Students who take this course will be:
Positioned to serve as the company AR experts Qualified to teach AR to co-workers, bosses, and partners
Armed with applicable AR use cases Ready to create memorable customer experiences Able to initiate low-risk, low-cost, affordable pilot programs Able to decide when to implement AR or VR solutions
Confident using AR to attain, retain and train bright new employees
Prepared to represent employers to the AR community Ready to build a framework of AR technology options
Able to find tech and AR experts when and as needed
Able to review a video version of the class
All you need to do is register and go from what I can see.
It must be a day of conflicting ideas … this one revealed two alternative views as to why Net Neutrality is (or is not) important to the individual. (BTW – this house believes Net Neutrality is rabidly important.) Now, this post is about satisfying your inner geek.
One of the reasons I prefer to blog here rather than on Facebook is that if I get an Aha! idea about a feature, over here I can implement it. On Facebook I’m just a user. That was/is one of the great things about the web. Anyone can develop features for it. On Facebook, just their employees can. No wonder it never moves
The iPhone killed my inner nerd is from The Verge, where Tom Warren looks back in the days where we had to work hard to make this computer stuff do what we wanted it to do. It never was my pleasure to do what I did back in those days – but I did – and I understand where he is coming from. Continue reading →
As a reader of this blog - you might know that I follow and agree with <a href="https://twitter.com/davewiner" target="_blank" rel="noopener noreferrer">Dave Winer</a> (who I do not know) .. a lot. In fact, a quick search on Beyond Bridges posts <a href="http://beyondbridges.net/?s=dave+winer" target="_blank" rel="noopener noreferrer">reveals 12 separate</a> posts mentioning his name alone.
I had already been looking at this when Robert first announced it, commenting to him through Twitter that since I don’t use Facebook, I couldn’t comment on his blog. A short flurry of exchanges ensued, including being followed by the man himself. Honored, though I suspect that I might need to work hard to have him be a regular listener !
But back to that post by Dave. I popped over to Twitter to share this with Dave – and lo – I discovered he had blocked me. Blocked mind you. Not muted, but blocked.
I’d of course add my favorite (that doesn’t actually exist) — mute-with-timeout, which would allow me to turn off messages from people who might have a reason right now to be angry, but who I’d like to automatically give another chance to communicate with me, after having a chance to cool down.
This suggests that I had obviously done something really really bad.
Sorry Dave. Maybe I ‘@ called you’ a little too much on Twitter, maybe I said something that upset you. My mistake. Apologies. And don’t worry, no need to unblock me, I have other accounts if I really want to see what you are saying on Twitter, but I don’t. Most of my interest in your work lies on Scripting.com anyway, which I still receive through my RSS feed in Feedly – I just won’t @ Call you anymore, because that is the only reason I can come up with as to why I am blocked.