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460: Understand How People See You. Heidi Grant Halvorson, author of "No One Understands You and What to Do About It," explains the science of perception.
543: Building Emotional Agility. Susan David, author of "Emotional Agility" and psychologist at Harvard Medical School, on learning to unhook from strong feelings.
#32 Earning Your Stripes with Patrick Collison. On this episode of the Knowledge Project Podcast, I chat with Patrick Collison, co-founder and CEO of the leading online payment processing company, Stripe. If you’ve purchased anything online recently, there’s a good chance that Stripe facilitated the transaction. What is now an organization with over a thousand employees and handling tens of billions of dollars of online purchases every year, began as a small side experiment while Patrick and his brother John were going to college. During our conversation, Patrick shares the details of their unlikely journey and some of the hard-earned wisdom he picked up along the way. I hope you have something handy to write with because the nuggets per minute in this episode are off the charts. Patrick was so open and generous with his responses that I’m really excited for you to hear what he has to say. Here are just a few of the things we cover: The biggest (and most valuable) mistakes Patrick made in the early days of Stripe and how they helped him get better The characteristics that Patrick looks for in a new hire to fit and contribute to the Stripe company culture What compelled he and his brother to move forward with the early concept of Stripe, even though on paper it was doomed to fail from the start The gaps Patrick saw in the market that dozens of other processing companies were missing — and how he capitalized on them The lessons Patrick learned from scaling Stripe from two employees (he and his brother) to nearly 1,000 today How he evaluates the upsides and potential dangers of speculative positions within the company How his Irish upbringing influenced his ability to argue and disagree without taking offense (and how we can all be a little more “Irish”) The power of finding the right peer group in your social and professional circles and how impactful and influential it can be in determining where you end up. The 4 ways Patrick has modified his decision making process over the last 5 years and how it’s helped him develop as a person and as a business leader (this part alone is worth the listen) Patrick’s unique approach to books and how he chooses what he’s going to spend his time reading ...life in Silicon Valley, Baumol’s cost disease, and so, so much more. Patrick truly is one of the most warm, humble and down to earth people I’ve had the pleasure to speak with and I thoroughly enjoyed our conversation together. I hope you will too! *** For comprehensive show notes on this episode, including a full edited transcript, go to https://www.fs.blog/podcast/ My free weekly Brain Food digest helps you upgrade your thinking. Don't miss out, sign up at https://www.fs.blog/newsletter/ Follow Shane on Twitter (https://twitter.com/farnamstreet)
Airbnb's Brian Chesky in Handcrafted. If you want your company to truly scale, you first have to do things that don't scale. Handcraft the core experience. Get your hands dirty. Serve your customers one-by-one. And don't stop until you know exactly what they want. That's what Brian Chesky did. As CEO of Airbnb, Brian’s early work was more akin to a traveling salesman. He takes us back to his lean years – when he went door-to-door, meeting Airbnb hosts in person – and shares the imaginative route to crafting what he calls an "11-star experience.”
Rank #1: Droppin' insider logic bombs. Jerod, Feross, and Nick discuss the latest npm security fiasco, opine on the strengths and weaknesses of spreadsheets, explain CORS like they’re 5 (sorta), and give shout outs to deserving purveyors of fine software. Discuss on Changelog News Sponsors Rollbar – We move fast and fix things because of Rollbar. Resolve errors in minutes. Deploy with confidence. Learn more at rollbar.com/changelog. DigitalOcean – The simplest cloud platform for developers and teams Whether you’re running one virtual machine or ten thousand, makes managing your infrastructure too easy. Get started for free with a $50 credit. Learn more at do.co/changelog. CrossBrowserTesting – The ONLY all-in-one testing platform that can run automated, visual, and manual UI tests – on thousands of real desktops and mobile browsers. Fastly – Our bandwidth partner. Fastly powers fast, secure, and scalable digital experiences. Move beyond your content delivery network to their powerful edge cloud platform. Learn more at fastly.com. Featuring Jerod Santo – Twitter, GitHub, Website Feross Aboukhadijeh – Twitter, GitHub, Website Nick Nisi – Twitter, GitHub, Website Notes and Links Story of the week The episode’s namesake, Insider Logic Bombs The story on dude who outsourced his job to Chine Nick and Jerod have both been using Notion lately ‘No way to prevent this’ is satire, y’all The purescript/npm incident explained ELI5 Nick mentioned gifsockets, which might be the best hack of all time You’ll have to google the Hassehloffian Recursion yourself… If Feross’ explanation of the Zoom hack failed you, here’s a good one Read up on DNS rebinding for an upcoming ELI5 segment Shout outs Jerod shouts out hpdang and FOSS Asia Feross shouts out Kyle Drake of neocities.org Nick shouts out coc.nvim
Rank #1: 190: All The Angular. As a treat for the start of your summer Angular is has a new major release. Angular 8 brings some exciting features to both the core libraries as well as the Angular CLI. Stephen Fluin joins us this week to talk all about what is new in Angular 8 as well as a tiny bit about what is coming for Angular in future. Pull up a lawn chair, crack a beverage and enjoy learning about Angular. (unless the weather is bad or it isn't summer where you live) Visit the website for This Week in Web, resources & more: https://thewebplatformpodcast.com/190-all-the-angular Follow The Web Platform podcast on Twitter for regular updates @TheWebPlatform.
