had like really short term memory. I was able to kind of do things and accomplish things. Once i moved to new york and got a career in tech one of the reasons why i was able to say yes was because i had this experience of not being able to do anything then figuring it out was like you know anything i can probably figure it out and if i can't then at least i can tell myself i tried my best which actually means a lot more than we would think the fact that you gave it a try. It didn't work out. That's fine at least you're not gonna spend the rest of your life going like. Oh what if. I had just found that one thing so failing to me is actually not that big of a deal and one of the reasons why i was able to create a bs. News i think is because without knowing i was kind of honing the skill of technical writing because i have such bad memory that any new thing i learned i had to document it and documented in a way that i can understand without being confused later on so i got really good at documentation and turns out. Technical documentation is a hot topic right now. Yeah and a lot of companies are finally realizing good technical documentation can make them a lot of money so I get hired to do technical writing and documentations. And i also get hired to write about things that i have no idea about like. I don't know one of the things. I was doing was writing about java script and i don't know any java script but because throughout my cycles of not being able to do something and figuring out how to do something and documenting it that happened over and over after my.
"hiroko" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily
"From software engineering daily. The folks from the jet team will get in touch with you and help you get started on your software team collaboration path for free. Thank you so much to jet brains for being continued sponsor of software engineering daily. It's been a real pleasure working with the jet rains team for several years. At this point. I have a problem and my problem is that i have too many ideas. I have like four ideas for cloud providers doing told me one of them. I'll tell you the best one. Oh actually you wanna hear. I'll tell you the The weird one. And then i'll tell you the best one are weird. The ultimate queuing company. Basically you set up a cue for each of the accused that exists. He set up kinesiology cough cup. Google pups whatever. Name your other q. Like kakissis google pops up. Whatever all this big super cute right. Basically you copy data among all the cues and it's like a personal blockchain. it's personal agro blockchain. So you basically all you have a function. That's reading the top of every buffer or like the front of every rougher so it's always going to be buffering out and you write the same data to all the buffers and you basically do consensus across the buffers and you take the highest throughput like always take the highest throughput result of all the buffer. You're always reading from all the buffers you're always writing all the buffers and you're just like basically doing a personal blockchain But do you think that's good or bad. But why like what's like. Why every single queuing operation you could ever want to. Do you do this unit. Imagine you you're right. You're writing to this abstraction under the hood. The first thing that happens is it rights to a low the my sequel or a micro sequel tiny sequel the small sequel thing that embedded sequel sequel light sequel light. You first right to seek light on local storage and then simultaneously. You're sending the rights to all these other. Cloud providers queuing systems. You're sending it to read us right. You're sending it to every single thing and you're constantly reading the fastest right. So you're always reading the fastest and writing the fastest. And you're accu- it's the best in the world. It's basically the cue that it's like the blockchain q. It's epic idea. It's still super weird. It's not a good idea. That's epic idea. Came native service. everything is a service. It's like saying about actually the reason you said that is because probably running of on your own is hard. No kidding i mean that's do you know what k- native is. Do you know what the problem that product solves that open source project solves. Lucky native was like a cuny cyrillus. Right sort of. It's more like harajuku. Hiroko works like how does her roku like manages servers like this. The cold start problem right k. Native does that can native is open source solution to the cold start problem To the extent that one candle dissolution to the start problem which is kind of just impossible. Right yeah i mean we see that in lambda but i think it's a matter of time before they just solve a value. Solve it dude. You can't solve it. It's not solvable. Solvable problem it's network. Problem like network is unsolvable network. Always takes time. It's always slow this heavy networking problem but the cold start is on just that initial load so if you can find some way to Preemptively do that. No that's that's incorrect. Cold start problem happens whenever you need to spin up. New instances well with lambda. It's there's a cold star and then the containers up but in that cold starts loading bary's it's doing all those initial that's co and if you compare out that and you can do that on a cycle racing money. But that's the trade off between a container and is that service when you get that. I request it spins up. And that's like okay. What is this and the subsequent request. It's warm so it's going so away around that. Is you just run container. That's always on but you're paying for that compute when it's idol that's the trade off so i think it could even be more of like figuring out when service is better than containers but i'm starting to see that gap close like even with lambda. They're making the run time even longer. They're making they're making them even faster and like it's going to collide at some point. People are gonna be like. Why am i renting containers. I can just release. It's so much easier. Or i can just run lambda. Do you want to expand into the infrastructures is a service. Business with panther know yeah infrastructure service. Why not too great business. No sure it's a great business by it doesn't have to do with my mission right like i think i think the why a default simonsen ac had with y. Yeah he has the same glasses you know. Maybe why him so much. I'm just kidding. I think it's a great book and it reminds me a lot of why panther is a security company because panther could be an ops company to and there's very similar problems in ops where they have a ton of data they have to manage it. They've put somewhere if search it lies and there's other companies i mean you've been set segment right. That's more like a analytics company. Right but i think for me. It's you need to have a clear mission like why are you doing what you're doing i think for me. It's i want to help security teams. That's been the mission and the product is a reflection of that. If you muddy in if you muddy i think the offering a little bit it starts to lose. His classes are a little bit more round than mine but he goes back to that. You get recorded to screen share shares. Like this get recorded. I think it does right definitely. That's awesome if you're watching this right now. I'm showing picture of simon cynic and his glasses. That are basically the same as jack jack. What's your last name nag. Leary right neg leary. That's a great last name. I seem to attract people who have interesting last names because most of my friends have interesting last names. I very few friends that are named like smith or like robertson or whatever. It's always something exotic like neg leary. Yeah thank you but you should fall fall twitter. I don't what's on it. What did you talk about like everything he says. It's just like very curated and inspirational but not corny. You know what. I mean like those people who actually shofar rick rubin as well reprove producer. Yeah yeah. He's sticking epic producer. I love ric urban. I mean he's like probably the most. Oh let's talk about music music for a few minutes. Let's do it given your background. We when are we going to read an album together. Dude just went to la. I seriously went to l. A. to record a song i worked here in. La recording studio with a producer and a female vocalist. Who was it was freaking amazing. Or were you doing like a recording. You.
