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Friday, September 26, 2014

10 Tech Terms You've Definitely Heard But Probably Don't Know the Meaning Of!

By Adda Birnir, September, 2014

Do you ever find yourself trying to hide your confusion at work meetings while the tech team is tossing around terms like UI and UX? Or maybe you’re all about downloading the latest apps, but you’re not totally sure what “app” actually means.

Well, it’s time to stop faking it and start learning some of today’s most important tech vocabulary. We’re here to define 10 tech terms that you hear on the daily, and we’re using plain English (as in, even your Gramps would understand). No more excuses—here’s your chance to get in on the conversation, and earn a little tech street cred, too.

The Internet vs. the Web

Wait, there’s a difference? Oh, yes! (And no trying to avoid this one by referring to them both as “the interwebs.”)

The internet is actually millions of computers interconnected in a global network. (Get it? Interconnected + Network = Internet.) All of these computers can talk to each other to send and receive data around the world as fast as you can favorite a tweet.

The web, on the other hand, is the system where some (but not all) of that data is kept in the form of special documents. These documents are linked together and more commonly known to you and me as web pages.

To put it simply, the internet is the equipment and connections, and the web is the information. Fun fact: While “world wide web” was the hottest term for the web a few years ago, Millennials prefer to call it “the cloud.”


Speaking of the internet, here’s a bit more about how the websites on it are made. HTML—or HyperText Markup Language—is the language used to write web pages. HTML is made up of “elements” (paragraphs, headers, lists, links, and the like), which give each web page structure and contain the content of the page itself (text, images, videos, and so on).

CSS—or Cascading Style Sheets—tell web browsers how to format and style an HTML document. In other words, CSS is what makes HTML look good. Using CSS, you can give a web page its own font, text styles, colors and, with the newest CSS version (CSS3), even multiple backgrounds, 3D transformations, and awesome animations.

To put it simply, HTML holds the content in place, and CSS makes it look pretty.

Front End vs. Back End

Now you know how websites are made, let’s talk about how they work. The front end of a website is the part that you can see. This includes HTML and CSS (see how handy it is to know those terms!) and all the other things you look at in your browser. Think Facebook posts that update or Google search terms that autocomplete—these are all thanks to the powers of the front-end programming language JavaScript.

The back end of a website is the part of a website that makes it work. It includes applications that tell websites what to do, servers where websites get data from, and databases where information websites use is stored.

On Twitter, for instance, the look of your feed is the front end, and all the data is stored in the back end.

App vs. Software

Speaking of telling computers what to do, you’ve probably heard the term “application” before. In a nutshell, an application, or app, is a program or set of instructions that you can use to do certain things on your iPhone or Android.

The general term for any instructions for your computer, tablet, or phone is software. So, apps are just one type of software. But, system software—like operating systems (Think iOS7 or Windows 8), drivers (controls for your printer or speakers, for example), or utilities (like anti-virus or backup)—are a different type of software that run your computer as a whole and make it possible for you to use all those apps you’re addicted to.

That means: All apps are software but not all software is an app.

UX vs. UI

Even pros can get mixed up about these two abbreviations, but let’s make sure you don’t. UI—or User Interface—is how a product or website is laid out and how you interact with it: Where the buttons are, how big the fonts are, and how menus are organized are all elements of UI.

But UX—or User Experience—is how you feel about using a product or a website. So, your love for the way the new Apple Watch looks or your excitement that there’s finally a tablet-sized iPhone to watch those Corgi videos you’re obsessed with are reflections of UX.

So the new look of the Facebook news feed involves a change to UI, and the way you navigate that new page is the UX.

Now that you’re clear on some of the the most used-and-abused tech terms, get out there and prove to your co-workers (and maybe even your Instagram followers) that you know what’s what in tech today.

Thursday, September 25, 2014

How 30 Minutes a Day Can Seriously Boost Your Brainpower

By Jessica Stillman

Reading, we recently reported it is not only a great way to stand out from the crowd, but also comes recommended as the best way to exercise your intellectual muscles by some of the top names in the world of business. But apparently, the advantages of reading don’t end there.

