In my ongoing series about context switching, I am using specific pointers to minimise your use of social media (and understand) how you interact with the emails to improve your productivity matrix. An old write up from HBR: Is Technology Really Helping Us Get More Done? Meanwhile, the number of interactions required to accomplish anything … Continue reading Why we context switch?
In my ongoing random series about context switching, I found this interesting study: Why is it so hard to do my work? The challenge of attention residue when switching between work tasks A typical workday often entails switching between several work activities, including projects, tasks, and meetings. This paper explores how such work design affects … Continue reading Context Switching: Attention residue
I think I should go back to writing about Telecom, like I used to do, once upon a time. It was related to nascent activism around the tracking of broadband roll outs, and I saw the technological landscape change from dial up to DSL and eventually fibre roll outs. I have never been a fan … Continue reading Standalone versus non-standalone
It's easy to extrapolate the current ideas in fintech (and the venture capital) to healthcare. This write up in Financial Times relates to a state-owned fund for businesses. I have highlighted something specific in the context of public funding of the "scientific experiments" and consequently healthcare. The UK government’s venture fund has a problem — … Continue reading Should the public pay for risky ventures?
I usually don't comment on the acquisitions broadly, because they offer little additional context. However, this snippet caught my attention: Amazon’s iRobot Deal Is Really About Roomba Mapping Your Home - Bloomberg Amazon’s 2017 deal for Whole Foods gave it insights into the grocery industry. The $3.5 billion deal announced for One Medical Ltd. last … Continue reading Amazon’s gambit to entrench itself in your life