Tags > oreilly
A focus on the stuff that matters most - Steve Jobs shifted Apple's motivation to great products, not profit.By Tim O'Reilly
October 24, 2011
Profit in a business is like gas in a car. You don't want to run out of gas, but neither do you want to think that your road trip is a tour of gas stations.Trish Gray
August 26, 2011
Having enrolled in a whopping 19 courses and completed 12 so far, Student of the Month Charles Daly knows a thing or two about the O'Reilly School of Technology. Read on to get a feel of what it's like to be an OST student:
Go inside Google+ with Tim O'Reilly and Bradley Horowitz - What does social data mean to Google? Find out in a free webcast on August 23.Mac Slocum
August 19, 2011
Join Tim O'Reilly and Google VP of Product Management Bradley Horowitz on August 23 for a free webcast that will go behind Google+ and Google's embrace of social data.
A writable API for O'Reilly - Fluidinfo's new API allows anyone to add information to O'Reilly book and author objects.Terry Jones
March 21, 2011
Fluidinfo's new O'Reilly API contains information from O'Reilly, Amazon, Google Books, LibraryThing, and GoodReads. But most importantly, anyone can "write" their own information to the book and author objects.
"Useractive Learning" Starts Early - An OST engineer describes an early encounter with "useractive learning."By Josh Nutzman
March 17, 2011
One of my first "useractive" learning experiences happened when I was in elementary school, when my class participated in the National Geographic Kids Net acid rain project.
Interim report card on O'Reilly's IT transformation - Six months in and there is much to celebrate and plenty of work still to be done.Jonathan Reichental, Ph.D.
February 23, 2011
Implementing O'Reilly's new IT strategy is like swapping out airplane wings mid-flight. We're making considerable change, but at the same time we can't disrupt the services and projects that are already underway.
Developer Week in Review - Google sells out a conference, Oracle dances with developers, and keyboards that will put you in a padded cellJames Turner
February 9, 2011
The way things are going, next year's Google I/O will sell out before it opens for registration. Plus: Oracle and developers continue to have issues and a look at some hardcore keyboards.
What lies ahead: Gov 2.0 - Tim O'Reilly on open government's next phase and similarities to Web 1.0.By Mac Slocum
December 31, 2010
Tim O'Reilly recently offered his thoughts and predictions for a number of areas we cover here on Radar. In this segment he discusses open government's shift from theory to practice.Mac Slocum
December 30, 2010
Tim O'Reilly recently offered his thoughts and predictions for a number of areas we cover here on Radar. In this section he looks at the link between do-it-yourself enthusiasm and future businesses.
What lies ahead: Net Neutrality - Tim O'Reilly on the future of smartphones and the realities of net neutrality.By Mac Slocum
December 29, 2010
Tim O'Reilly recently offered his thoughts and predictions for a number of areas we cover here on Radar. In this segment he looks at the future of smartphones and he explains why the realities of spectrum capacity will shape net neutrality.
What lies ahead: Publishing - Tim O'Reilly on the jobs of publishers and why ebooks represent an opportunity for a change in form.By Mac Slocum
December 28, 2010
Tim O'Reilly recently offered his thoughts and predictions for a number of areas we cover here on Radar. Here he discusses the near-term future of publishing.
What lies ahead: Data - Tim O'Reilly on the calculus of data, predictive analytics, and why mobile sensors are central to his thinking about the future.By Mac Slocum
December 27, 2010
Tim O'Reilly recently offered his thoughts and predictions for a number of areas we cover here on Radar. First up: the new calculus of data, the rise of predictive analytics, and the importance of sensors.Trish Gray
June 10, 2010
Here at the O'Reilly School of Technology, we're always looking for ways to make it easier for busy people to fit valuable career training into their lives. So now that Facebook and Twitter have become ubiquitous, it only makes sense that we utilize these tools for the betterment of our students, alumni, and potential students.
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