Wednesday, 10 August 2016

Damo's Podcast Highlights 2016 #31

I subscribe to many podcasts, you can see the list as it was in 2015 here: Developer podcasts v2 but I thought I would start to keep a weekly log of the episodes that I found interesting or useful in some way.

[Software engineering radio] James Phillips on Service Discovery with consul
  • what is service discovery and how can consul help?

[Adventures in Angular] New Developer Problems
  • Getting Setup to Develop in Angular 2, how hard should it be? and why does the default quick start contain 40,000+ files?

[Planet Money : NPR] Episode 548: Project Eavesdrop
  • Planet Money's Steve Henn wanted to know just how much someone could learn about him by just sitting back and watching his internet traffic slide by. So he invited a couple hacking experts to bug his internet connection for a week.

[MS Dev Show] .Net Core with Scott Hunter
  • A talk with Scott Hunter about the amazing things going on with .NET core and ASP.NET.

[.NET Rocks!] State of DevOps at DevTeach
  • The conversation focuses first and foremost on culture - the chant of People, Process and Products around DevOps is not accidental, without a commitment in culture, nothing much can happen. 
  • How do we create organizations that are willing to admit failure and make improvements? 
  • Does it always have to come from the top? 
  • How do you get started down the DevOps path?

[Quiet: The Power of Introverts with Susan Cain] Episode 1: The Long runway
  • The first in a 10 part series. Susan Cain introduces you to the neuroscience of introversion and shares tips on how to help quiet kids navigate the world at their own pace.

[Start ups for the rest of us] Ten Lessons Every Startup Founder Should Learn from Bill Walsh
  • From the book ‘The Score Takes Care of Itself: My Philosophy of Leadership.’ by Bill Walsh who was the head coach of the San Francisco 49ers, one of the greatest football coaches of all time.
  1. Everything starts with work ethic.
  2. Blame yourself for poor team performance.
  3. Don’t win by fluke.
  4. Make friends not enemies.
  5. Take pride in your effort as an entity. Separate yourself from the result of that effort.
  6. Demonstrate respect for each person in the organization.
  7. Be deeply committed to learning and teaching.
  8. Demonstrate and prize loyalty.
  9. Know what constitutes greatness for every role.
  10. Control what you can control then let the score take care of itself.

[Blinkist] David Epstein on the Olympics and Why 10,000 Hours Won’t Make You Great

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