According to an in-depth trend piece about the “slow reading” movement in the Wall Street Journal recently, reading can actually boost your brain function—at least if you do it regularly and right.

Online Reading Just Isn’t as Beneficial

The fascinating article by Frida Sakaj lists the many scientifically proven benefits of reading for your brain, including fighting dementia in older folks and even, in the case of great literary works, boosting our capacity for empathy.

Supporters of regular reading note it “improves their ability to concentrate, reduces stress levels, and deepens their ability to think,” Sakaj writes.

But, she goes on to explain, the way many of us read these days is impairing our ability to reap the amazing benefits of a good book. Crowded screens and pinging notifications encourage us to skim text and skip around, compromising our concentration and engagement and lessening the advantages of spending time absorbing the written word.

“One 2006 study of the eye movements of 232 people looking at web pages found they read in an ‘F’ pattern, scanning all the way across the top line of text but only halfway across the next few lines, eventually sliding their eyes down the left side of the page in a vertical movement toward the bottom. None of this is good for our ability to comprehend deeply, scientists say,” Sakaj reports.

“Reading text punctuated with links leads to weaker comprehension than reading plain text, several studies have shown.” And sorry to say, multimedia fans, but presentations that mix “words, sounds, and moving pictures resulted in lower comprehension than reading plain text.”

Read Like It’s 1989

The takeaway here—as much as it pains someone who writes for the web to say it—is that the best sort of reading is probably the most old-fashioned: just you, a book, and a quiet room for an extended period of time.

“Advocates recommend setting aside at least 30 to 45 minutes in a comfortable chair far from cellphones and computers. Some suggest scheduling a time. Many recommend taking occasional notes to deepen engagement with the text,” writes Sakaj. Even e-readers are out of favor with some purists—supposedly because they impair recall—but most experts say your Kindle or iPad is fine given it isn’t connected to the internet when you’re trying to read

Thursday, September 11, 2014

28 Steal-Worthy Tips From the Most Productive People on the Planet

By Jeff Haden, September 10, 2014

Occasionally, I stumble on my own productivity tools and strategies, but mostly I borrow them from others.

So does Ryan Holiday, the author of the best-selling The Obstacle is the Way (a really great book) and the compulsively readable Trust Me, I’m Lying: Confessions of a Media Manipulator.

He’s also the founder of Brass Check Marketing and somehow finds time to give monthly book recommendations to 30,000 people.

“Like all people, I like to think I am a productive person,” Ryan says. “If I am, though, it’s because I’ve been ruthlessly efficient at one thing: stealing secrets and methods from people a lot smarter than me.

“In my career, I’ve had the fortune of coming in contact with best-selling authors, successful entrepreneurs, investors, executives, and creative people. Others I didn’t meet but found their thoughts in books. Whether they knew it or not, I cased all of them and took from them what I thought were their best ideas on productivity.”

Here are productivity secrets Ryan has borrowed—and you will, too:

Bryan “Birdman” Williams

Birdman founded Cash Money records and is worth about $500 million. I was shocked the first time I was supposed to meet him at the studio at 1 AM on a Sunday. His day was just starting. He works at night and sleeps during the day.

Like I said, at first it was weird, but then I realized: He picked the hours that were most productive for him.

Screw what most people think is normal.

Casey Neistat

From this popular YouTube filmmaker and artist I picked up the trick of keeping a small Moleskine journal I write in every day: thoughts, reminders, notes, lessons. I prefer one that can fit in my back pocket; that way, I always have paper on me.

The past few months have been incredibly difficult, and my journal helped me cope. More important, I learned how to keep track of these journals (and everything else I own) in case I lose them: In big letters, write “If Found Please Return [insert name and number].”

Tim Ferriss

From Tim, I learned the art of the to-do list. A simple, straightforward to-do list: one note card, five to six big items, that’s it. Every day, I cross items off and tear up the card. Simple and extremely effective.

Another from Tim: You don’t have to be the first person to sign up for things. Wait a bit on new apps and social networks. Let things sort themselves out, let other people do all the trial and error, and then when you come into the picture, just be the best.

