Hardest Part Of Resume Writing? Quiz Results And Tips - Forbes

Hardest Part Of Resume Writing? Quiz Results And Tips - ForbesHardest Part Of Resume Writing? Quiz Results And Tips - ForbesMarketing Tips for AV Integrators: The Value of SEO - CEPRO - CEProFan to Win Fully Funded Road Trip in “Go With Bo” Sweepstakes - Odessa AmericanHardest Part Of Resume Writing? Quiz Results And Tips - ForbesPosted: 15 Jul 2020 07:00 AM PDT Woman typing her resume on a laptop.GettyMany baby boomers are telling me that they find writing their resume very challenging. I was browsing through my LinkedIn feed, and I found an interesting survey about what part of writing a resume is the hardest for you. Adrienne Tom, Executive Resume Writer, who created the survey says she's has written over 1000 resumes during the last 13 years. Tom noted, "I developed this survey because I wanted to understand the pain points people are having with putting together a resume. I wondered what part they are most overwhelmed with. I then identified the four things that are top c…

“Google employees demand the company cancel all police contracts - Digital Trends” plus 2 more

“Google employees demand the company cancel all police contracts - Digital Trends” plus 2 more

Google employees demand the company cancel all police contracts - Digital Trends

Posted: 22 Jun 2020 10:40 PM PDT

More than 1,600 workers at Google have put their name to a letter to CEO Sundar Pichai demanding that the company stop selling its products and technology to police departments.

The move comes amid growing calls for police reform as part of efforts to tackle systemic racism.

Noting the protest movement that began with George Floyd's murder and which has since expanded globally "into a rebellion against racism and police terror," the letter demands that Google ends its ties with police departments and stops selling everything from its relatively innocuous G Suite software (Google Docs, Gmail, etc.) to more contentious facial recognition software.

The letter, signed by "Googlers against racism," highlights several cases, including that of Gradient Ventures, a venture capital arm of Google that focuses on supporting artificial intelligence-related companies, one of which has helped police to track people crossing the U.S.-Mexico border.

It also mentions Google's ongoing contract with Clarkstown Police in New York, which the employees point out "has been sued multiple times for illegal surveillance of Black Lives Matter organizers." In a "customer story" on the Google Cloud site, the police department says how it's able to save up to $30,000 a year in IT licensing costs by using Google products.

"We're disappointed to know that Google is still selling to police forces, and advertises its connection with police forces as somehow progressive, and seeks more expansive sales rather than severing ties with police and joining the millions who want to defang and defund these institutions," the letter says, adding, "Why help the institutions responsible for the knee on George Floyd's neck to be more effective organizationally?"

The employees told Pichai: "We want to be proud of the company we work for. We want the company we build to speak to our values and how we want to show up in the world."

The letter follows a message to employees posted a week ago by Pichai in which he laid out new commitments to racial equity within the company that included increasing Black employees in senior positions and an ambition to expand leadership representation of underrepresented groups by 30% in the next five years. The web giant also promised to invest $175 million in supporting Black business owners, startup founders, and job seekers.

In a re-evaluation of how its technology is used, Amazon earlier this month imposed a one-year moratorium on police use of its facial recognition technology, called Rekognition. It arrived at the decision after activists pressured members of Congress to regulate or ban the use of the technology for police activity, and said it wants Congress to consider imposing tighter regulations on the technology before the moratorium ends.

In a similar move, IBM announced recently that it will no longer develop facial recognition software, saying it would "not condone uses of any technology, including facial recognition technology offered by other vendors, for mass surveillance, racial profiling, violations of basic human rights and freedoms," or for any purpose that is not consistent with its values and principles.

Digital Trends has reached out to Google to find out about its response to the letter, and whether it intends to continue working with police forces, and we will update this piece when we hear back.

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Analytics of Things Market 2020 Latest Trends By Technology & Application | Accenture, Microsoft, Google, Amazon Web Services, Intel Corporation, IBM - 3rd Watch News

Posted: 22 Jun 2020 04:16 AM PDT

This research report analyzes Analytics of Things Market based on market segments, major geographies and current trends in the market. This report provides a comprehensive analysis of market growth drivers, factors that limit market growth, current market trends, market structure, and market projections for coming years. It includes an analysis of recent technological developments and detailed profiles of top players in the industry. The report also includes a review of essential micro and macro factors about existing market players and new entrants along with detailed analysis of the value chain.

