3 Burst results for "Project Project Leader"
"project project leader" Discussed on Scientific Sense
"But You know when the all autonomous vehicles get levels five. One could ambitious situation that the vehicle determines. Where to go for you because he can learn what you want to anticipate what you want to do. the two different things. One is sort of learning. The machine making those but has. But then those others was sucked in some sort of insight for the human. That's also possible, right? Well I definitely agree with that that for example the self-driving cars could learn that if you get in the car with a bathing suit on that, you want to go to the beach. Yeah. And so and it it could learn. To help by you're saying. You know, take me to the to the nearest movie that starting within the next twenty minutes yet right so there are plenty of ways in which could help you decide where you want to go, but but when you're talking about that by automate science, you're talking about there. Is You know which types of diseases should I try to find? Cures for or fine? Therapies for yet so the kinds of things because we can't do all of them at the same time. So that's you know. And and those are kind of those are very human priorities right to say. Well. We're going to prioritize this for example right now. We would say we're GONNA put a priority on cove nineteen research. And that's something. That we, as scientists than as as a society, make that decision. It's. This is sort of. Practical very conceptually though. even be look at those decisions how to prioritize resources To focus on. Human Scapin made the decisions you know for example, antibacterial is a good example of this would ninety second example there's. Begun to sort of fall into You know creatures of habit. Give you an example. I was in large pharmaceutical company in the mid, Ninety S and I was on the business side, so be created an expert system that looks at the entire portfolio of products. The company was developing four billion dollars per year in invested into products and you know the experts system have to actually predict. Watch the likelihood that the product is going to succeed, you know. Know given the characteristics of the product so things like chemical disease, eighty gypped ethic, the location number of projects at Jason to that project project leader, and so on and what we found was that began actually reasonably predict what's going to happen to that compound right? So what that tells me is that you know there is a process that as sort of stale and stagnant. In organizations, even an rn deal Nice Asians that are supposed to be. Driven by creative. Creative processes. It becomes more like manufacturing processes that have Heidi repeated with the set of shooter stakes that nobody limited. in Bitch case I think disrupting that using machine. Yup could be quite beneficial. Yes so I'm not suggesting which is like your experience relates to. The biases that. drugged. Pharmaceutical companies may have with saying well. Our last three good drugs were made on this backbone, so let's use that. Or I have a hypothesis that this kind of thing would work well for this. I'm not talking that kind of guidance because that is is, you're absolutely right? That's usually wrong. You know in one of the reasons we have now. We're approaching. Negative return on investment for drug development. And so because most of the time people are getting the process in. They're mostly wrong, but.
"project project leader" Discussed on Genre Junkies | Book Reviews
"Weirdo Book Worms Unite. We want to share our love of genre fiction with you some MHM readers out there may look down on you for your love of horror sci fi and fantasy but not us so stop by as we discuss. What we've been reading? Johner junkies at Sandra. This Scott got stitches year to alone says thank you to everybody who gave for some well wishes as a few weeks ago when she was sick and she's all better now. He seems to be doing much much better. Yeah she had to have her medicine. She's all all good just here overseeing the podcast odd cast per usual. Hey you know. Wells was sick. That would be Scott. Hanson this episode is a weekly. It was it was real bad. y'All it was really. I had no voice I had no energy was really on a massive insane ear infection Kenneth Out of nowhere but yeah and then like yeah no voice voice and it was just. It was a whole thing sell you know. Sometimes the start of the year can be a little rough. This is one of those times. One of those times was a long ear. And Gal. We've been a little remiss in lake our social media posting and like telling everybody what's coming up up so we were going to get better at that again but I can tell you right now after this book. Were doing a some women in horror staff off for February which is very very exciting. We're doing a compilation called strange women. And that was kind of mostly composed by I assure a knox and that's going to be a fun little horror short story collection by. I think they're all women authors or at least Mostly Yeah I don't know. I think they're all women authors though are believe they are yes yes yes yes that'd be fantastic and then after that. We have the babysitters coven. And that's going to be a crossover event. With one of my other shows those bookie slumber party there's GonNa be so many of yes and then and we also The cold show another one of my shows where doing some limited hor month stuff too. So there's just there's so much so much awesomeness for women in horror and you know the Jonah Junkies. We like to participate so because I am a woman in horror and I am married to a woman in horror. He lives a pretty horrifying in life. So tonight we're talking about it's fiction science fiction pretty hard core science fiction. A novel cold old sleeping giants. This is the first of a trilogy from the famous files and it's written by Sylvan. Neuville who is a will this whole trilogy. I should say is really popular. It's been read by many many many people. It is a pretty well regarded. Did pretty well loved science fiction trilogy not older anything but recent Sifi stuff and it is told through a series of interviews. It's one of those. That's non traditional format. It's similar in some respects to World War Z.. Yeah he kind of from one perspective in a way well. It's not from one perspective. No but it's it's it's more because all the characters get interviewing even in this is like their interviews yes it's definitely about multiple characters but it's compiled from one perspective whereas World War Z.. Reads more like a a Like a smattering of different stories. Right and this is actually lake in the blurb. It's like if you're a fan of Michael CRICHTON World War Z.. And the Martian Shen. Then you'll like this. So that's that's pretty exciting stuff in one of the reasons this company this series has been on my radar for long long time. And I've always thought Scott would enjoy this but especially once. I saw that blurb in those are like a few of his favorite things right there I was like okay. I think we gotta try this so I'm going to read you guys the description again. This is sleeping giants but one of the themes files. A girl named rose. Rose is writing her new bike near her home. In deadwood South Dakota when