"hiroko" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily
"In meaning that the in ten minutes time you add whatever you doubled the capacity. Is it possible for your business. It's going to wake. It can wait for days when you add her physical server because if it does then maybe it makes sense for you to either buy or rent out. Entire physical servers for super cheap and get better economics and it's not about economics it's about. You probably know hiroko right. Have you diplomat anything to hiroko entire companies. Do you know how much memory you get a one heroic dino at remember. I'm sure it's minimal. It's like five hundred and twelve megabytes. Yeah okay. I want to pay up for more because we use ruby and ruby is not great with garbage collection. So okay i by the largest dino which gets generous and descend me being ireland sixteen gigabytes of memory and it was like five hundred bucks a month going back to hefner or digits And renting out an entire server for five hundred bucks. I can get one server which is going to have five hundred gigabytes of memory not five megabyte but five hundred thousand times more memory and now just the ultimate question. Is it easier for you to devil of brand new software at a computer which is scalable and distributed and you need to solve. You have many single of failure. To solve the micro service communication or is it easier to host it on a single server with five hundred gigabytes of memory so even when the memory blocked it conserve the server can can tolerate it for for a number of days and you have a single point of failure. Your database red is your would've would would not hosted on that single machine like herro grew up. Haircut became a thing when it wasn't common for people to have terabyte of memory in a server for super cheap right and why are small companies. Bang like ten grand herro bill and getting worse experience so long short immoral story here is that start are busy building their products and they don't get enough time to talk about the way they develop shelter right and when companies become bigger and want to hire a truck and then day start blogging. About how the cool ways. Our engineering software. But at the same time they're big companies and their best practices changed in the meantime so i would really question old best practices. And if you're doing something just because that's the right way of doing them doing things or because the drilling the best way for you to be productive okay. Well there's a lot more we can talk about clearly. We should wrap up anything you wanna add or i'm sure we'll do it. We'll do this again sometime. Or what else you wanna close with. Yeah so it's www better upended calm. You will regret it now on a serious note. There's an amazing book called refactoring. You i by the authors of of tell lindsay as i encourage people to check it out the smaller company smarter team the more overlap in roles there is an your fool suggests near juror beckon engineers will be writing parts of the ui the smaller the team and the you is going to suck when driven by somebody who thinks about the way the schema structure should should be discouraged should be structured and nothing about you. I and i think you can write better you. I think you can actually read better database schema if you think about the user right and one book that i give. Everyone just starts here. It's cold refactoring you. I it's super visual. it's an easy read. You can literally go through the just full of illustrations. It gives you examples about what not to do. An example about what do do visually and you can become a better software writer by understanding you. I better because even if you're not interested in ui you will find yourself writing you. I in many cases and the ironic thing is that you will get better designing beckoned if you understand the end user better and become better at at designing Interfaces well yes been pleasure talking just being fun. Thank you for having me over. Yeah j. from the show and best of luck with the company. Thank you so much..
