What is this product called? Wrong answers only.
The equivalent in the FOSS world is "If you make this change, I'll stop using this product" which I find kind of astounding: it's taking cancel culture down to a single user, and assuming that will somehow be effective
"User Feedback" is rarely done with any concept of magnitude. So often it's a tiny minority of users that have an outsized voice
Bluetooth Low Energy (BLE) Not because it (or beacons) took over the world, but it was a gateway into the world of smart devices and ambient computing.
Name one technology that radically changed your career🚀
I start: @reactjs ⚛️
Putting UWB in headphones is fascinating. I expect their initial use will be quite simple, e.g. detecting left/right orientation but their are LOTS of interesting UX directions this could go
I see a UX insight and opportunity.
The ‘periphery’ of what you’re written is lost in todays digital documents. How could that be captured (maybe like an art board?) so this process could be more supportive?
I was just told apparently it’s weird to have a “dump document” open where you copy and paste the things you’ve decided to cut from your written draft (right now, a motion) *just in case you need it later.* I s…
Removing the jack has nothing to do with music: it's about prioritizing battery size, case costs, and water proofing. These are all good things! But saying that removing the headphone jack is 'the right thing' doesn't understand WHY it's removed. And why it could come back
Gee, I wonder if having a headphone jack is actually important to some people? If a high end flagship, audiophile phone is bragging about a headphone jack, maybe, just maybe, there is a consumer need
There is so much to discuss about the role of social media in society. I'm just frustrated we demonize the wrong things so quickly. We can't fix the problem if we don't see it clearly
India’s Lynching Epidemic and the Problem With Blaming Tech https://www.theatlantic.com/technology/archive/2018/09/whatsapp/571276/
Such a great insight. Our initial "obvious" intuition is often wrong. Think more deeply about your problem. Question your assumptions.
When I think about the things that lead to people leaving academia I think about this image. It shows where the bullet holes were on planes that came back during WW2. The question is: Where do you put the armor?
Argh... This bad.... Not this bar
Are things really that bar for USB-C? My equipment all seems to work well but maybe I'm lucky.
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