she falls through the earth she wakes up at the bottom of a square hole. It's walls glowing with intricate carvings things but the firemen who come to save her peer down upon something even stranger a little girl in the palm of a giant metal hand. Seventeen years later the mystery history of the bizarre artifact remains unsolved its origins architects and purpose. Unknown it's carbon. Dating defies belief military reports are redacted theories or floated then rejected but some can never stop searching for answers. Rose Franklin is now a highly trained physicist leading a top secret team to crack the hands code and along with her her colleagues. She is being interviewed by nameless interrogator. He's power and purview or is enigmatic as the providence of the relic. What is clear is that rose? In her compatriots are on the edge of unraveling history's most perplexing discovery and figuring out what it portends for humanity but once the piece of the puzzle in place will the result proved to be an instrument instrument of lasting peace or weapon of mass destruction. So it's interesting the it doesn't really go into details on the hand is so I guess we should be careful with our non spoiler section discussing what what the hand leads to. Yeah okay so we'll kind of dance around that I think from the description like you kinda get in the something a giant metal hand but we'll we'll keep it vague so first of all One of our friends one of my really good friends. Molly is from South Dakota. So Hey South Dakota deadwood yes she says like awesome awesome I wonder if all of all y'all in South Dakota big fans of this book specially around that area so yes so let's just kind of right off the bat talk about our our scores on this so I felt I found this book to be a good read. I really enjoyed did it. I found myself coming back to it fairly easily. It wasn't it wasn't a page Turner. It wasn't something I just absolutely couldn't put it down but I really enjoyed the writing in the the the decision that was made in in the styling of the book I really enjoyed it. So here's the thing I'm I'm I'm in good re too but I would say there was parts of it that were page Turner. I wouldn't say it was just a solidly good read I would say it's kind of in between those two. Yeah of course you're going to like certain people's perspectives more than other people's that does happen in any sort of like multi perspective book but there is some just really cool things about how this book was written. So that's GONNA be Kinda my my my launching doing my launching into that if you don't mind launch your way launch away off so as we mentioned this book is told through a series of interviews views. And it's really interesting because we've had lengthy discussions on this show about how Scott and I are really care to driven readers and and I was very nervous like how is this going to be character-driven when it's kind of Almost exposition and lake. How how is this all going to work? And like with the plot and for this being a not traditionally character driven narrative. You still get a lot of character stuff and really distinctive voices an ear characters and kind of an interesting intimacy with them an insight into them but also just a lot of cool plot staff and I think that in the hands of a less skilled writer this entire structure would have been horrible. So this is I really Commend Nouvelle for his style and his execution education. Well what the author does to bring you the characters and actually bring you that that feeling of them into the story is it's actually two different types. Yeah well it's there there's three. There's three different types of X. Positional story types in the book. There's the classic interview between the Project Project leader and these different characters. There's confessionals that are basically transcriptions of things that the characters are putting into their own personal diaries stories and then there's also X. Positional reports that are written by Organizations about what has happened. And that's and and that's the part that's a little bit drier to give you some setting but the combination of both the confessional and interviewed as a really good job of of bringing you into the the struggles in the personal thoughts of the characters I think that's a really really good way of putting it cell. I was overall overall very pleased with the characters and the development of this. Of course the story. And the mystery of what their unraveling and you know these this absolutely insane. Gene scientific discovery that is rewriting humankind and has these far reaching. Oh just huge concept things that are being put on humanity and making us change as a culture and making religions have to adapt to this artifact and so so much It's interesting that some of the characters voices were still just really Gosh I can't think of a great word for it but just you did feel a connection connection and it felt humble even with all the really big stuff going on. I wasn't crazy about one male characters perspective. which is it's actually not a huge one in the book And I didn't really care for him and that was me. I mean the characters not super likable but he was the only one that at times felt that it was a little male Gezi. I know what you're talking about. And he is not a great character. Yeah but at the same time from a male perspective he is somewhat relatable and so I I totally don't I don't disagree at all that he's not like a like a like a fabulous character but at the same time supposed to. Yeah but but at the same time. He's not he's not gross. He's not he's not all that assuras and he is. He is somewhat relatable from a male perspective. Okay I appreciate that. Yeah he was the only one that like that kind of took coming out of the story at times and made me roll my eyes and be like you know like just let sound and again the rolling of the eyes you You can probably hear my is willing from space during some things. This character said but there's other meals perspective. That did not do that. And I. I really enjoyed the female characters in this book. I really enjoyed how rose and Kara are like super different. And you can tell when you're reading it those are humane female perspectives. We get and that was really cool. Because they have their own way of talking and thinking and reacting and it didn't it didn't feel copy paster Easter. Anything like that. You agree I do agree. I I like the female perspective in this book. Probably more than any male except for possibly the project director. Although I'm not sure do they is it. Explicitly stated the project director is male. Yes okay he is my favorite character. The the interrogator easily I love him. He is so funny and so ambiguous so true to his motives and and you love him and you hate him and he's funny. He's my favorite for sure. He's he's kind of a actually. Here's a fun game. Who would you cast as as the project director? Who did you visualize as the project director? I don't know if I really have like a person person but it would be light. Light White cisgender like early sixties male soaring Cox. Sure are we saw. Anthony Cox non descript White Dude who works for the government that has a lot going on under the surface. I would. I'd say this is as far as appeal..