Get Sample Copy of This Report @ https://www.quincemarketinsights.com/request-sample-4022?utm_source=SA/3WN

According to the latest report by QMI, analytics of things is the study of the data generated by devices through the internet of things. Also, analytics of things is important in making the connected devices smart and in providing the devices the ability to make smart decisions. Analytics of things also advises that analytics are important for smartly deriving connected devices and creating an intelligent exploit for them. There are different groups of analytics of things including the study of variance and patterns of understanding, optimization by system analysis, predictive asset management, and anomaly detection, situational awareness and prescription. Analytics of things provides companies with more intelligent and effective approaches in verifying the devices connected to the internetwork.

The analytics of things market is expected to offer high growth due to the increasing demand in recent years for data security & privacy. Increasing demand from end-use industries, including retail, e-commerce, government & defense, healthcare, and others, is expected to drive the growth of the analytics of things market. This segment has seen several key innovations by major companies including Microsoft Corporation, Hewitt Packard Enterprise Company, Google Inc, Amazon Web Services and others with an emphasis on both organic and inorganic growth strategies. Emerging regions like the Asia Pacific and the Middle East were among the high-potential, high-growth markets in some main economies.

Company profiled in this report based on Business overview, Financial data, Product landscape, Strategic outlook & SWOT analysis:

1) Accenture Plc
2) Microsoft Corporation
3) Google Inc
4) Hewitt Packard Enterprise Company
5) AGT International
6) Amazon Web Services
8) Intel Corporation
9) IBM Corporation
10) Cisco Systems
11) TIBCO software
12) Capgemini S.A

Make an Inquiry for purchasing this Report @ https://www.quincemarketinsights.com/enquiry-before-buying/enquiry-before-buying-4022?utm_source=SA/3WN

Segment Analysis:

The analytics of things market by type is segregated into automating analytics, descriptive analytics, diagnostic analytics, prescriptive analytics, and predictive analytics. By component, the market is divided by software and services. Prominent end-users for analytics of things market include retail, telecom & IT, e-commerce, government & defense, healthcare, and logistics & transportation.

Some of the main regions included in the study are North America, Asia-Pacific, Western Europe, Eastern Europe, the Middle East and the Rest of the World.

Some of the key Impact Factors:
o Strong Growth in the internet of things (IoT) data security concerns & privacy concerns
o Creating edge analytics

The analytics of things market is projected to record healthy CAGR during the forecast period. North America is experiencing the rapid growth in the adoption of analytics of things as a demand for analytics of things in various range of verticals such as healthcare, telecommunications & IT, healthcare, retail, manufacturing, energy & utilities, government & defense, transportation & logistics, and many others in the region is rising at faster pace. The North American region was early adopter analytics of services and solutions for networking management things. Analytics of things market is projected to record healthy growth due to growing demand for analytics of things in consulting services, technological advancement in the information & technology sector around the globe, and a major emphasis on research & development and technology innovations achieved. Analytics of things market for the Asia Pacific is also expected to account for steady growth during the forecast period primarily due to the growth of analytics of things technology coupled with demand for customization in services, especially in China and India.

Companies Covered: Accenture Plc, Microsoft Corporation, Google Inc, Hewitt Packard Enterprise Company, AGT International, Amazon Web Services, SAP SE, Intel Corporation, IBM Corporation, Cisco Systems, TIBCO software, Capgemini S.A, and others.

Market Segmentation:

By Type:

Automating Analytics
Diagnostic Analytics
Descriptive Analytics
Predictive Analytics
Prescriptive Analytics

By Component:


By End-Use Industry:

Government & Defence
Telecom & IT
Logistics & Transportation

By Region:

North America

By Country (US, Canada, Mexico)
By Type
By Component
By End-Use Industry

Western Europe

By Country (Germany, UK, France, Russia and Rest of Western Europe)
By Type
By Component
By End-Use Industry

Eastern Europe

By Country (Russia, Turkey, Rest of Eastern Europe)
By Type
By Component
By End-Use Industry

Asia Pacific

By Country (China, Japan, South Korea, India, Australia)
By Type
By Component
By End-Use Industry