"hiroko" Discussed on Now Playing - The Movie Review Podcast
"I don't necessarily remember a dog but there is this. How ruka who is tagging along at some point one of the characters jokes that their lone wolf and cub disorder a reference a japanese reference to a long running manga movie series about an old samurai in a young samurai going on a road trip but it feels formulaic in that way. If there is a through line through all of this the thing that i hang onto is that we have this ex-con outta prison who's teamed up for reasons that are obscure with a little girl who she's not an orphan. He may be attracted to hiroko because he was an orphan but she believes her mom is still alive in somewhere in this red light district. They gotta find her and the more that they look the more they think. Maybe she's been killed. I really needed to see these to meet up in this movie. I mean you see re you come into town and get attacked for being yakuza in a drugstore but he was in the drugstore. Getting dog food to take to this girl. Why is this girl here. How did they meet up. Why is he interested in this girl. If they're teasing it to have it all be a haver reveals later on. I don't think that worked. I think we are supposed to be straining on her tiptoes leaning over the cliff going. Why and again the connection i can make some of this is pulled from the prologue that really emphasized the fact he was an orphan. Is he's you know. He's a softy for kids in trouble like for his own background. He doesn't know yet that her mom knows his childhood. Sweetheart that you me the girl that he's probably trying to find himself he hasn't seen since he went to prison. She is the aunt of young little girl that will come out in the middle of the movie so even more reason for him to tag along with her and you guys have me a little bit concerned that the version that i watched is somewhat mistranslated. Was she calling him uncle throughout the movie that you guys watched no no no see my translation. She called him uncle every time they had a conversation so i was very confused. I did wonder about that because yeah she talks about like her mom's sister and people say brother and all of that. I'm like some of these characters are orphans. I don't know if we're talking about a literal familial tree lineage here that may just be a term of affection for someone. That is avuncular but not actually my uncle. That's the way i to take it in the game. i know ri. You will call in the sheiky brother because they were raised in the orphanage together but then he'll be like so. How's your brother doing so. It's obvious like this is a the orphaned brotherhood versus the actual bloodline and yeah. I wonder in yakuza. If those those terms are you suddenly get brothers when you sign up even maybe. That's even a reason to do it. You feel like you're connected to a family if you never had one. That could be quite appealing ard again cultural ignorance. I'm just going to raise my hand. And say i as a westerner don't know these things but it didn't confuse me too much. I understand what it is. For a gangster to team up with a little girl seeking a woman who may or may not be the answer to both of their lives and it's also just shorthand in film like this to just make our main character little more heroic. You know it softens him you know he can be a big bad ass who's gonna kick the crap out of bad guys but he also has a soft side that he can take care of a young girl right in the meantime like we've already mentioned inspector dante is i think they're six storylines that's really the first and primary one in my mind. The second one is inspector dante. I think he's the guy that put curio away. Am i wrong. I get the sense win when they do meet up. They talk about how they've spent the last ten years. And i don't think this inspector is by being outside of prison had any happier time than career. You did inside. His wife left him and he has a pretty miserable. Live east the one character in this home movie. That seems to have an emotional. Beat i'm not going to say an arc because it never gets resolved but a beat. Now there we'll see. I mean it does have a final note where most of his drama is spent his. He's called in on a bank. Robbery is specifically in this red district. There are two guys in ski masks that have busted in taken hostages out of the employees. And there's an argument as to whether dot dante who is section four is in command of this over section one cops and again. This is cultural ignorance. My sense is that you know this is. Fbi versus street cop. I don't know but there's a argument about rank and they're all piled into a barber shop with the korean owner. Always trying to the humor is he's always trying to present them with. Don't beer and just make them play nice even though there's all this tension yeah i mean this. This is playing pretty well for comedy. Even though you know there's some language barriers there. I mean anybody can understand being cramped into this tiny little space in the hottest day of the year. Trying to be quiet. They're on a stakeout. It's working you know as somewhat tongue in cheek type of comedy for me here. I'm getting a few chuckles out of it. Yeah and getting some chuckles but the bank robbers. I mean it's funny. Because at times i'll find them rather amusing but there's like a huge thing about they want to shoot a hostage and they're just going to shout each other's name at each other and like push each other on the shoulder like kids in a beginning of a playground fight. Neither one of them wants to be the one to shoot the hostage. Yeah the cops. Themselves referred to them as a stand up comedian act and we're never to see them as anything different there. Bumbling crooks but it's worth pointing out in japan. Guns are very rare. Unlike america where you feel like anybody could get a gun and go in some place and try to rob it. It's a mystery as to how they even got these weapons and it will take a while before we meet the arms dealer. It creates this mystery. If you need another one because there's a lot of confusion about where are the guns coming from. That will be a later. Character will meet so with this bank robbery though. Is this connected to the ten billion yen missing. Because i feel like they went in and there was no money in the vault for them to steal crack because that money was supposed to be in there. Yes okay somebody withdrew money ten billion from a bank and the police talk about this. I mean it's easy to miss with subtitles and so much going on but apparently to withdraw ten billion yen to have that cash on hand the central bank had to pull all the cash out of the regional banks and so they chose to rob a bank on the day that the bank had no money. Okay right there's all slapstick but there is. It does build into that mystery of who took the money because then we'll find out that win. The truck left with all of the yen in it. It disappeared as well and the boss that owns all of this money. He's gone as well. Kazama is nowhere to be found so again. Was this an inside job. A lot of different angles here and one of the characters that we cut away too. I think one of the most mysterious takes the longest to figure out is park. We have this korean. Who's hanging out at a nightclub bleeding. Like just sitting there with his hand like dripping blood. he's being watched observed. I almost felt like he was a hostage for a while. But it just turns out that these men worked for the to- joe boss. They know that this korean wants to meet with the tow joe boss but they don't know where he is eventually. He just starts making delicious cocktails. Yeah as a way of saying thank you for bandaging my hand i do think park may be my favorite character in this movie. He doesn't say a whole lot. He doesn't accomplishable lot..
