Big data is the current hype, the thing you need to do to find the best job in the world. I’ve started using machine learning tools a decade ago, and when I saw this book, it felt like it was answering some concerns I had. Let’s see what’s inside.
I have to say, I was intrigued when I saw the book. Lots of things about music seem intuitive, from movies to how it makes us feel. And the book puts a theoretical aspect on it. So definitely something I HAD to read.
I work in an international company, and there are lots of people from different cultures around me, and with whom I need to interact. Out of the blue, it feels like it’s easy to work with all of them, I mean, how difficult could it be to work with them?
Actually, it’s easy, but sometimes interactions are intriguing and people do not react the way you expect them to react. And why is that? Lots of reasons, of course, but one of them is that they have a different culture and do not expect you to explicitly tell them what they did wrong (which is something I do. A lot).
I have trouble with slides. I hate them. I’ve followed a training of presentation to make better ones, and with more or less no slides anymore. I liked that training very much, but it’s difficult to apply to scientific presentations. As such, I’ve decided to read this book who is about scientific presentations (published by IEEE-Wiley) and to see how other people apprehend slides.
Google is intriguing and there are plenty of books on the company. Who did it grow to such a beast? What is their true purpose? This is one of these books, published 5 years ago. Is it still relevant today?
I’m a frustrated songwriter. I never managed to write that many songs, and a friend told me about this book. I actually read it before I started a master’s degree in songwriting.
Between audio development, songwriting and a computer science day job, sometimes, there is a need for going to another dimension, escape to another reality. I think that is what books are for. And I found several series that are more than fun: they are addictive, and I can’t wait to read the next installment.
C++ Multithreading Cookbook in 2014 (publication year), that seems quite interesting, with all the new stuff from the current C++ standard. Is it what the book delivers?