3 Burst results for "Jenny Bean"

"jenny bean" Discussed on The Mindset Advantage Poker Podcast

The Mindset Advantage Poker Podcast

04:33 min | 1 year ago

"jenny bean" Discussed on The Mindset Advantage Poker Podcast

"This week's guest is john abe stalls vanfleet even one of the game's perennial crushes. He continues to grow and evolve in the game he recently started streaming on twitch and nearly instantly became one of the top stream as in poker. John's always good for some highly actionable wisdom so with that being said let's jump brighton. Joan welcome to the show. Happy to be here. And i wanted to have you back on the show. I'm so much is happening with twitch and with icr just your general success in the pike well we jump into all of that. I'd like to bring up. You know you've been in the poker world for a very long time in the nicest possible way you know. What do you think is allowed to be successful from that stage through still playing the begins now still having success now when no most everyone from the area's arison have moved out of the poco weld. What do you think the difference was. And what set. Jenny bean link. You know there's been a lot of ups and downs in poker in. I've i've fallen in pretty much every that that you can fall into when people ask me why survived when other people. Haven't i think it comes with a lot of things. I think it comes from the fact that i learned in the very beginning to put a system to the game to treat it like a business and to approach studying with a certain kind of intensity and i think that that ability to treat the game like a business is what helped me in the beginning but a lot of people did that right. I think what else helped me was. Just that like men. I like it the the pastor you know. I think that that's another thing i think. I just have a certain kind of stubbornness in increasing this Maybe i know if it's craziness exactly. But i do think to play at the highest stakes. Like i do that. You have to be of a certain kind of temperament yet like you gotta have that will to win and one of the things. You mentioned that which is really interesting from from the errors. Well in polka. Is this you know. I have a passion for studying. I studying like learning. I remember earlier. The beginning of my career at mike applies about ten years now. And when i was back then when i talked to someone who had success in two thousand and fourteen thousand five talking to them about two thousand ten i'll be saying sort of two thousand eleven. What's what's your studying like. And they'll be like no no. I'm a winner. i don't need to study poker. I just win is something that you soul with the community..

john abe Joan two thousand John mike This week fourteen thousand twitch Jenny bean eleven one about two thousand arison about ten years ten icr five polka
Why Jon Van Fleet Thrives in Poker Where Others Fail

The Mindset Advantage Poker Podcast

01:59 min | 1 year ago

Why Jon Van Fleet Thrives in Poker Where Others Fail

"This week's guest is john abe stalls vanfleet even one of the game's perennial crushes. He continues to grow and evolve in the game he recently started streaming on twitch and nearly instantly became one of the top stream as in poker. John's always good for some highly actionable wisdom so with that being said let's jump brighton. Joan welcome to the show. Happy to be here. And i wanted to have you back on the show. I'm so much is happening with twitch and with icr just your general success in the pike well we jump into all of that. I'd like to bring up. You know you've been in the poker world for a very long time in the nicest possible way you know. What do you think is allowed to be successful from that stage through still playing the begins now still having success now when no most everyone from the area's arison have moved out of the poco weld. What do you think the difference was. And what set. Jenny bean link. You know there's been a lot of ups and downs in poker in. I've i've fallen in pretty much every that that you can fall into when people ask me why survived when other people. Haven't i think it comes with a lot of things. I think it comes from the fact that i learned in the very beginning to put a system to the game to treat it like a business and to approach studying with a certain kind of intensity and i think that that ability to treat the game like a business is what helped me in the beginning but a lot of people did that right. I think what else helped me was. Just that like men. I like it the the pastor you know. I think that that's another thing i think. I just have a certain kind of stubbornness in increasing this Maybe i know if it's craziness exactly. But i do think to play at the highest stakes. Like i do that. You have to be of a certain kind of temperament

John Abe Arison Jenny Bean Brighton Joan John
"jenny bean" Discussed on Conversations with Dez

