This week we’re going to be listening and reading, rather than completely reading! We’re feeling pretty seasonal with an item about, uh “interpersonal” topics, in time for February, and also for mental health, as February hosts the annual Time to Talk day.
This year I’m going to recommend two books every month which have help shape my adventures in data – we’re visiting probability and feedback in January.
From just getting it out the door to ensuring the doors are all custom, let’s take a look at the different ways to generate them.
You’re not really meant to say this when you are (or have been) a data analyst/scientist/whatever, but I have a limited patience/tolerance for the reformatting and cleaning of data.
The story of The Warming Stripes needs little in the way of explicit direction, which is also why it is so adaptable to odd media (like ties and earrings).
I haven’t felt compelled to write on this blog in some time, partly out of time and partly out having…
This is my second post on the Nudgestock festival of behavioural economics which I attended last week. This post will focus on the two speakers who addressed creativity.
Yesterday I was pleased to attend the #Nudgestock conference, organised by Ogilvy Change, in Folkestone, Kent. It was a superbly thought provoking event with research and practice in behavioural economics.
If you know me in real life, you probably didn’t know me for very long before realising that privacy and mass surveillance are some of my hot topics, which I could discuss for several hours without much of a break.
What is particularly interesting about this article and the debate it ignited (or soured, depending on how you look at it) is that it seems blind to the increasing interdisciplinary trend in data science – of which medicine is an obvious part – where fresh eyes find new ways to understand a problem.