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IT—More Than a Fancy Calculator: Moving From Cost Center to Business Value

The 2019 Writing Challenge got off to an amazing start and I’m grateful to everyone who contributed their time, energy, and talent both as the lead writers and commenters.

The summary below offers up just a sample of the amazing and insightful ways in which IT pros break down difficult concepts and relate them—not just to five-year-olds, but to folks of any age who need to understand something simply and clearly.

Being monitored is like when the kids are at Grandma’s house playing in the yard, and she pretends to be doing dishes watching everything out the kitchen window.

Day 2: Latency –Thomas LaRock Tom’s style, and his wry wit, is on full display in this post, where he shows he can explain a technical concept not only to five-year-olds, but to preteens as well.

Dec 2, 2019 12:02 PM In graduate school we had an exercise in our technical writing class where we took the definition and started replacing words with their definitions.

Dec 4, 2019 9:49 AM The most important fact in the first line is that to make a dough that will perform well for a pizza base a known amount of flour is necessary.

Day 4: NetFlow—Joe Reves What is remarkable about the Day 4 entry is not Joe’s mastery of everything having to do with NetFlow, it’s how he encouraged everyone who commented to help contribute to the growing body of work known as “NetFlowetry.”

Farhood Nishat Dec 5, 2019 8:43 AM They say go with the flow but how can we get to know what is the current flow for that we pray to god to lead us towards the correct flow but when it comes to networks and tech we use the netflow to get into that flow cause a flow can be misleading and we cant just go with the flow

External events such as the moon phases and storms in tides are replaced by application interactions, data transfers, bandwidth contention and so on.

Day 5: Logging–Mario Gomez Mario is one of our top engineers and every day, he finds himself explaining technically complex ideas to customers of all stripes.

But security was so lax (what was Lt Worf doing all this time?) So if the plot needed it, Lt Worf and his security detail were on vacation and the logs only contained no useful information.

How do we balance keeping logs around long enough to be helpful (security and performance analyses) with not allowing them to occupy too much space or make our tools slow to unusability?

The question is this...can we build an intelligent AI that can actually predict behavior and get to the real need behind the behavior, so we can stop chasing rabbits and having our customers say, “It’s what I asked for, but it’s not what I want.”

Dec 6, 2019 10:15 AM so—alerting on what matters, but monitor as much as you’re able—and don’t collect a metric just because it’s easy, collect it because it matters

Does Artificial Intelligence already exist (The 8-bit Guy Reupload)

This video is no longer available on The 8-bit Guy's Channel. You can read about why the video was removed from his YouTube channel in the link below.

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CRUSH YOUR 2020 GOALS: ReConnect NEW YORK Premiere Tickets: NEW .

GraphConnect 2018 Keynote: Emil Eifrem and Hilary Mason

Watch Neo4j CEO Emil Eifrem present the 2018 NYC GraphConnect keynote, followed by a presentation on the future of artificial intelligence and machine ...