Conversations with Dez

12:58 min | 2 years ago

"jenny bean" Discussed on Conversations with Dez

"Because Humboldt has been working in the large enterprise for quite some time but also if you think about something like office three sixty five back with an inherently stales breakthrough as many users as you want fact. There's been so much adoption of that. The Enterprise that were where we saw in our studies that market shifting quickly enterprises right there as well. And that's been I think our top learning over this first six months is that while the sweet spot with mid market enterprises right there. Well I mentioned that mid market was a public in light the fact that they probably have smaller. It budgets they've got more. Nimble and agile teams. They're early adopters of new technology in general and particularly cloud and so they would have been early adopters of SAS by solutions as a whole it was a natural fit to provide data protection spices. Wall if you look at kind of made their decision teams are buying teams in mid market versus. Enterprise it's just there's more stakeholders and decision makers in enterprise sometimes in the mid market you can move on a little more quickly depending right and one one other thing we found is that roughly two thirds of businesses had replaced their backup solution in the last twelve months this was within the market and we really saw an opportunity here because one of the top reasons was too much manual where they didn't want to take on as much ownership though that's where. Saas delivery can be very very helpful and then it really rounds out her portfolio. Because when you take a step back and think about what? Komo's has to offer rank as you want more that control you want to own more of it than Your own infrastructure you have Combo for install if you don't and you want to access that rain cloud rate and you really got to liberate then you have Alec No love it and there are a number of organizations deal. The lawsuit of in thirty odd years in middle aged me quickly. The last three decades seen organizations go from you know very large among lithium platform environments in centralized data centers to now very fragmented and positively fragmented adoption of technology. Something that strikes me with this is that you could have a scenario. I've worked with an organization that designed trains and built train systems. Everything from the cabins through rail systems and control platforms and core enterprise. As far as the group goes would not use all of your technology for some on media backup within the core office but when we put these teams out on sites at rail sites or within cities or in mobile environments with fifty sixty one hundred people that are designed things will do onsite testing. We had to do a lot more nimble and agile flexible solutions for on site connectivity voice and data protection and at one point we were even doing backup to. Nasr because it was the only way to get something close to them. This to me seems like a perfect fit for those disruptive opportunities we're going to see companies go through now where yes the core environment will use your your normal long well-proven comfort solutions for the enterprise call data but when they have these disruptive or project based or or even the scenario where it's like now we're in a pandemic of some other incident they consent technology to get that flexibility a scallop and down as they need yes absolutely and and we're certainly seeing that flexibility scale ability all of that are key value points and things that people are looking for when they're considering these guys lucians now when you launched it. I remember singing on in and I was fascinated. It was such a great presentation but obviously the the initial had to start somewhere in. North America was a natural fit. I wonder if you can sort of give us a bit of insight into kind of the the plants from the launch prices of the the rollout. Run the rest of the world because I know this talk about new regions and then this natural things to go through that rollout process with regard the platform that it's on and where it's at then you've also got some challenges around data protection data privacy and sovereignty various nations and regions. And there's no secret that GDP hours going to be a challenge and certainly likes me and Jimmy that world famous for having extremely stringent data protection challenges for not just government and state and federal level but also enterprise maybe he can get a little insight and kind of that out timelines to starting a North American market and where where to go from that yes so in October we launched in the US only to start. This was really to warn from customers and partners as we started this launch so that we can learn adjust as we are going forward we then launched in Canada. We've been rolling out in Canada now and we do have a plan to expand to additional. Geos in the coming quarters. Our goal is to be global with this us. Wanted to take a measured approach. And make sure we're taking into account oldest navy talk about break making sure there were clear where the data is hosted ensure compliance at ourselves ops infrastructure. Know all of the pieces that we need to take into account there so that has been the rationale for going to us. In Canada. I and then moving from there seems to me. There's a natural fit for any of these types assess offerings cloud platforms as a whole whether it's Google compute or Amazon's web services and Microsoft as you and I mean they've gone through a natural evolution presses of exactly the same form in any sense offering disciples. It's it's not really the only thing you can switch on globally despite the the desire to do that from from your cells that provider and certainly from our engines consumer because there are so many controls and so caveats to deal with now so I think this is just A. It's a normal transit transition to go from one region which obviously North America was a natural fit and roll out and I'm sure there's no limit of demand but that city Apia purchase is going to hole in good stead. I'm sure because This is particularly when we think about the types of incriptions and the protection of the data. You only really get one chance to get it right. And then deploy it. You can't quite do midstream. Changes was kind of critical stuff. So I think this has been a very very sensible approach by anyone sitting in glad to see that. It's a comfort. Metallica taking that because I I think it gives organizations a sense of stability and security that they can then bank on count on a daily basis as you roll it out. You've already done alarm make. You've taken all the controls and measures tested and so. I think this is to be congratulated in so many ways for that because I'm shoulders designed to go global with the Big Bang but that we see organizations that do that trip and it just doesn't go well and data breaches happened so you know. I think I can sleep well at night at least knowing that my data will be looked after probably the one. I think