Rank #2: 171: CSS In-Depth. CSS can seem like magic sometimes, but it really isn't! Join us with Aimee Knight and take an in-depth look at how the browser actually uses CSS. We talk about performance, hardware acceleration, debugging CSS issues, common pitfalls and all the things to make working with CSS easier. Visit the website for This Week in Web, resources & more: https://thewebplatformpodcast.com/171-css-indepth Follow The Web Platform podcast on Twitter for regular updates @TheWebPlatform.
Rank #1: 01 Getting Started with React Native.
Rank #2: 33 Full Stack React Native Development Using Node.js with Azat Mardan. Azat Mardan talks with us about building full stack React Native apps using nodejs and different node web frameworks such as express and hapi.
Rank #1: MAS 089: Craig Spence. Sponsors Sentry– use the code “devchat” for two months free on Sentry’s small plan CacheFly Host: Aaron Frost Joined By Special Guest: Craig Spence Episode Summary Craig Spence joins Aaron Frost at Angular Denver to share his journey as an Angular developer. After switching majors from Music to Multimedia Systems Engineering in university, Craig interned for Weta Digital and there he realized how powerful the web was. He then started working for Trade Me, an eBay like website in New Zealand where people buy and sell all kinds of things . There he worked in a team migrating the website from AngularJS to Angular. Craig shares his experiences and many crises they faced during this transition and explains how they resolved them. He currently works as a Senior Engineer at Spotify in Sweden. Links AiA 251: AngularJS to Angular Migration with Craig Spence Craig's LinkedIn Craig's Twitter Trade Me Spotify Angular Denver CoffeeScript
Rank #2: AiA 157: Building Angular. Panel: Ward Alyssa Joe Charles In this episode of Adventures in Angular the panel tackles the topic of build systems for Angular. Since the building process is subjective to experience and options. The panel talks about different ways to build based on their own qualification and prior knowledge of things like web pack, system JS, and many more. Joe, Ward, Alyssa, and Charles discuss how Web Pack is used, and individual problems they encounter in areas of the CLI and other areas. Ward and the team discuss guides to the CLI and deployments. Also, some talks about working backward to figure issues out. Also the key four lines of code. In particular, we dive pretty deep on: Issues with Web pack Using Node Server Encounter problems with the CLI Manually making sure production line of code do not change and many more Links Web Pack CLI Heroku Picks: Ward The Annual Procrastination Conference Angular in Memory Web API Fences Alyssa Joe Plural Sight Course - Migrating from Angular JS to Angular Sara Cooper Charles Angular Dev Summit Zapier Angular Materical NG Conf.
Rank #1: 118 JSJ Web Developer Skills. The panelists talk about what skills you need to be considered a professional web developer.
Rank #2: S06E8 Modern Web Podcast - Utility-First CSS with Adam Wathan, Sarah Dayan, Jake Dohm, & Rob Ocel. In this episode of the Modern Web podcast, our hosts Rob Ocel & Jake Dohm speak with Adam Wathan and Sarah Dayan about Utility-First CSS. Our Guests: Adam Wathan (@adamwathan) - Working on Tailwind CSS Sarah Dayan (@frontstuff_io) - Sr. Software Engineer @ Algolia This episode is sponsored by NativeScript & This Dot Labs.
Rank #1: 117: Transforming the Shapes with Eva Ferreira. Web pages are visually and technically a pile of boxes. By default, all those boxes are rectangles and squares. But they don't have to be any longer. With CSS we can now transform those rectangles into parallelograms, rhombuses, skewed boxes, circles, and elephants — or any shape we want. Eva Ferreira joins Jen Simmons to talk about what's possible and how to do it. Thanks to An Event Apart. Use discount code AEAAHEAD for $100 off any two- or three-day event in 2016. Thanks to Squarespace. Use JENSENTME to get 10% off your first purchase. Thank you to Audible. Visit audible.com/webahead to get a free 30-day trial membership and a free audiobook. And thank you to Casper. Use code WEBAHEAD for $50 towards any mattress purchase.