Middle East

By Country (UAE, Saudi Arabia, Qatar, Israel, Iran, Rest of Middle East)
By Type
By Component
By End-Use Industry

Rest of the World

By Region (Africa, South America)
By Type
By Component
By End-Use Industry

Quince Market Insights
Ajay D. (Knowledge Partner)
Office No- A109,
Pune, Maharashtra 411028
Phone: +91 – 9850603687 / 7972869557
Email: [email protected]
Web: www.quincemarketinsights.com

QMI has the most comprehensive collection of market research products and services available on the web. We deliver reports from virtually all major publications and refresh our list regularly to provide you with immediate online access to the world's most extensive and up-to-date archive of professional insights into global markets, companies, goods, and patterns.

Mixer was a pawn in the high-stakes game between Microsoft and Google - Digital Trends

Posted: 22 Jun 2020 03:40 PM PDT

Microsoft's surprise sale of its Mixer streaming platform to Facebook could be its biggest bet on the next generation of gaming.

By partnering with Facebook — and its 2.38 billion users — Microsoft seems to be subtly positioning itself for the coming battle with Google (and Sony) over game streaming. And it all hints at a much bigger conflict further down the road.

Despite Microsoft's best efforts, Mixer never really grew into a major player in the streaming market. It launched after Twitch had already amassed a dominant position, and despite spending big to lure personalities like Ninja and Shroud, it couldn't find a notable base. (Ninja and Shroud's contracts with the service ended with the sale — and, reportedly, neither opted to sign with Facebook, despite huge financial incentives.) Microsoft could have attempted a reboot with the debut of the Xbox Series X, but instead, it cut its losses and took a longer-term approach.

The launch of new systems from Microsoft and Sony later this year has people thinking about the next round of the console wars. That will be a fun thing for zealots of both systems to argue about for a little while, but many within the industry think the future lies in game streaming.

Google was first to market with a major standalone streaming service. And while Stadia hasn't set the world on fire yet due to a rocky launch, the company still has plenty of time to work the kinks out. More importantly, Google has yet to introduce what many expect to be Stadia's most compelling feature: Integrating YouTube streaming — and launching into the service from those streams.

Before the pandemic hit, Google had planned to launch that integration late this summer, according to sources with knowledge of the company's timeline. The timing is less certain now, due to the complications of stay-at-home orders.

It's a feature Google has been excited about since it first unveiled Stadia last year, however.

"Creators become a very important part of our platform," said Phil Harrison, vice president at Google, last March. "A Creator can be talking about the latest game or the latest feature for a game and their subscribers and fans can click and instantly play that experience — and, in some cases, play that experience with the Creator. We're bringing those two experiences together and that's powered by technology that only Google has."

Note that last sentence. It was a line in the sand.

Microsoft was working on a similar feature for xCloud, its own game streaming service, and Mixer. By transferring Mixer to Facebook, the company now has a bigger showcase to show off the technology – and, if the gamble pays off, xCloud can tap into millions of people who can't afford or don't want to pay for a high-end dedicated gaming system, but still want to enjoy the most recent games. (In a release announcing the move, Microsoft and Facebook noted that more than 700 million people play games, watch gaming videos, or engage in gaming groups on Facebook each month.)

There's another layer here. While Facebook now becomes a Twitch (and, thus, Amazon) competitor, Mark Zuckerberg has not shown a passion for the game space. He's more interested in user information — and he'll get plenty from streamers and their viewers. So while you might see some sniping between those two companies, that will be more of a distraction.

Amazon, though, owns a big portion of the video game industry's backbone through its Amazon Web Services unit. Microsoft is fighting to control more of it. Google's not really a player in that market right now, but it's not disinterested. (Facebook has its own servers and data centers.)

Eventually, that battle will merge with game streaming and, quite likely, services like Mixer and Twitch. That's when things could get really interesting — and the real boss battle may begin for a dominant position in the video game industry.

First, though, Microsoft needs to make its way through a few other levels. The Xbox Series X has to hold its own against PlayStation 5. It will launch its next offensive in that face-off on July 11. Then, as game streaming begins to gain an audience — and true integration with content creators becomes more common — it will square off with Google.

It's hardly the path of least resistance. Then again, Microsoft has never been a company that's afraid of shaking up the status quo.

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