you know absolutely I think is many rushes to the market. That just go wrong so I think it's fantastic. Measured approach one of the things. I was really keen to do was look at the last six months. I think it's easy to overlook this period. And so you know you're here you're on the market. It's exciting there's adoption people signing up and taking it on board but I know that listens would love to sort of get some insight both from an operational point of view but also some of the highlights and letting had in the last six months. Because it's been an exciting experience moving frenetic pace you've now had a pandemic thrown at you mean when you look back in the last six months I mean. What does that Jenny bean like for you as you and your team and his organization in general within metallic and the Comfort Family? I mean I'd love to sort of get some sense of the highlights and of the Keefe as you went through in any key learnings you'd gain from that particularly dealing with the market as we're taking it out. Yes absolutely so it's been fascinating. Because leading up to our launch. Last October it was really an incubation. Grew right where we are. All working maniacally toward that launch. And then since the launch now we have a real business right were managing a real business now and the first thing is that we great response from customers end from partners on this. We've seen a lot of our research validated in that it fills a market need. There is interest in Saas. We see customers. Ask or it you know. Do you have a backer? Delivered a Saskia Sassen backup cloud backup in. So it's resonating. I think that it's the top learning that we're seeing. I already shared the learning of more interest from enterprise but we insisted though that's been a great learning as well and then are growing partner ecosystem. We launched as as a very channel friendly a solution because we know that many. It teams rely on their channel partners. You know see us. Ps solution providers to recommend the best solutions for their. It staff the. We've really worked to engage the perch community and were growing that no. We launched with by focused partners. We are expanding from there. We have a lot of perner interests as well. So that's exciting. And and it goes back to the the story of choice and the notion of choice for consumers in whatever form factor they want to leverage Makamba in a weather it is that installed software whether it is hardware nor weather is fast and that dot is resonating. Then incidentally this is kind of just a you know a couple fund pieces of information but you know I people react sort of interestingly to the name metallic that's always fun you know because it's the notion of the hardens cloud and you know there's a lot of different images that evoke so we've got some great reactions there and then to the product itself you know we have a smart configuration wizard at takes the twenty years best practices from combat and makes recommendations about your backup setups. You don't have to think about it. This is what we recommend you know. And I for example you know. Even though you're backing up from data in the cloud how would a local coffee for fast restore should be it like it makes suggestions as you go through the products and those have been reacted to really well and the prototype from personality as it's doing a little bit too which always nice I like the? I like the in fact giving it a personality because when I think about the lineage it comes from of of occult as a parent and his idea being you know. This whole metallic concept being a new idea born out of the that whole lineage multi decade proven experience in data protection and all things are on backup and archive and so forth in response to business continuity and disaster recovery. This is kind of like the perfect genius of protecting data. I love that mental image. I remember when watching Aquino thinking to myself. Wow this is amazing and create a whole new. Birthing this new thing. That's got an amazing personality. And I do love the guy. I do. Have this mental image of this rock-solid Cage in the cloud that protects my daughter one of the things. I'd love to dive into that. I was really fascinated with the three particular cases. Might sense me from day one but the one that really resonates more than ever now given that we're under a global pandemic we've had this massive pivot from working in offices to working from home. We've got some really critical data moving around the edge. Where emergency response or first responders to America Coles at all EMT's in the running around with with devices and tablets and laptops doing things in the field and point data projections become probably the single most critical thing after humans. I mean when we thought about the pivot moving to home I challenge was our staff and our human resource in getting people working home safely in an environment where they're comfortable and then we had to worry about. Well how are they going to work? And it was like laptops and desktops and then the date on that so I'm wondering if we could sort of dive into the whole endpoint protection space now and particularly where plays into the challenges with remote workers that we are now in effect in many ways whether we're working from home or in the field as EMT's first responders the perfect use case from an initial offering that as we think about some of these these enormous pivots and changes. We've made for traditional business. Enterprise and then almost challenges of protecting data out in the field for healthcare. Because the mentions you. I wonder if we could sort of maybe just dive into a little more detail of firstly the endpoint protection offering what that is and instead of dive into a bit more detail of the offering than some of the dating scene around that and why that became a big opportunity. Absolutely an end. This has been a real learning surprising area for me because as I mentioned earlier you know I've worked in a few different industries and whereas I really understand sast delivery quite well in the needs. There and browser based applications and bio based applications business been interesting the trend endpoint specifically as I've been ramping up. Surprisingly the nurse still some businesses. That don't have any endpoint security in their security strategy. They don't see it as a priority. According to a recent study almost fifteen percents or not using endpoint security. They don't have a solution in place. But then you look at what's actually happening. That seventy percent of data breaches come from yet. Come from those are the most vulnerable so as I thin working on the operations from Italic and how we look at these different offerings. No end point. There's a real opportunity here To make people aware of this and help them build up their data protection strategy. Here so the team you know I think with of course what's going on with cove..

Canada North America Humboldt Komo Saskia Sassen Alec US Nasr Metallica partner Google Jenny bean Microsoft Keefe Jimmy America Aquino