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Killexams : Nutanix Engineer-Core reality - BingNews Search results Killexams : Nutanix Engineer-Core reality - BingNews Killexams : 5 Core Reasons People Resist Facing Reality Instead Of Changing It

Part Of The Series “Braving Up To Build a Better Life”

Photo: iStock

In talking this week with a friend with an extremely narcissistic spouse, something became even clearer to me than ever before: When we're in an unhealthy, manipulative or demeaning relationship or situation but keep saying to ourselves "I can't believe this is happening to me!” we keep ourselves stuck in pain and victimization. Our disbelief and/or resistance to the situation prevent us from taking the brave action we need to, to revise it.

When we can finally say, "I now see exactly what’s going on, and why,” then and only then do we have the objectivity and power to start moving forward to doing what's necessary to protect ourselves and our lives.

I learned in my therapy training that "What you resist persists." And while there’s always going to be some period of time during which we need to process what’s happening to us, emotionally and mentally, it's best to stop resisting the reality of the situation as soon as you can, and stop beating your head against it. It's much more empowering and growth-inducing to embrace the harsh reality with eyes wide open as soon as you can, so you can change your situation and your life, from an aware, empowered and courageous position.

In working with people to better their lives and careers over the past 11 years, I’ve seen that there are five core reasons people stay stuck in resistance rather than moving forward towards change. And sadly, this resistance can sometimes last a lifetime.

We think:

“This is not all that bad.”

I remember when I was in my most unhappy time in corporate life, I would try to hang on and keep soldiering through it by thinking “OK, this is bad, but it’s not always horrible. There are some good moments and experiences.” If I'm really honest, I can see that I did that because I didn't want to leave behind the high salary I was getting, or the convenience of being very close to my home and my young kids. But the price I paid for that was enormous.

When we’re in damaging, painful or unhappy relationships, careers or situations, we often cling to the good moments – when it feels healthy, fun, or rewarding. We want desperately for everything to work out without our having to make significant changes, so we hold on too tightly to the times that aren’t awful, praying that the terrible experiences will just pass quickly, or be just an aberration.

The problem with this thinking is that, . No amount of physical, emotional, sexual, or other forms of mistreatment or abuse (or continual pain and misery) should be tolerated in your life. You have to fight to change the situation, and if you can’t do that by yourself,  you need outside support.

“Why do I have to be the one to change? They’re the ones in the wrong.”

I’ve heard this from thousands of professionals in horrible work environments as well as spouses or others in relationships gone wrong – they feel they’re in the right so they should NOT have to be the one to make any changes.

The problem with this mindset is that when you are experiencing people, events, and behaviors that are wrong for you, you alone have to be the one to take action, and not wait for others to change. Most likely, these others won’t change because they have no motivation to.

The measure of joy, satisfaction and reward you achieve in your life will closely match the degree to which you are open to engaging in the brave work to create it.


“This isn’t fair.”

Many folks beat the drum of “This isn’t fair!” No, it probably isn’t. The reality is that life isn’t fair and expecting it to be is a waste of energy. Life is what we make it.

Fairness, respect, equality and being treated in positive, life-affirming ways are experiences we have to co-create by being strong, forthright, integrity-filled, honest, and brave - standing up for ourselves and others, and speaking up courageously for what we believe in and what we think we (and others) deserve. “Fairness” doesn’t just happen – we make it happen with our own actions and mindsets.

“I can’t believe they did this to me! I don’t deserve this treatment.”

Many people who’ve been mistreated, or who’ve been fired, laid off or somehow feel they’ve been kicked to the curb like garbage, and stay stuck in a cycle of disbelief and extreme pain, saying “I can’t believe this – I don’t deserve this.” They take it all personally, as if it’s an affront to who they are deep down, at their core. (I know I did, when I was laid off from my corporate VP role.)

Most often, however, mistreatment (or situations in which you’ve been let down in a big way) are more about the other person’s issues or the organization’s dysfunction and challenges that you’ve been swept up in. If you can stop taking it all so personally, and start seeing the full dynamics involved, you’ll most likely see a very different picture -- of the full system you were embroiled in, why you were initially attracted to it, and why you need to separate from it now.