"hiroko" Discussed on I Read Comic Book
"Those similar story. Beats kind of fall into western books and see them become popular because of that. And i think that allows readers to say. Oh well if you'd like fence you should check out. Check out hiroko basketball. And i know you have to kind of read it. You know right to left left or right. But it's got the same kind of feeling in same kind of hype and people are like hold on a second i can. There's how many chapters of this i can this. How many volumes of this and would like this binge binging mentality that i think people have and they're like i only want to read a completed series like here. Here's forty volumes of this basketball among enjoy. That's that's really exciting to me. Because it's more people branching out in trying new books and yeah. I think that's that's it. That's another thing that makes me excited. I don't know. But i guess if i had to say like my final point on this the thing that keeps me the most excited about comic books is talking to other people about comic books if only because like one we have this podcast. That is strictly started. Because i wanted to talk to my friends about comic books and now we have like this discord server and we have that were friends with on twitter in on good reads like it's it's insane..
"hiroko" Discussed on The Face Radio
"Langtang and the sling thing. We didn't as it became known was taken from a keyboard called the casio. Mt forty and the patterns creator casio engineer. Hiroko cusack a seven the inspiration for it. Was this own life. Absolutely astounded with spiders road maker. We're gonna make dig.
Kuby & Rails Deployments with Cameron Dutro
"Cameron is shining example of what I wanna see from the listener communities someone who is excited about a project that they're working on and they reach out to me to be on the show. So in this case, between Capistrano aws pipelines Roku, there are so many ways to deploy rails. So Cameron, why did you invent Kuby? That is such a great question. So Kubi is definitely like a pet project of mine because I I listen to a podcast episode actually I'm a big podcast listener and one of the podcasts. That, I spend the most time listening to you. Probably, it's called the Ruby rogue. So shot to them. and they had an episode with this guy named I think we're probably butchers name but I think Stefan Vittaya and he was asking the rails community or sort of been bemoaning the fact that the rails community doesn't really have. A very good deployment story and what I mean by that is. He said to is that there are cool, very sort of baked in solutions in rails for almost everything. So active record, we talked about that. It's a fantastic layer for accessing the database and you've got active storage now for starring. files in the cloud. And there's action dispatch and action cable all these other cool things that are baked into rails and you don't have to really and the asked pipeline is another good example and and all the web packer degration all that stuff just kind of works out of the box. So as a new engineer or somebody going through boot camp who is coming to rails for the first time. You might be either self pacing going through some guides online you might be taking a course rails just sort of feels. Easy to pick up you know you can just sort of. Set up your models you can start accessing the database you're sticking data into your views and everything is just rolling. It feels cool. It feels great. And then it comes to trying to put your APP online and you kind of run into a brick wall. There's not. A lot of help at least in the rails documentation or even in the rails framework that helps you deploy code to production. and of course, there are solutions like Hiroko and there are solutions like the aws offers, and there's a cloud sixty six is another great example of a deployment solution for rails. But there's not this coalescing around one solution in the rails community for deployments like there is for a bunch of other areas of rails development. And so listening to. Stefan. Talk about this on the podcast I was really. Just. Totally agreed with them I thought this is a real hole in the rails community that we we probably need to figure out at some point. he also mentioned that you know he he at least in his personal. I suppose maybe this job I think he's a consultant but he's just seen a bunch of cases where. New Real steps or people that are looking to deploy their code they've been working arouse APP, and they just sort of fall off a cliff because there's just so much complexity in so many different solutions and not really the one true choice in rails for appointments.
"hiroko" Discussed on WDRC
"A public service announcement brought to you by the American Stroke Association and the Ad council. Now here's a message from Alcoholics Anonymous. I grew up in a normal home in a normal town. All of a sudden, everything. They're crazy. I don't talk to anybody about the way I was feeling. I was scared and I was alone. I started drinking and taking pills. I just didn't want to know what was happening in my life. You knew about it, but I thought I was too young. I found out I was wrong. If you're having a problem with your drinking, buddy, you give us a call, eh? It works. Look us up in the phone book or check your local newspapers. Welcome back to Lars Larson show. It's a pleasure to be with you. And I'm glad to take your phone calls and emails a bit later, we've been talking about the battle where US fighters managed to intercept. The bomber that was carrying the Japanese admiral is Hiroko Yamamoto, who was the architect of Pearl Harbor and who was so significant to the U. S to the Japanese military on the mission of Rex Barber, and we'll explain why his name comes up so so frequent. We? We've done that a bit. But let me ask you this colonel as they're heading home. You said Barber had some engine damage. They'd traveled 416 Miles to get to the site of the battle. They burned a certain amount of fuel in the middle of the battle. How confident were they that the amount of gas they had left in the tanks was going to get him back to their base. Well, it was always an issue. They did not fly a roundabout route home. They went straight back because they didn't have the gas too. Then you know, go back out to sea, so they had to fly. Back down the Solomon Islands. It's a It's a place called the slot. Uh and there were Japanese bases on on a lot of those islands, so it was a dangerous trip coming back. Fortunately, the Japanese were so dumbfounded. By this that they didn't really react. Uh, quick enough to follow any of these guys on get the only There was only one pilot that never never returned. His name was, uh, was Heinz And our time and he just went missing. He was damaged. His plane was damaged over Bougainville and he was coming home alone and nobody ever saw him again. He was the only one that was lost. So I think I think I did all the calculations when I when I was researching the book, and they had 781 gallons available and 736 of those or accounted for just by getting up there and getting back so that left him with, like 40 45 gallons of fuel for fighting. Which is six, maybe seven minutes, so not a lot. That was a very, very big problem for these guys. And they were all feeling it so other than the one loss, all the other planes made it back to base. And when they landed, they were pretty close to draw. Oh, yeah, absolutely. Um, Rex, Uh, Rex, especially, um, and lamp here, incidentally, was actually the first one back, which if he'd done everything he claimed to dio, he would have been the first one back. So that's kind of another nail in his coffin. They were very, very short of fuel. Let's get to that. And I told you ahead of time, Colonel. I've met now late Rex Barber, who's passed away Now I know his son. Just ID through the business. He sends me e mails from time to time. And I told you that I drive across the bridge from time to time called the Rex Barber Bridge, and it's named for the man who took out Yamamoto. But Lam fear Had political aspirations. And he wanted to be able to claim that he was the guy who took down Yamamoto. Would you mind talking a bit about that about why this was so significant tow land fear. Yeah, he, um you know, it came from a military political family. Hey, was educated at Stanford. He was a smart guy, and you know, he was a brave guy, or he wouldn't have been out there. He was nakedly ambitious, uh, regarding his post war, You know, aspirations, and he had stated on several occasions, including the Rex Barber that he wanted to be the president of the United States, and he was going to essentially do whatever it took. To build up a war record, really, or imagined to assist him in that, and, you know, I'll tell you from experience that those are the kind of guys you really, really want to stay away from..