Rank #1: Episode 085 - The art of mixology - creative coding. In this episode, we are joined by a returning guest, Shirley Wu to talk with us about the combination of code and art.Guests:Shirley Wu - @sxywuPanelists:Ryan Burgess - @burgessdryanAugustus Yuan - @augburtoMars Jullian - @marsjosephineStacy London - @stacylondonerPicks:Shirley Wu - Team lab Tokyo crystal universeShirley Wu - Misaki NakanoShirley Wu - Matt DesLauriersShirley Wu - Tyler HalvesShirley Wu - Matt’s Frontend Masters creative codingRyan Burgess - Joshua DavisRyan Burgess - Nikka Coffey Grain WhiskeyRyan Burgess - Like-so appAugustus Yuan - @beesandbombsAugustus Yuan - ZdogMars Jullian - A Single DivMars Jullian - AphantasiaStacy London - Simon StålenhagStacy London - make8bitart.com by Jenn SchifferStacy London - Once Upon a Forest by Maruto (aka Joshua Davis)
Rank #1: The Pragmatic Programmers. Dave Thomas and Andy Hunt, best known as the authors of The Pragmatic Programmer and founders of The Pragmatic Bookshelf, joined the show today to talk about the 20th anniversary edition of The Pragmatic Programmer. This is a beloved book to software developers all over the world, so we wanted to catch up with Andy and Dave to talk about how this book came to be, some of the wisdom shared in its contents, as well as the impact it’s had on the world of software. Also, the beta book is now “fully content complete” and is going to production. If you decide to pick up the ebook, you’ll get a coupon for 50% off the hardcover when it comes out this fall. Discuss on Changelog News Sponsors Linode – Our cloud server of choice. Deploy a fast, efficient, native SSD cloud server for only $5/month. Get 4 months free using the code changelog2019. Start your server - head to linode.com/changelog GoCD + Kubernetes – With GoCD running on Kubernetes, you define your build workflow and let GoCD provision and scale build infrastructure on the fly. GoCD installs as a Kubernetes native application. Scale your build infrastructure elastically. Learn more at gocd.org/kubernetes GitPrime – Download GitPrime’s 20 Patterns book, a field guide to help engineering managers recognize achievement, spot bottlenecks, and debug development processes with data. Fastly – Our bandwidth partner. Fastly powers fast, secure, and scalable digital experiences. Move beyond your content delivery network to their powerful edge cloud platform. Learn more at fastly.com. Featuring Andy Hunt – Twitter, GitHub, Website Dave Thomas – Twitter, GitHub, Website Adam Stacoviak – Twitter, GitHub, LinkedIn, Website Jerod Santo – Twitter, GitHub, Website Notes and Links The Pragmatic Programmer - 20th Anniversary Edition Agile Manifesto The humble programmer Considered harmful Edsger Dijkstra PDPjs, a PDP-11 Emulator
Rank #2: Functional Programming. Eric Normand joined the show to talk about Functional Programming. We talked about FP vs OOP vs Imperative, why FP is popular again, the advantages and disadvantages of Functional Programming, and teaching Functional Programming concepts. Discuss on Changelog News Sponsors CircleCI – CircleCI is a continuous integration and delivery platform that helps software teams rapidly release code with confidence by automating the build, test, and deploy process. Checkout the recently launched CircleCI 2.0! DigitalOcean – Get DigitalOcean Spaces free for 2 months. Securely store and deliver any amount of data with the same simplicity you’ve come to expect from us. Instantaneously create a cost-effective, reliable storage space using our drag-and-drop UI or API. Toptal – Hire the top 3% of freelance software developers, designers, and finance experts. Email firstname.lastname@example.org for a personal introduction. Featuring Eric Normand – Twitter, GitHub Adam Stacoviak – Twitter, GitHub, LinkedIn, Website Jerod Santo – Twitter, GitHub, Website Notes and Links Learn Functional Programming on your schedule Can I do FP in my language? (dev.to) Functional programming (Wikipedia) Lambda Calculus (Wikipedia) Maxima and Minima (Wikipedia)
Rank #1: 120: Taylor Otwell - Serverless Laravel with Vapor. In this episode, Adam talks to Taylor Otwell about Laravel Vapor, the new serverless platform for Laravel applications that was recently announced at Laracon US. Topics include: What is serverless? What AWS services Vapor manages and how they are billed Using a single RDS instance with multiple databases Understanding cold boots with Lambda and how to minimize the effect they have on your application's performance Performance on Vapor How queues work with Vapor Tuning your queue concurrency based on your database connection limit Strategies for preventing your web instances and queue instances from competing for resources How scheduled tasks work with Vapor How file uploads work with Vapor Limitations when running code on Lambda and strategies for working around them Sponsors: DigitalOcean, get your free $50 credit at do.co/fullstack Cloudinary, sign up and get 300,000 images/videos, 10GB of storage and 20GB of monthly bandwidth for free Links: Laravel Vapor Intro to Laravel Vapor, Taylor's talk at Laracon
Rank #2: 9: David Heinemeier Hansson - Architecture, Patterns and Design. In this episode, Adam talks with David Heinemeier Hansson, partner at Basecamp and creator of Ruby on Rails. They talk about the pursuit of "purity", Domain Driven Design, ActiveRecord vs DataMapper, and developing an eye for "good code". DHH's Blog "Writing Software" keynote DHH's 5 most influential programming books Transitioning to SCSS at Etsy Jason Fried on Rebuilding Basecamp The Big Rewrite, revisited