“This will somehow magically get better – they’ll (or it) will change on its own.”

Finally, I see this reasoning as one that keeps more people stuck in pain and misery than any other. In fact, we expect it to and put all our eggs in that one basket. Especially when we’ve worked so long and hard to build a particular career, and sacrificed so much in the process. We’re often shattered when it ends up being the wrong one.

When this occurs, we’re bewildered, frustrated and highly resistant. We have magical thinking that if we just work harder, or longer, or provide more of ourselves to it, the situation will magically improve.

But as we’ve seen, nothing improves without some critical shift that paves the way for a new way of operating or seeing the world.  Magic has nothing to do with it.  Change comes from seeing our situation with clear eyes, not taking it personally, learning what we need to, integrating that learning, then getting moving to create an entirely new experience for ourselves.

What thinking has kept you stuck in a situation that you now know you have to change?

For more from Kathy Caprino, visit her career growth programs and her TEDx talk “Time to Brave Up.

Fri, 14 Oct 2022 05:15:00 -0500 Kathy Caprino en text/html
Killexams : Don’t get too invested in complexity of tech We received a number of good writeups on Engineer’s Day, many of them providing personal anecdotes, and career insights. So we will continue this series for some more time.
I faced multiple challenges, but I love it: Saurabh Tuteja | CTO, Pepipost (part of Netcore Cloud)
As used to happen in most Indian households, the only viable options available to me were medical and engineering. For someone who was really bad at biology, that left me with only one choice, engineering. But it turned out to be a natural fit for me. I started to love everything about being a software engineer. The constant learning, the focus on solutions, and understanding of both the business and technology sides have allowed me to succeed as an engineer. I have faced multiple challenges in this journey. When the world starts moving to new tools and technologies, you have to learn those. I have had to deal with exponential scale requirements, I have had to fix bad solutions, and work under the pressure of deadlines even with the unknowns of open source technology.
Passionate and budding engineers should focus on solving the problem, and should not get too invested in the complexities of the technology. It is important to understand that technology is a means to an end and not the end itself.
What keeps me going is impact of my work: Niranjan Pendharkar, Senior Staff Engineer, Nutanix
A common misconception about engineering is that it is an isolated work of innovation. However, engineering truly is about providing solutions to customers’ existing problems by harnessing the power of technology – this requires a deep understanding of the ground reality of customer issues. So, engineers require skills to anticipate, comprehend and eventually solve those issues. Today’s ideal engineers are not only armed with technical skills and pro?ciency, but also think creatively, reason logically, and have a collaborative mindset.
What keeps me going is the impact of my work – I believe that the software products we are building have the power to change the course of sectors and industries. Even though the world evolves at a rapid pace, engineering will never go out of demand and there will continue to be opportunities for new learnings. At Nutanix, engineers have the freedom of creative expression to drive projects that keep fuelling our passion. We also have the culture that encourages us to level-up, by keeping us inspired to learn newer technologies, processes, and mindsets.
The successful are passionate: Olga Lagunova | Chief Technology Officer, GoTo
I’ve been in the technology industry for almost 30 years, and I absolutely love it. My passion is using technology and design to create products that people love and want, products that make a difference in our everyday work and life. When I think about my network of women who stayed in technology and engineering throughout their career, many of whom reached the C-suite, they have some common trends. They have a tremendous passion for their work, and they find meaning and satisfaction in what they do. They all have a certain tenacity and ability to push through the challenges. And importantly, they also had a lot of help from others along the way.
Technology is a fascinating world that is constantly changing – enjoy what it offers. Be bold, take new challenges, value learnings, and don’t let the fear of failure stop you. At work and in life, build relationships with people who inspire and support you.
Thu, 29 Sep 2022 22:46:00 -0500 en text/html
Killexams : Lockheed Engineers Are Using HoloLens to Build NASA's New Space Capsule

The same tech could eventually make spacecraft repairs easier for astronauts.