Coronavirus Travel News
"As the world dust start to open itself up to travel again very gradually, we'll hear from Chris Gills shortly. which includes stay towels on May? Call Gospel not so bomb voyage. It's all those stories of win. Trouble doesn't go so well, and it's based on the. Travel News I. CAN'T UK Prime Minister Boris Johnson Tony about the world opening up once travel ban to the UK lifted soon as possible government, there is working on a new plan, so the British holiday Mike is can travel freely around Europe from July, without the night to quarantine on their return I, think they calling it the European corridor, the covid corridor main Tom Spain has further eased lockdown missions Florida's Disney resort hotels will reopen this month and You Zealand his declared victory over Corona virus after its final covid, nineteen patient was given the all clear night coveted old in the country. Awesome, Las Vegas has reopened for business. Sort of kind of. Fighting in the opening of casinos isn't Simul have handwashing stations with water and towels and soap. Please use them at least twenty seconds and signs will suggest gets waged at mosques, the Renault. No shows nightclubs will sporting events. People from all around Italy can travel to Venice again while the nations are no longer required with mosques outside which Lycos makes failing Nola. Nice we'll have some more news from you as we go and we'll hear from about being stuck Hiroko with her. But right now let's to no attention to jewels and Christine the team behind. Don't forget to move there. fulltime travel bloggers from opposite sides of the world silence kickoff and find out how they may. So, we met when we were both travelling Solos through South America and we both decided to volunteer organization `Pisco Peru helping out after the earthquake down there, and we met while volunteering together and volunteered together for about six months, and then just continue traveling together, and that was back in two thousand twelve, so we've just continued the life of travel as a couple now and into a lot of places around the world. Yeah, this is this is life We made the transition. We started the trouble blog in trouble counting crash everything that's involved with that probably back. In mid two dozen took a few years to get started, but within the last four years. That's what we've been doing full time. Traveling around the world. We have a couple of biases that we like to to. Work out of our Bali in come back to San Francisco Melvin, but other than that way on the right full-time. Working Travel Yeah. It's a pretty pretty good offer now. It's. The travel industry is citing you blah. Don't forget to move. How's IT affected leering, come with a having forgot to move, but we're definitely not moving at the moment. With travel bicycling orbits stopping within a wake over here in the US it really just. Kinda pull the rug out from under old trips. We had for the rest of the planned. Will avail earn travel plans and pretty much just stopped on so all the troops, all the brands in the companies and destinations that we had planned to work with new coming six months old had to postpone those trips over the other hotness ships and stuff like that we had organized as well just as budgets became todor in trouble became a non everything just pigeonholed hold, and it's pretty much where we are at the moment, just whiting in Limburg for the travel industry to kick back up again, Gills thinking of. Other things to do outside. If this travel travel blog, or are you literally just waiting things to stop back up against? They can resume knife. Resumed life as normal. Yeah, we, we've always got. Something was working on something on the side We've been putting a lot more. Trouble podcasts, which has been good, because it's allowed us to continue talking about trouble in staying in trouble spice without having to physically travel, so that's been handy and we've got a couple of other business ideas. It will always floating around, but it's I. Guess Everything in general is a little bit uncertain at the moment. I'm kind of jealous of you podcast. Eighties cold, not so bomb voyage. It's all about the stuff that goes wrong on the rights. Then we've done a couple of episodes. We've shared stories of things that have gone wrong on the right, but as Jill said you. Focus your attention on your on your podcast until those stories. Where do they come from? So we tell stories that we find from France from other travel bloggers from stories from the news, all sorts of stories, books and movies, but all true stories of when things go wrong while traveling which we find to be, they make the best stories right. You don't come home and tell all your friends and family about the time that everything perfectly. When you're out traveling the world, you tell them about the time that your bus broke down or you had your cameras stolen or something crazy happened. Those always make the best stories, and we found that there with social media and instagram and everything. There was this skew trend towards the glamorous side of travel where everything is picture perfect and you're on a gorgeous beach. No one else is there and everything. It just looks wonderful, but everyone who's traveled knows that there's the other side of that where it's. You're hiking down to this beach in your sweaty and there's probably a million people there and somebody's trying to. To sell you, you know like that's just the real side of traveling, so we wanted to bring that the forefront and just chat with people about that and tell stories of when things go wrong in the road, because that's more interesting in our opinion,
