... Taxi for two, a United Kingdom-based startup and member of the Rackspace Startup Program, is building a solution for sharing taxi cabs in London. It's a mobile phone-based service that enables people who are going in ...
Taxi for two. 같은 방향 승객간 택시요금 sharing하는 서비스. rackspace startup 프로그램
Startup Symform says its shredded, distributed cloud is more resistant to natural disasters than traditional computing clouds.
The world has embraced the cloud. What’s not to like? Startups can grow rapidly without investing in racks of computers, companies can back up data easily, consumers can travel light and still have access to their huge photo libraries and other personal files.
Back in October, however, real clouds clashed with metaphorical clouds when Hurricane Sandy and its aftermath took down some key data centers in New York and New Jersey; a serious problem for businesses who had their main servers in New York and their backup servers in nearby New Jersey.
Commercial cloud service providers, for the most part, did pretty well; perhaps because some of the largest data centers, like Amazon’s northern Virginia server farm, were not in the disaster zone. But Sandy certainly reminded cloud service providers that redundant files have to be separated by more than a couple of racks, or even a couple of miles.
Startup Symform thinks it can provide better disaster resilience than even data centers hundreds of miles apart. And, says Bassam Tabbara, Symform cofounder and Chief Technical Officer, it can do that in a way that’s extremely cheap—and in some cases free—to its customers.
Tabbara describes Symform’s approach as a “decentralized, distributed, virtual, and crowd-sourced” cloud. Living in the San Francisco Bay area, I can visualize that kind of cloud, however, we don’t call it a cloud here, we call it fog.
"Personally, I like the whole asynchronous messaging workflow. I don’t know why; it makes sense in my head. I am pleased that Play framework comes with Akka, a message-driven asynchronous framework. I will present a simple Play example and try to explain why I did what I did."
Given the current proliferation of mobile touchpoints, we are often tasked with helping clients create mobile roadmaps and strategies.
Will there will be no end to the media hype surrounding cloud computing? Every day a new press release touts the remarkable service provided by some previously unknown PaaS provider, or an article or research study comes out that trumpets the incredible benefits and cost savings we would all enjoy if we abolished our data centers and indoctrinated ourselves as patrons of the Church of IaaS or the Temple of SaaS. But putting all of the hype aside, not to mention the fact that there are indeed real benefits to be realized by properly leveraging cloud based technologies, the question remains: how does this shift towards cloud computing impact the typical developer who is building enterprise Java applications?
Sharing your scoops to your social media accounts is a must to distribute your curated content. Not only will it drive traffic and leads through your content, but it will help show your expertise with your followers.
How to integrate my topics' content to my website?
Integrating your curated content to your website or blog will allow you to increase your website visitors’ engagement, boost SEO and acquire new visitors. By redirecting your social media traffic to your website, Scoop.it will also help you generate more qualified traffic and leads from your curation work.
Distributing your curated content through a newsletter is a great way to nurture and engage your email subscribers will developing your traffic and visibility.
Creating engaging newsletters with your curated content is really easy.