"project project leader" Discussed on Application Security PodCast
"Shutting. But mostly, it's just whatever peaks our interests like Nazis like this looks cool. Let's to bet. I'm like, yeah. Steal it. And, you know, I want to build a new thing for whatever reason, especially if a have to learn things for work, Mike. Oh, great. Let's make an episode about it. And like stumble through it, and then give them some real sepak, or if I meet someone new, that's really cool. Like I when I was in where was I- somewhere in Asia, I met a woman who does a and M L, so artificial intelligence and machine learning. And I said, you know, is this where can I this interview for a couple minutes in his ask you general questions, I've always wanted to ask, and she said, yes, is great. So we just kind of just try to Nancy any thoughts except the rebrand you can. We're changing our video channel. Yeah. Well, the rebrand is, as more about Tanya, traveling a lot and having your own content and having a she hacks, purple channel and slop having its own channel. So that's why you may see less video in our in our YouTube channel spit were were cleaning it up. And making sure that our content is, is focused on that slob other than that for the future. Tanya. Nicole promoted me as a project project leader. So I'm trying to find my space in the technical world of, of deaf slop, and I had the opportunity to go to locomotives, echina- Wii and attend. Jimmy messed as. Training on container security, and that was fantastic. That was a great training. And they think on introduced that I wanted to do that to the project because it's something that we're not touching on. So we do a lot of that slot. But API the waf-, but we haven't really talked about containers and container security, and that is something I think we have space to explore. So that for me is definitely in the future. Great. And so we did mention that. There is a g mail address for the depth slop team for those that want to interact with them. A wasp dot Dev slop at gmaiLcom. What's the best way for any other community members who are listening here to interact with the project and also to interact with Tonya, Nancy? Well we're both on Twitter. So if you look up our names, or I am she hacks, purple and Nancy, how do you pronounce your Twitter handle? I'd say then Z tweets at Nazi tweets, it's probably better in the show notes. But now we have where it everywhere. But yet for deaf slop specifically, there's a handle for desktop as well. We have the YouTube channel, and I would say, even the meet up because the meet up is our way for us to publish publisher show. Just search all lost slop in meet up dot com, and you'll find our, our meet up and we publisher show in advance and it provides you with. Notification and reminders of when we go live. And yeah, that's one of the best way to keep the to keep in touch. What's next follow us on Twitter? Because sometimes we say things. Awesome. Yeah. So I guess kind of from a final thoughts, then what I guess we'll start Tony you wanted to go ahead and go first as we're kind of landing the plane here. What's, I guess one kind of final key? Takeaway, you'd leave for our audience. We really want developers to take security into consideration, and especially those doing DevOps as we move faster, you know, move fast and break things I know that's the thing. But also fix things and also verify your security. We're really excited about the cops, you know, making sure your security is in the middle in the hallway through for DevOps, and where we are as -application security professionals in that spector or area of IT. Great nancy. How about a final key takeaway from you? Big away remote. But I will say that at the end of may will be both be at the OAS will will upset conference in Tel Aviv. And they are hosting a project, you'll case. And we'll be talking about the slop. So if you're there, please come and say, hi if you're not a hoped, it will probably be on video, and you can see of it our presentation about that flop. Presentation Anna showcase. So come meet us 'cause we're cool. I can attest to that abbey you both at a conference at one of the upset events. I don't think. USA USA was also USA. Yes, I was. Well, Tonya Nancy, thank you for being with us today and sharing all the different insights, and things about deaf slop, we're very excited that our listeners are going to get a chance to, to know, more about deaf slop, and then figure out how they can interact with the show, and, and look at all those back archives and tap into all the learnings that your team has done over the last couple years. So we thank you so much for being with us today. Thank you for having us, and great. Yes. Thank you very much. Thanks for listening to the application security podcast. Our interim us is eight bit kung FU by born, and TJ, and our outra music is southern delight by Stefan carton Berg, you'll find the show on Twitter at apsect podcast or on the web at WWW dot security journey dot com slash application dash security dash podcast. You can also find Chris on Twitter at f- drought. And Robert at Robert Hurlbert remember security is a journey, not a destination.