The Overreaction Paradox
"In today's episode. We're going to discuss. Something called the overreaction paradox. This is a newly coined term for a long existing phenomenon. My Name's Jonathan Cottrell. You're listening to develop a t and go on. The show is to help. German developers like you find clarity perspective and purpose in their careers. A spoiler alert for today's episode. Even though we're talking about something called the overreaction paradox. We are not suggesting that the people who are responding to this global pandemic are overreacting fact in most ways. This paradox supports the other side of the argument. That overreaction can often be completely rational. Here's how it works will use an example from our work as developers. Let's imagine that you have a startup. You've come up with a great idea. And least you think it's a great idea for an application and you know that this apps going to be launched on product hunt tomorrow but you do nothing to prepare for it. Maybe leave the APP on a small server. That can easily be overloaded. Or maybe it's dino that goes to sleep on Hiroko or something and so as the APP is shared on Product Hunt. Or as it's shared on hacker news and because it's such a good idea they had it gained enough popularity but all of the traffic. Obviously overtakes your server and you can't scale to meet the demand now not only. Does the traffic overtake the server? But you don't really do anything about it. You kind of sit back and say well. Things will work themselves out eventually. People stopped visiting the site because it's unresponsive and in a way things did work themselves out but just not to your advantage. People stop visiting the site because was unresponsive. In this scenario. You didn't overreact but you still experienced a significant failure and it's obvious that you could have done more to prepare now. Let's stick it to the other side of this argument. Let's rewind back to the night or the month before the launch. Your great startup idea is scheduled to release on product hunt. Perhaps you thought ahead and decided to release on Hacker News on a day earlier. Perhaps you're going to stagger. You're you're already kind of preparing for the onslaught of traffic and coordinating your marketing efforts to manage that traffic. Well and so you prepare in advance in multiple ways first by coordinating those released times and then maybe you scale up your server or you have redundant servers multiple backup options in case the first line of Defense or your first server falls down and you can easily reroute traffic to another server. And of course the tactics to do this. There's a lot of them and we don't need to dive into the details. But it's important to notice here then you haven't even released your product. Yeah in fact if you're looking at the need the immediate need for these extra measures of precaution. The the immediate need just. Isn't there now. Let's fast forward to the day of launch. And you start getting heavy traffic in fact even heavier than you had planned for him now. Initially your plans all kind of work you have one of your servers get overloaded and traffic automatically flows to the second one but then you have a few users that are reporting that. They're seeing some kind of error. You react immediately adding even more servers to your pool of service and you can see how this kind of reactive response and proactive response. If you're looking at it in comparison to the previous the previous scenario this kind of activity is much more desirable but I wanted to kind of change the second scenario. Let's imagine that not only. Were you able to handle all the traffic? But you're able to handle all of it easily with a lot of headroom. In this scenario people might say that you overreacted. That you prepared to heavily or that. You imagined a problem that never existed. These are all phrases that we like to throw around and we have good reasons for throwing these phrases around for example is not really a good idea to write code before you need it. And this is essentially. The some of the overreaction paradox. I'm going to read the tweet directly from James Clear James Clear as the person who kind of coined this term. The overreaction paradox. And here's here's the tweet. Windy results of taking effective action. Is that nothing happens. Which makes your efforts seem unnecessary. And like an overreaction. Even if it was the right thing to do I want you to. Think about this overreaction paradox while we go and talk about today's sponsor and then want to come back and talk about how we can make our incentives align with the things that we care about so that we don't get stuck on the wrong side of the overreaction paradox.