Spaced Out

Augmented reality (AR) will revolutionize manufacturing by providing workers with overlays that detail complex instructions.

Or so we've heard.

Until now, this use for AR tech has been mostly theoretical. But a wild new MIT Tech Review story describes how that might finally be changing: Microsoft's HoloLens is speeding up construction of NASA's next space capsule by providing Lockheed Martin engineers with a virtual overlay of the project and the next steps in its assembly.

Layer Cake

For each new project, Lockheed typically assembles a list of building instructions, which can sometimes run thousands of pages long. But to build the Orion capsule, which will carry a crew on the NASA Space Launch System rocket, the aerospace contractor decided to shake things up.

Using HoloLens headsets, which overlay information onto the physical world, the company's technicians can now see a virtual model of the spacecraft over the actual work-in-progress. This overlay includes everything from the model numbers of parts to information about how to drill holes and secure fasteners.

"At the start of the day, I put on the device to get accustomed to what we will be doing in the morning," technician Decker Jory, who is helping build the Orion capsule, told MIT Technology Review.

Time Capsule

One reason AR hasn't lived up to its manufacturing potential is that the headsets are uncomfortable to wear for extended periods of time. At Lockheed, Jory and his team use the HoloLens system for 15-minute stretches, to familiarize themselves with the next steps, and then take them off.

But the Orion project provides a compelling vision of the future of manufacturing, and not just here on Earth, either  as Lockheed technologist Shelley Peterson teased in the MIT Tech article, AR could potentially help future astronauts perform maintenance in space as well.

READ MORE: NASA is using HoloLens AR headsets to build its new spacecraft faster [MIT Tech Review]

More on augmented reality: Augmented Reality Is Going to Transform Your Life. Here’s How.

Wed, 10 Oct 2018 07:08:00 -0500 text/html
Killexams : Facebook Engineer Asserts That Augmented Reality Will Replace Smartphones in 5 Years

Augmenting Technologies

Last week, Facebook's annual developer conference (FB8) gave us a glimpse of the future. While most of the announcements made during the event were meant for developers, it doesn't take a techie to understand how they will impact the lives of Facebook's more than 90 million consumers.

Click to View Full Infographic

One of the most interesting project announcements came from Facebook's uber-secretive Building 8 (B8). The division is currently working on a top-secret brain-computer interface (BCI) similar to Elon Musk's neuralink, but that BCI project isn't the only "future tech" Facebook currently has in the works.

According to Michael Abrash, chief scientist at Facebook-owned Oculus Research, super augmented reality (AR) glasses could replace smartphones as the everyday computing gadget in the next five years.

Augmenting Realities

It's definitely not an outlandish prediction. Abrash explained that despite all the current hype around AR, the tech hasn't yet reached its defining moment. "[I]t will be five years at best before we’re really at the start of the ramp to widespread, glasses-based augmented reality, before AR has its Macintosh moment," he said on Day 2 of FB8.

Widespread adoption, however, would take a few more years. "20 or 30 years from now, I predict that instead of carrying stylish smartphones everywhere, we’ll wear stylish glasses," claimed Abrash. "Those glasses will offer [virtual reality], AR, and everything in between, and we’ll use them all day."

Image credit: Facebook, screenshot

If Facebook's Oculus team has any say, these super AR glasses would be capable of far more than just augmenting reality. They could provide the user "superpowers" by enhancing the wearer's memory, providing them with instant foreign and sign language translation, and isolating and muting distracting sounds and noise.

Facebook isn't the only company invested in AR. Apple CEO Tim Cook has also been rather bullish about AR as the technology of the future, and with so many tech behemoths involved, five years seems like a completely realistic timeline for tech that will change everything about reality as we know it. After that, it'll be on to combining these AR glasses with BCI, and that's a truly high-tech future worth waiting for.

Thu, 20 Apr 2017 08:22:00 -0500 text/html
Killexams : Site Reliability Engineer (Core Platform)

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Killexams : Science and Ultimate Reality

Crossref Citations

This book has been cited by the following publications. This list is generated based on data provided by CrossRef.