Robert Greene

Robert Greene, renowned author of The 48 Laws of Power, showed me how he creates books.

His note-card system has changed my life. Every book I read I fold key pages and later go back through and transfer the information to note cards I organize by theme in card boxes. I now have hundreds of thousands of these cards, which I always turn to if I need an anecdote, a fact, inspiration, a strategy, a story, or an example.

From Robert I also learned that swimming is a great productivity tool. Why? Because it requires total isolation: no music, no phone, no possible interruptions—just quiet, strenuous exercise.

I’ve had some of my most productive brainstorming sessions in the pool.

Dov Charney

The first time I called Dov, I got his voice mail. It said: “I don’t use voice mail; email me.”

I’ve taken it a step further; I don’t even have a voice mail message. If it’s important, they’ll call back. If I have time, I’ll return the missed call. Either way, having “six new voice messages” is something I haven’t worried about in years, because they don’t exist.

Ramit Sethi

Ramit has built a 40-plus employee, multimillion-dollar education business right before our eyes (he and I grew up in the same small town.)

One trick I learned from Ramit—after first ignoring his advice several times—is that if you’re going to hire an assistant, make sure the person you hire is older and more responsible than you are.

Too many people make the mistake of hiring someone young and cheap, which is ridiculous, because it’s impossible for the person to understand the value of time and organization and he or she will wind up making you less productive, not more. If you’re going to have an assistant, do it right.

Another from Ramit: You don’t have to answer every email you get. The Delete key is a super quick way to get to inbox zero.

Tobias Wolff

In his book Old School, Tobias Wolf’s semi-autobiographical character takes the time to type out quotes and passages from great books. I do this almost every weekend.

It’s made me a) a faster typist, b) a much better writer, and c) a wiser person.

David Allen and Merlin Mann

Inbox zero.

Never touch paper twice.

Let these two phrases sink in, and follow them.

Napoleon Bonaparte

There’s a great quote from Napoleon about how he would delay opening letters so that by the time he did unimportant issues would have resolved themselves.

I try to do the same thing with email and issues from staff.

Marco Arment

Instapaper changed my life. I don’t play games on my phone; I read smart articles I queued up for myself earlier in the day. I don’t get distracted with articles while I am working at my desk—because I can easily put them in the queue.

James Altucher

No is a powerful, productive word (James also wrote a book about it.) We think we’re obligated to say yes to everything, and then we wonder why we never have enough time. Learning to say no—more specifically, “No, thank you”—will energize you and excite you.

Use it—as much as you can.

Another from James: Entrepreneurs (and writers) are nuts. To save yourself many wasted hours of time and insanity, find a spouse who is better adjusted and more balanced than you. James and his wife, Claudia, are an inspiring example of this important pairing.


From Montaigne I also learned the importance of keeping a commonplace book. If something catches your eye, write it down and record it. Use it later. Simple as that.

Andrew Carnegie

Carnegie has a great line about “being introduced to the broom” at an early age. In other words, intimately know even the most “lowly” tasks.

That doesn’t mean you still have to do the grunt work, but you should know how.

Aaron Ray

Aaron Ray was my mentor in Hollywood. He’s a hugely successful movie producer and manager, but I noticed one thing: He was never in the office. And he always had a ridiculous excuse why he wasn’t.

Eventually, I realized why: He was avoiding the office BS that sucks up most peoples’ time. By staying away, he got way more done. He could see the big picture.

And as an extra bonus, everyone was always talking about him: “Where’s Aaron?” “Has anyone seen Aaron?”

Tucker Max

You may be surprised, but Tucker has the biggest library you’ve ever seen. Why? He buys every book he wants.

So now I don’t waste time thinking about which books I want or where to get them cheapest. I buy them, read them, recommend them, benefit from them—end of story. (See my library here.)

I’m never without something to read, and I’m always driven to read more—because the shelves are looking down on me as a reminder of what I have left to do.

I also think Tucker was the guy from whom I learned the practice of listening to the same song over and over. It lets you space out and get into the zone (or flow state). My iTunes playlist is embarrassing, but I don’t care. Listening to the same song hundreds of times is how I get so much done.