"hiroko" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM
"Obviously, go cut it off. Well, I haven't been down four seventy one lake and turned up. Lake Lynn turned off this way. It's a performance car been the. Oh. Look it up by driver's license number because. It's not expired. Permit, but I actually have a class or license gonna clash number class. Arnaud trucking license, maybe real stupid death. So. So they call it. Vignal coke? Atarot? I've got a picture of the actual license. The lady he's just got a picture of his actual license. And they still let him go a picture. But it'll it'll turn up as clean class or license. This is a permit that expired. Highway want to drag this is my wife's car, I'm going back to work tomorrow. Present everything you'll do. Go parking DOE party. So they let it go. Then they get back to the police station, and they reviewed the video on Facebook. And saw what he was doing hundred eighty-five, man. So they they were fuming they decided to go getting dang, right? They they showed up at his house, and they getting with possession of weapons that he's not supposed to have he has several felonies on his record. And so now he's he's locked up. There you go one may officer. What me as tires or smoking idiot man textbook live in his crime in action. That's hired his car crazy, man. Well, we got the video the whole video. It's about ten minutes long on the front page of our website at NewsRadio KLBJ dot com. Facebook live did and. You know, there's nothing you can say here here. I am doing it. This is me my face in the camera. Here's a shot of this dominator in. It's me. Listen, what me a package food entrepreneur from California is now the first of thirty three parents charged in the college bribery scandal that has pleaded guilty disclosing the deal just yesterday as a Hollywood actress, Felicity Huffman and Loyd appeared in court as well. But the first to really go down and face. The judge is Peter j sartorial he's fifty three he's accused of paying fifteen thousand dollars in cash to have someone. Correct. His daughters answers on her ACT college entrance exam while the exact charges in which he planned to plead were not immediately clear the two actresses and one of their husbands they were in court yesterday. And a lot of people outside taking selfies wanna to see save Becky, Becky and Becky may go to jail most wholesome woman on the planet now. She's not go to jail. None of these people are going to jail. You know, what I think they will? I think they will. I I really do is hard as it is to picture. Those two lovely women behind bars. I think it will be used as such an example say you're saying you're saying from the full house to the big house. Yeah. I think it would it would set such you know, that obviously your your stature your your celebrity your money is not gonna make a difference. Who's the victim? Who's the victim? Well, the student is the victim, really. Ultimately, what do you mean? The student is the victim. What what's your question about who was hurt in the scandal? Well, I think ultimately the the kids that were the money was paid to get them in the school. I think they're hurt. How how were they hurt? Well, they're going to be star. Celebrities. They're rich kids while they're still YouTube stars. They're they're loving it, man. Yeah. They're getting more followers on their YouTube channels who's the victim in this crime. Because you can donate money to university and get anything, you know. Right. I mean, if Lori lava would have donated a million dollars. Did you see her in a guy now scamming the ACT and SAT systems and setting up a fake nonprofit that's got some tax laws violating their but just just giving university a bunch of money to get your kid in who's the Vic while I would say the victims are going to be if there's no way to to really prove this. But if there was any deserving person that was strictly going to get into the college of for their performance their grades, and they weren't able to get in or not able to make the team because of this. I would say they're the victims. I would say that I would say anybody who's just plain work for it. And deserved it and earned it. They're the victim. Yeah. Get in the if if that can be proven that that was indeed the case if that did happen. I gotta go to jail of jussie smollet doesn't go to jail. How can Lori Laughlin go to jail because they dropped the charges on him. Joe? I don't think these charges are going to be dropped. I think they will. I think it might be a very small amount of time. But I think they will go to jail if you have a student a child that attends a young adult rather that attends the university of Texas, maybe your profession you work on campus. Maybe you are a students on the forty acres. How do you feel about your safety, especially at night? We asked the question because it was three years ago this week. This week that the beautiful Hiroko Weiser was of -ducted in the dark at nights and brutally slain there on campus. And it's been three years, and we still have lighting issues on campus. They still can't change the lightbulbs two hundred thirty eight light bulbs. If there was a light bulb that was burnt out during the off season at Longhorn football. They would change that lightbulb immediately minutes. Well this week marks three years since freshman rookie Weiser was killed while walking back to her dormitory. And since students like Emma, hav say, not much changed in terms of lighting and visible police presence. Now, I don't feel any safer now than I did. Then she spoke with Katya also says that area long Waller creek or Weiser was was was was was taken and thrown into some overgrown brush, while the overgrown brush, the up kept trees are still there. They're still sibility issues in that immediate area. Up cat. You can't just do them once and expect the problem to be solved. A recent report on the west campus lighting area calls for two hundred twenty eight new LED bulbs, which they say we'll take about five years to replace. That's what the city says how many people does it take to screw in L E is despicable. This is this is bad. Take you that long to change light bulbs. Come on. Come on. This is not on campus. This is actually on the drag Gary Guadalupe, it's west campus. Whatever whatever we know that that that not only Longhorn stadium. But if it had anything to do with ACL or anything to a south by southwest, or whatever of they'd be on it. Maybe the university of Texas shouldn't wait for the city to fix it. Maybe UT should just go fix it. I mean, if they really care about the safety of kids, you know, then they would have same. It seems to be check on traffic. Now, here's Melinda Brandt. That wreck over on moped. Southbound climber has been moved over to the right shoulder. But we still have delays back to shoreline drive. We're also dealing with a reported rack on mopeds southbound approaching far west boulevard and a collision deafened lane. Johnny Morris road. I'm Melinda Brandt with Austin's on time traffic. I'm ready to make my credits Kim, I'm ready to classes from university. That will help me.