Rank #2: 1: React Native for web with Nicolas Gallagher. Welcome to the inaugural episode of The React Podcast. In this episode Michael Jackson talks with Nicolas Gallagher about his project React Native for Web, the React Native API, how Twitter's new mobile website is powered by React Native for Web, and more. Featuring Nicolas Gallagher — Twitter, Github, Website Michael Jackson — Twitter, Github, Website Notes React Native for Web React Native for Web is used by — Twitter,Major League Soccer,Flipkart, Playstation, Uber, TheTimes, React Native'sdocumentation React Native - Components and APIs Twitter Lite, React Native, and Progressive Web Apps by Nicolas Gallagher at ReactRally
Rank #2: React Components with Max Stoiber. Modern frontend development is about components. Whether we are building an application in React, Vue, or Angular, components are the abstractions that we build our user interfaces out of. Today, this seems obvious, but if you think back five years ago, frontend development was much more chaotic–partly because we had not settled around this terminology of the component. React has become the most popular frontend framework, and part of its growth is due to the ease and reusability of components across the community. It’s easy to find building blocks that you can use to piece together your frontend application. Do you need a video player component? Do you need a news feed component? A profile component? All of these things are easy to find. As you build a React application, you take some open source components off the shelf, and you build others yourself. To keep things looking nice and consistent, you need to style your components. If you are not careful with how you manage your stylesheets, you can end up with inconsistent stylings and namespace conflicts. Max Stoiber is the creator of styled-components, a project to help enforce best practices around styling components. He has also a founder of Spectrum, a system that allows people to build online communities. Spectrum has similar design and engineering challenges to Slack or Facebook, so it made for a great discussion of modern software architecture. In today’s episode, Max and I had a wide-ranging conversation about frontend frameworks, components, and the process of building a product. Max also describes the advantages of using GraphQL and the Apollo toolchain. Transcript Transcript provided by We Edit Podcasts. Software Engineering Daily listeners can go to weeditpodcasts.com/sed to get 20% off the first two months of audio editing and transcription services. Thanks to We Edit Podcasts for partnering with SE Daily. Please click here to view this show’s transcript. Sponsors G2i is a talent platform built for engineers by engineers. React Native, React, and mobile: the developers on G2i have expertise in the best tools to build your applications. When I need engineers to help me out with my apps, G2i is the first place I go–especially when I am building with React or React Native. Contract a G2i developer to help you on a short-term basis, or hire a G2i developer full-time. And if you are looking to build cross platform applications in React Native, definitely check out G2i. The G2i platform is a community of React Native, React, and mobile engineers–these developers can become part of YOUR team. If you are looking for developers to build your product, check out g2i.co. You can also send me an email, and I’ll be happy to tell you more about my experience with G2i. Find your React Native, React, and mobile talent by going to g2i.co. Thanks to g2i for helping me ship my products, and thanks for becoming a sponsor of Software Engineering Daily. Oracle Dyn provides DNS that is as dynamic and intelligent as your applications. Dyn DNS gets your users to the right cloud service, CDN, or data center, using intelligent response to steer traffic based on business policies, as well as real-time internet conditions, like the security and performance of the network path. Get started with a free 30-day trial for your application by going to dyn.com/sedaily. After the free trial, Dyn’s developer plans start at just $7 a month for world-class DNS. Rethink DNS. Go to dyn.com/sedaily to learn more and get your free trial of Dyn DNS. Digital Ocean Spaces gives you simple object storage with a beautiful user interface. You need an easy way to host objects like images and videos. Your users need to upload objects like pdfs and music files. To try Digital Ocean Spaces, go to do.co/sedaily and get 2 months of Spaces plus a $10 credit to use on any other Digital Ocean products–and you get this credit even if you have been with Digital Ocean for awhile. It’s a nice added bonus just for trying out Spaces. If you become a customer, the pricing is simple: $5 per month price and includes 250GB of storage and 1TB of outbound bandwidth. There are no costs per request and additional storage is priced at the lowest rate available: $0.01 per GB transferred and $0.02 per GB stored. There won’t be any surprises on your bill. Digital Ocean simplifies the cloud–they look for every opportunity to remove friction from a developer’s experience. I love it, and I think you will too–check it out at do.co/sedaily. The post React Components with Max Stoiber appeared first on Software Engineering Daily.