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Bawden, David 2005. Information (and documentation) in the multiverse. Journal of Documentation, Vol. 61, Issue. 5,

Barrow, John D. 2007. Fitness of the Cosmos for Life. p. 132.

Porter-O'Grady, Tim 2007. Innovation, Architecture, and Quantum Reality: Synthesis in a New Age for Healthcare. HERD: Health Environments Research & Design Journal, Vol. 1, Issue. 1, p. 17.

Bawden, David and Bawden, David 2007. Organised complexity, meaning and understanding. Aslib Proceedings, Vol. 59, Issue. 4/5, p. 307.

Davies, Paul C. W. 2007. Fitness of the Cosmos for Life. p. 97.

Christensen, Terry M. 2009. John Wheeler’s mentorship: An enduring legacy. Physics Today, Vol. 62, Issue. 4, p. 55.

Wu, Wei Liu, Wei-Tao Chen, Ping-Xing and Li, Cheng-Zu 2010. Deterministic remote preparation of pure and mixed polarization states. Physical Review A, Vol. 81, Issue. 4,

2011. Goedel's Way. p. 76.

Zheng, Jeffrey and Zheng, Chris 2012. Variant simulation system using quaternion structures. Journal of Modern Optics, Vol. 59, Issue. 5, p. 484.

Harris, Paul A. 2012. Time and Emergence in the Evolutionary Epic, Naturalistic Theology, and J.T. Fraser’s Hierarchical Theory of Time. Kronoscope, Vol. 12, Issue. 2, p. 147.

Burneko, Guy 2013. The Starry Night Sky. World Futures, Vol. 69, Issue. 4-6, p. 231.

Robinson, Lyn and Bawden, David 2014. Theories of Information, Communication and Knowledge. Vol. 34, Issue. , p. 121.

Auletta, Gennaro 2015. Emergence: selection, allowed operations, and conserved quantities. South African Journal of Philosophy, Vol. 34, Issue. 1, p. 93.

Maldonado, Carlos Eduardo and GGmez-Cruz, Nelson A. 2016. The Complexification of Engineering. SSRN Electronic Journal,

Brier, Søren 2016. Biosemiotic Medicine. Vol. 5, Issue. , p. 23.

Ebeling, W. 2017. Physical basis of information and the relation to entropy٭. The European Physical Journal Special Topics, Vol. 226, Issue. 2, p. 161.

Bunge, Mario 2018. Gravitational Waves and Spacetime. Foundations of Science, Vol. 23, Issue. 2, p. 399.

Maldonado, Carlos Eduardo 2018. Complexity in Biological and Physical Systems - Bifurcations, Solitons and Fractals.

Krech, Volkhard 2018. Theory and Empiricism of Religious Evolution (THERE): Foundation of a Research Program. Part 1. Zeitschrift für Religionswissenschaft, Vol. 26, Issue. 1, p. 1.

Sat, 31 Mar 2018 15:59:00 -0500 en text/html
Killexams : Digital Core REIT to acquire two data centers from sponsor Digital Realty No result found, try new keyword!Digital Core REIT is to acquire majority stakes in two data centers owned by its founder and sponsor, Digital Realty. The SGX-listed Real Estate Investment Trust (REIT) this week announced plans to ... Wed, 21 Sep 2022 22:17:00 -0500 en-US text/html Killexams : Crypto’s Core Values Are Running Headfirst Into Reality © Tyler Comrie / The Atlantic; Getty

Crypto was taking off, and governments were finally starting to act like it. In 2013, when a young writer and software developer named Vitalik Buterin wrote an impassioned screed defending the blockchain gospel for his publication, Bitcoin Magazine, cryptocurrencies were still a niche curiosity. But a series of regulations was spooking the nascent industry, threatening the sort of anti-government ethos that has always been core to the project. For Buterin the panic felt a little overblown. Crypto, he argued, couldn’t truly be regulated. After all, this was the whole point of the new system: an internet with no masters, no mediators, and no guardrails. “The future of crypto-libertarianism is fine,” he wrote. “Stop worrying.”