Nassim Taleb

Speaking of books, from Nassim Taleb I learned about the “anti-library.” Don’t just collect books you have read; collect the books you haven’t read. It’s a testament to what you don’t know—and an on-hand resource whenever you need it.

Samantha Hoover

From my fiancée I learned a nice little trick: Delete Facebook from your phone. Just do it. Trust me. (Note: Pretty sure she’s relapsed, but I haven’t.)

Samuel Zemurray

The entrepreneur behind United Fruit (and one of my favorite books) said, “Don’t trust the report.”

We waste a lot of time trusting numbers and opinions we’ve never verified. Going backwards and doing something over ends up costing us far more than we saved by skipping over the work in the first place.


I forget who gave me the idea, but never buy in-flight Wi-Fi. Go off the grid for the whole flight. Catch up on stuff. Think. Read.

Adam Corolla

When he was doing Loveline, Adam would complain about how the producers wanted him to arrive 15 minutes before the show started. His refusal was simple: Every week that added up to an extra show—for free.

Important people can get a lot done in “just” 15 minutes, so they don’t give that time away. And they don’t mind looking bad in order to protect their time.

Niki Papadopoulos

My editor always says, “OK, well, try writing it then.” In other words, she means, get started. She usually says this right after I explain a big sweeping idea for a book or a chapter or an article.

Planning is great, but productive people get moving.

Frederick Douglass

“A man is worked on by what he works on.”

Steer clear of quagmires, toxic work environments, busywork, and unsolvable problems.

Aaron Ray

One more from Aaron: As a talent manager, Aaron showed me why you never waste your time, or your own money, doing your own negotiating.

His lesson has served me well. I pass incoming inquiries to a speaking agent, book projects to a book agent, interview requests to an assistant, movie or TV stuff to Aaron, etc. Yes, that means I pay them a fee, but guess what? All valuable services have a cost.

Only a fool represents himself or herself.

Sunday, September 7, 2014

9 Not-So-Obvious Career Truths!

Lessons learned in the trenches of career coaching.

Marty Nemko

Here are nine things I've learned from having been career coach to 4,600 people.


Just pick something. It's widely assumed that if you root around long enough, you'll come up with a career that makes you say, "Eureka, I have found it!" Rather, I've found that most people who are happy in their careers wouldn't have known that in advance. If they had waited on the sidelines for that Eureka! moment, they might as well have been waiting for Godot.
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In most cases, you can't just hear about a career and expect to feel ecstatic any more than you can expect to have an orgasm just by listening to someone. So after a modest amount of career exploration, just pick the career that feels best and start down that path as though you were passionate about it. If you feel you made a bad choice, it's usually quickly apparent and you can then try another career path.

It's akin to this analogy: If I dropped you on top of a frigid mountain and you just sat there, you'd die. But if you quickly picked the path down that looked best, you'll have either picked a good path, quickly found it was a dangerous one and scrambled back up to choose another, or found a good side path you couldn't have seen from the top.

After you've chosen a career, key to being happy in it is to get high-quality training. Plus, as with a clothing outfit, you need to tailor and accessorize it to suit you. For example, if you decide to be a counselor, hone a style that's consistent with your personality: If you're a relaxed person who enjoys listening and facilitating, find training and supervisors who'll encourage that. If you prefer to more actively participate in sessions, build on that. If you like working as part of a team, join a group practice. If you hate commuting, see if you can work at home. Off-the-rack, a career will probably look just okay. To really be happy with it, you must tailor and accessorize it.

Cool careers are overrated. The emotional problems, drug addictions, and deaths of many celebrities only hint at the reality that "cool careers" often aren't cool enough to make people happy. Indeed, the competition for jobs in entertainment, environment, journalism, academia, fashion, etc., is so fierce that salaries are often poor and there are oodles of applicants for every good position. And if you beat the odds and get hired, you're often treated badly, for example, paid poorly as a temp, because the employer knows those oodles are still salivating in the wings for the opportunity to work for low wages or for free to fundraise on behalf of the snail darter. You're always worrying that if you screw up, you can easily be replaced.