Boeing, Hiroko Tabuchi And Ethiopia discussed on Steve Dahl
"Times dudes, Boeing jets laxed to safety features that the company sold only as extras, according to Hiroko Tabuchi as the pilots of the Junes Boeing jets in Ethiopia in Indonesia fought to control their planes. They lacked notable safety features in their cockpits. One reason is that Boeing charged extra for them for Boeing and other aircraft manufacturers the practice of charging to upgrade a standard. Plane can be lucrative top airlines around the world must pay to have the jets. They
"hiroko" Discussed on The Changelog
"You're like do I really need to comment every time a user does this one action not enough to create another bought or try to host it or whatever in with actions. The hope is that by taking away the execution. Folks are going to build interesting activities or hits use the word actions again, but actions in it in let us just take care of the less. Interesting thing, which is to an individual code execution at scale and securely got executions little little tricky. Well, no, let's run through their infrastructure. Riley gets it's becoming a lazy world in those ways. Where if you have to run your own server forder somehow find a way to run that bought then you're probably not going to do it. Like, you just said, right? Yeah. Or it's just too painful, and if I can get away with doing it for free, assuming installing the apps like, I'm I'm so lazy, and perhaps I maybe even incompetent and plays. Like, we'll just install this app. Antea repository. I'm just like I'm done like I'll just go without that little Greece. I guess because. I got apetite or something. So it's nice that you can just drop a workflow file into your repo and be done with it versus going through the app and credentialing et cetera. I think overly impacts to like the larger businesses, you know, because for us if I'm on a site opera. I work for a small company or whatever like I can just go spin up that Hiroko and since her use glitch or whatever and to run these things. But I mean, if you're in a fortune one thousand company, that's not how it works. You know, you gotta call I and provision another server or get access to more VM's, whatever it is. And so they can't even though they're dying because it's just not it's not worth it. It's hard to convince someone that spending an extra end dollars. A year is worth having this little workflow automation. You have to build a case study and whatever else, and so the hope was that if we made this easier for them as well as the open source community, which already has a ton of the automation, but also has to pay tax on infrastructure have us run in that should take a lot of stress away from you to me. I mean, this is kind of a weird. But this is this Lee, my brain works. It kind of reminds me of the were press plug in ecosystem back in the day. Like, you know. You sure you put your blog out there. And this is obviously early in my day of like learning to be a developer or even play on the web and some learning as I go, and I just sort it would scour other blog posts, and or the directory to find things I could just install to WordPress. Magic happens is kind of seems like that where I may get lost in this actions list when when if ever one is truly created besides surgeries awesome list. You know to sort of dislike what can I do with actions and dream a little? Yeah. I think it's a like the way I've described it. So the team is really that. You know, we we've always had get hub customers that integrated. But like, you know, we've built a API's is we've built ways for them. Athena, kate. We have like we have all been nuts and bolts all the tools that would make sort of a better job experience for folks. But there is a buried entry there in in. What I think actions does is it makes every hub user potential integrator. You know, so you'll have. Have the ability like, you said build your own little thing and give it a shot or find a thing or let the communities actual usage of these actions helped show, you what is valuable because I think that's the thing. That's been always really interesting to me, especially having worked marketplaces that. Everyone is trying to tackle the problem of what is the best X, whatever the best CI tool, the best whatever in, unfortunately, that's a really hard problem solve because in software development. It doesn't matter. If you are the quote best CI for ruby..
"hiroko" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily
"Be Amazon E C S, very soon gonna be supporting dockers warm, or or hassle nomad any scheduling platform for containers that you wish and then once as contemporary scheduled the computers, basically abstracted away from you, you will scale it will fail zero will scale to whatever copies of of of computer, you need automatically. You don't have to do anything in donate to manage the M's jumped by security patches or fetches a already done in the background by by ocean. And basically gives the developers service way you manage their containers in also very very reasonable pricing of computer day can on lock as they scale the experience of deploying a container on your product. Ocean. It seems quite similar to deploying a container on an AWS far gate or Azure. Container. Instance. These are these long-lived container instances, the service containers, how do the containers that you're spinning up for people on ocean compare to these container instances that the cloud providers offer. So I think we're hitting a spot where we basically offer the same service like like, Azure, container instances the or fight it. And and just a matter of like how efficient we are in acquiring the underlying compute and our goal is to be way more efficient that any other provider in acquiring the compute underneath of the container right now. I find these container instances, so. Interesting and so useful because I've been a longtime user of Hiroko and Hiroko is as far as I know just giving you a container it's been giving people containers for a very long time since before containers were trendy and they're called Dyno's on her Oku and heroic is made a great business out of selling Daigneault's to people because that's all you need often. You know, many people who are hobbyist developers or even at a large company, and they wanted to use her Oku they can spin up their entire application is just some monolithic application that just runs in a long lived container. And and that's great. That's what a lot of people need. So that's what AWS and an Azure have been offering with this far gate and container instances products respectively. And I was talking to you about this when we were at qb con, but it surprises me that there's not more excitement. Around the idea of these low cost cloud provider container instances where you can just spin up your monolith in standalone container people see more excited about the idea of managing a Cooper netties cluster. When in fact, like why would you wanna be a cluster operator? You could just be a an operator of your application. Abstraction? Why is that why do people want to manage their coober netties when they could just manage their application in terms of these container instances differ. I couldn't agree more. I had you right in terms of also its greatest you how a what he Roka did like becoming so trending now. And also if you go like that and look at Google app engine, which is basically same thing. But just that's true and ready for that yet..