This is the promise crypto advocates have sold consumers and politicians over the past decade, as crypto has blown up into a trillion-dollar behemoth—in the process making Buterin, now best known as the founder of the Ethereum network, very, very rich. (Buterin’s Ethereum Foundation did not respond to a request for comment.) Even as crypto has wormed its way into the mainstream, the argument goes, the tech was constructed in such a way as to prevent meddling on the part of banks and governments. For example, Jesse Powell, CEO of the Kraken exchange, has referred to crypto networks as “censorship-resistant rails of last resort.” And the venture-capital powerhouse Andreessen Horowitz, now the foremost backer of crypto start-ups, has invoked that same idea in promoting its multibillion-dollar funds.

But what might have rung true in 2013 doesn’t hit quite as hard in 2022. Thanks in part to its attempts to garner mainstream recognition, crypto is now rubbing up against renewed governmental scrutiny. In latest weeks, a subtle yet significant move from the Treasury Department has exposed some of the rhetorical misconceptions at the heart of the industry, suggesting that the tech can be meddled with after all.

[Read: Have the crypto bosses learned anything at all?]

For all the talk of crypto as a slick new alternative to a corrupt and outmoded banking system, companies have now found themselves backed into a corner: Either they can comply with regulations that could essentially defang the promise of the technology, or they can stay the course, at great cost to their bottom lines. And for the most part, companies look to be choosing the easy way out, principles be damned. It’s a sign that crypto is growing up from its youth oriented around building a new financial system, instead evolving into something like a new wing of Big Tech. The more crypto matures, and the more it integrates into the existing scaffolds of American capitalism, the more it strays from its core ideals.

The panic began in early August, when the Treasury Department decided to sanction a program called Tornado Cash, essentially forbidding any person or business in the U.S. from interacting with it in any capacity. Tornado Cash is a tool that makes Ethereum transactions more or less untraceable, scrambling the paper trail on a famously transparent blockchain. It’s great for well-meaning privacy enthusiasts panic about prying eyes, but it’s also great for cleaning up dirty money: State-backed North Korean hackers reportedly used the program to launder more than half a billion dollars’ worth of Ethereum in April.

Tornado Cash isn’t all that popular of a program, but the implications of the sanctions are far-reaching. It threatens to affect how the entire Ethereum blockchain—now the second-largest crypto network after bitcoin—functions in practice. Permit me a moment of crypto-splaining: When you ask your computer to send some Ethereum to a friend, you need to wait for another computer in the network to verify the transaction, ensuring that you have enough money to send and that it’s going to the right address. Without that go-ahead, the money is stuck in limbo.

Right now, that happens through a process called “mining,” though Ethereum plans to replace its miners with a new, more energy-efficient system of “validators” later this month. Technically anyone can be a validator, but because validation requires having lots of crypto on hand, it’s mostly companies that do this work, pooling together customer funds and taking a cut of the profits. According to Decrypt, more than 60 percent of the validation will go through four companies. And if the computer doing the validating belongs to an American company (even if you yourself are not based in the U.S.), it will need to abide by the sanctions, making it harder for anyone anywhere in the network to use Tornado Cash.

[Read: The petty pleasures of watching crypto profiteers flounder]

The end result risks what crypto has always wanted to avoid: censorship. Because the companies behind these validators are subject to punishments for violating the sanctions, the reality is that your money can be effectively frozen by a watchful government. It’s a small dent in the armor that is Ethereum’s resistance to censorship, and one that may not necessarily affect more casual users—but the fact that the armor can be dented at all is telling. Who knows what the Treasury might decide to sanction next? “It reveals what was true all along,” Angela Walch, a law professor at St. Mary’s University who studies crypto, told me. “The cat’s out of the bag for both regulators and the crypto sector that [censorship resistance] is kind of a myth.”