Instead, you might want to consider less prestigious careers. Indeed, prestige can be the enemy of contentment, witness all the unhappy lawyers. Competition is less intense in less statusy careers, especially if under-the-radar, for example, optometry, neon-sign maker, program analyst for government, child-life specialist, manufacturer's rep for fine china, and forensic accountant.
Generally, career happiness comes not from a career's "coolness" but from your job having the basics met: a reasonable salary, job security, workload, boss, co-workers, ethics, learning opportunities, commute, and your having taken the time to become expert. One of my clients is a first-line manager at a local utility. While the job isn't sexy, it has all of the above characteristics and she's very happy.

Instead of a career change, consider a career tweak. Changing careers is much harder than some gurus would have you believe. You need the time and ability to retrain, can afford the lost income during training and usually in your first job(s) in the new career, and be able to convince an employer that it's worth hiring you, a newbie, over experienced candidates. And, ironically, many career changers don't end up happier in their new career-They bring their issues with them: poor reasoning skills, procrastination, annoying personality, etc.

It may be easier to try to tweak your current career: a job description changed to replace tasks you dislike with tasks you do, upgrade your skills, change bosses or employers.


A resume's greatest value may be as a tool for self-discovery. Employers give only modest weight to resumes, knowing it's difficult to tell how honest it is or even whether it was written by the candidate. But creating your resume is an excellent way to inventory your accomplishments, skills, and abilities. After creating it, you'll like be more confident, plus you'll have the basis for identifying a job target and for explaining-in networking, cover letters, and job interviews--why you'd be good.


Treat time as treasure. Most successful people realize that time is their most valuable possession. They carefully consider whether a chunk of time could more wisely be spent: how perfectionistic to be on a given task, what to say yes and no to, and what to delegate. They're wary of major time sucks such as excessive TV watching, sports and video-game playing, shopping, meal preparation, a long commute, and non-essential travel, such as trekking cross-country to their second cousin's third wedding.

Be publicly positive, privately negative. American culture values positivity, being upbeat. If you too often criticize, even if justifiably, your career may well suffer. The politically sensitive person sets aside non-central criticisms and then decides to bring up an important concern publicly or to leak it to a trusted person who might.

Beware of being politically incorrect. I'd like to believe that "the truth shall set you free" but I've too often seen politically incorrect candor causes the person to be set free from his job or at least censured. We claim to celebrate diversity but dare an idea veer from today's orthodoxy, severe punishment is often imposed. I have great respect for those who put themselves on the line for their beliefs but we live in times in which it is riskier to do so than I can ever recall.

Hire slow, fire fast. It's axiomatic that a manager's most important task is to hire wisely. That requires finding candidates primarily by referral from trusted colleagues and friends than from want ads. If a trusted person refers a candidate, s/he's more likely to be good than is an unknown applicant whose resume, cover letter, and even references may be legitimate or may reflect their having paid a hired gun and/or exaggerating their accomplishments. The choice of whom to hire should be based more on simulations of the job's difficult central tasks than on the too-often invalid resume, cover letter, interview, and reference check.

If possible, hire the person on a trial basis. Otherwise, there's risk of a wrongful termination suit. Often, you can tell in the first day or two, whether the person is likely to work out. If after a brief attempt at remediation, you still sense the probability of the person being a good employee is low, it's wise to cut your losses. It's easier to find a good employee than to try to turn a bad employee into a good one.

Steak, not sizzle. Some people put more effort into networking, wardrobe, and elevator pitch than to building expertise. That may succeed, especially in the short run, but often results in ultimate failure or at least a chronic case of the imposter syndrome. Most successful and contented people put more effort into their steak than their sizzle.

Thursday, September 4, 2014

The Story of 5 Billionaires

Creativity and ambition breed hope in the hearts and minds of entrepreneurs across America. These five incredible people embody the American dream. Though they came from humble beginnings, they now rank among the wealthiest and most successful business people on the planet.