American validators have no good options here. If they choose to comply with the sanctions, they’re conceding that governments can meddle in transactions after all, and potentially allowing innocent bystanders to get caught in the crossfire. If they don’t, they risk violating Treasury Department guidelines—a move that’s not particularly sustainable for a growing industry.

In practice, companies will need to either comply with the sanctions and renege on their Don’t Tread on Me roots, or simply halt their validation businesses altogether, skipping out on gobs of money in the process. “For crypto companies, this is where the rubber is meeting the road,” Walch said. “Their talk about this being a democratizing force, and ‘neutrality is important,’ and ‘everyone should have the ability to freely transact’—okay, are you going to follow the law, or are you going to follow the purported ethos of the space? We’re hitting the point where you’re not going to have it both ways anymore.”

No one should be surprised that the denizens of crypto Twitter—that twisted artery through which all blockchain-related discourse seems to flow—are lobbying for the latter option. To the faithful, the choice of how to respond to these sanctions is almost a moral issue. If you’re willing to comply with the Tornado Cash sanction, the thinking goes, maybe you never really cared about what made the blockchain special to begin with. A crypto YouTuber suggested that if Ethereum validators capitulate to the sanctions, the whole system would be “for beta males.”

A few crypto leaders are not backing down. Buterin, more a technologist than a company man, is on record as saying he would opt to punish validators who comply with the sanctions. Coinbase CEO Brian Armstrong, arguably the most influential executive in the American crypto sphere, has said the same of his company’s validators; yesterday, the exchange announced that it’s bankrolling a lawsuit against the U.S. Treasury over the sanctions. When Ethereum upgrades later this month, Coinbase will control an estimated 15 percent of the market for the network’s validation process, making it one of the most powerful individual actors in the system. Shutting down a portion of a business that’s poised to create major gains for Coinbase, especially on the heels of a particularly bad quarter, would be borderline disastrous. (A spokesperson for Coinbase pointed me to a webinar it hosted to discuss the fallout of the sanctions, but declined to comment further.)

But by and large, most companies have so far stayed mum on this question. For some, the silence could represent genuine confusion as to how exactly they’re meant to conform to the sanctions. For others, though, it may be just a way of passing the buck: The industry seems to be more concerned with enshrining its place in the American financial system than with taking an ideological stand at the expense of profit, and it’s possible an official statement to that effect would only inflame the community. Last week, a spokesperson for Kraken, which runs an Ethereum validation business alongside its exchange, said in an email that the company is “carefully monitoring the discussion on the potential implications of Tornado Cash sanctions for validators,” but refrained from expanding on how it plans to comply with the new sanctions. A 2018 mission statement from Jesse Powell might provide you a hint as to where the company is headed, however: He wrote that his “ideological motivation” to build a world-class exchange was entirely dependent on “working with regulators.” Lido Finance, another prominent source of validators, didn’t respond to multiple requests for comment.

That companies are finally confronting these issues is a sign the industry is maturing, for better or for worse. Crypto was originally conceived as an alternative to traditional finance, a way of sidestepping the big banks. But what happens when the new system grows into the old one? When Buterin wrote his blog post a decade ago, a single bitcoin cost $120. At the heart of last year’s surge, that price hit $69,000. In 2022, venture-capital firms and investment banks are putting billions into the idea that crypto will have some role in the future of global finance. Blackrock has a private Bitcoin trust for its clients, and JPMorgan Chase, Morgan Stanley, and Goldman Sachs all have dedicated crypto divisions.

In this new era, companies will have to decide: accept the reality of regulation and continue to grow their businesses, or find some way of skirting the new rules entirely. At least, they’ll finally have to pick a side.

Fri, 09 Sep 2022 00:00:00 -0500 en-US text/html
Killexams : Lead Engineer Core IT Infra Services Customer Team

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Killexams : Conceptual Framework for New Science Education Standards No result found, try new keyword!This book identifies three dimensions that convey the core ideas and practices around which science and engineering education in these grades should be built. These three dimensions are: crosscutting ... Thu, 25 Aug 2022 18:22:00 -0500 text/html
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