1. Howard Schultz Poured His Heart Into It

The son of a high school dropout and a truck driver, Starbucks CEO Howard Schultz grew up in public housing in Brooklyn. He was encouraged from an early age to believe in his ability to succeed and ended up being the first person in his family to go to college.

In his book, Pour Your Heart Into It: How Starbucks Built a Company One Cup at a Time, Schultz explained that he bartended, sold his blood, and took out loans to get himself through college.

After stints selling kitchen equipment and housewares, Schultz took a marketing job with a little coffee store called Starbucks. He wanted to start a small espresso bar but was told, “No,” by his superiors, so he simply used their beans and started his own rival store.

Two years later, in 1987, he bought Starbucks for $3.8 million. Their sales now top $15 billion a year.

Today, Schultz is widely recognized as a business savant and has a net worth of $2.2 billion, according to Forbes.

2. Oprah Winfrey Takes Control of Her Own Business Destiny

She leads the kind of glamorous life today that millions covet, but Oprah certainly knows hardship. A survivor of sexual assault and teen pregnancy, Oprah was raised by her teen single mom in poverty in 1950s and 1960s rural Mississippi.

At 32, Oprah landed her TV show, a spot she would go on to occupy for 25 years. It was her business and communications savvy that really elevated her to billionaire status, though. The massive success of her multimedia brand Harpo Productions and more recently, the Oprah Winfrey Network, made Oprah a force to be reckoned with not only with a microphone but also at the board table.

Currently, Oprah’s net worth is an estimated $2.9 billion. Not bad for a young girl trying to find her way out of poverty in rural America.

3. Larry Ellison Beat the Odds in Every Way Imaginable

After a bout of pneumonia as a toddler, Larry Ellison left the young, single mother in New York who couldn’t care for him, only to land in the care of a poor immigrant relative on Chicago’s south side. According to Ellison’s biography as written by Mike Wilson, his adopted father told Ellison he would never amount to anything.

After the death of his adoptive mother, Ellison left the University of Illinois in his second year without taking his final exams. He tried a term at the University of Chicago, but ended up moving to California.

After a few false starts with other companies, Ellison and two partners founded Software Development Laboratories with combined personal investments of $2,000. In 1982, the company was renamed Oracle Systems Corporation after its main product, the Oracle database.

Today, Ellison’s net worth is an estimated $51.5 billion and, at 70 years old, he shows no signs of retiring from his position as Oracle’s CEO.

4. Jeff Bezos Shows Value of Youth Work Ethic

Amazon founder and CEO Jeff Bezos had a modest upbringing. As a child, he worked hard on his grandfather’s farm near Albuquerque, helping with chores like laying pipe and vaccinating cattle. In his teens, Bezos had a summer job at McDonald’s, just a year before he really showed his entrepreneurial chops by launching a $600-per-child summer science camp.

Bezos graduated from Princeton in 1986, but he didn’t find his life’s greatest success until he left a good hedge fund job and founded Amazon in 1994. Amazon exploded in the latter part of the first decade of the new millennium.

Though much of his wealth is tied up in his company’s stock and declines this year have eaten into his net worth, as of April 2014, Bezos was still worth $29.7 billion.

5. Jan Koum Pursued the American Dream

Ukrainian immigrant Jan Koum came to the United States at the age of 16 with his mother and grandmother. The little family settled in a small two-bedroom apartment in Mountain View, CA, with the assistance of a social support program. Koum’s mother babysat for a living while the teen worked at a grocery store.

Koum taught himself computer networking outside of his work hours, and this interest in programming took him to San Jose State University at 18. He worked as a security tester to help pay for his schooling and landed an infrastructure engineer position at Yahoo in 1997. Early in 2009, he and partner Brian Acton launched cross-platform mobile messaging app WhatsApp, which sold to Facebook this year for $19 billion.

Koum signed the papers for Facebook’s acquisition of his company on the steps of the same welfare office he used to frequent for food stamps.

There’s a common element in each of these success stories: entrepreneurial spirit. Whatever your station in life, know that great things are possible. These people who took themselves from broke to billionaire are living proof

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