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Step 1) Hack, Step 2) ?, Step 3) Profit

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and that that the and I get started it limit time Internet minutes because those guys are doing it and the cooler than me and there is every thanks for coming actually did not expect this many people because this is a sponsor track and it's really just a soft talk and a very loosely prepare . by the way I finished it around 3 30 this morning and and I I gave up on trying to make my slides look cool because that takes way longer than I thought it would be on on this and i'm just basically and talk to you about today a little bit about some things that we do hired by thing maker culture really unique and enable us to build like really awesome things really quickly when things that I I really admired since I joined hired about a year and a half ago is that we have we have a very quick and agile process of our our workplace and now at this point we're up to about 35 engineers we have multiple a project managers and but a lot of the actual like really cool shit that we've built hasn't come from product managers as income from these board meetings hasn't come from any of that it's actually come from hired trusting us hiring great people and then letting us basically have fun and do what we want and end up show you some of the culture that we bill it you know just happened the uh the the weeks that we get for free IID self and I screwed up on the name of this talk initially when I ask for the request for proposal because I didn't realize is permanent and it is any uh Subpart
fans that the joke was the underpants gnomes thing especially phase 1 and phase 2 phase 3 but I said step 1 step 2 step 3 so if any of you are a word about semantics I'm sorry and next year if my company pays for me to be appearing again I will all do right and so it who
am I and nobody really understand other arils engineer and if you saw my plenary earlier before the the awesome in Paris and speech and I give a little bit of background have been doing this for about 10 years now and it secondly like 19 years of web development 9 and monorails and I'm spot community and I try to give back a little bit and I think that a donor couple cool things along the way and I've learned a little bit about how to make cool products and as a major here actually use hired before that so it time I know you have with you hire people at this tongues is my former employer and he still likes me somehow yes I think that the is a nice and Dr. muestra bleacher report they're doing or some shit and probably 1 of the biggest rail sites in the world at this point at billions of pages something that it was and in my 9 years rails which
started at chemical stage bit and which was a little real shop in Indianapolis Indiana and I got exposed to rails at like 1 point 1 of the things we're working on you don't know about because it was kind of dumb is essentially just a way for people to chop up like sports videos of their kids in like share of among social media sites which at the time was basically just space and we last very long and really the only cool thing that I think we actually did was brew beer in the basement and but it was a good time to get exposed to rails and I'm still here 10 years later the fight and finally getting standard from people talk uh or just in ramble aimlessly and next company that I want to do is a marketing design firms I changed it up a little bit and I went from building rail stuff to sensors chopping up uh HTML from our designers in dream we're and and it felt a lot like
this so I quit uh
pretty much as soon as I found a better job and
that job was to go on and with a company called a good digital the and none of you have probably heard of I go digital if you have also our I go digital was a small team out of the Indianapolis that built actually at 1 point we were responsible for all the product recommendation back in for Amazon . com so you actually use our stuff and if you've done any like major online retailers pressure using software that I built it does like that i recommended products you and also if you ever shopped on best by at time or if you're ever buying cosmetics from Procter & Gamble and you've potentially use that tools that I built to help you find things that you want to and kind of fun eventually got acquired by exact target which hopefully people have heard of exact around here an exact target then acquired by sales force so I could've Exodus stayed at I go digital and ended up in San Francisco and but instead I was stupid and I quit my
job and I moved to San Francisco to work for a company called style on and style was like my 1st big uh like moving my career like everywhere else as is kind of a cargo but was the 1st engineers style and and and I didn't know what the hell I was doing at all the we uh bases worked out of like someone's apartment for a couple years and coffee shops and we build some cool stuff we're a little bit ahead of our time I think we raise 3 million dollars and subsequently flushed all down the toilet I will last about a year and a half and but I learned some stuff about building cool products that silent with very small teams I at 1 point ever largest is 3 people and from there I moved on a bleacher report
uh which emission the tongue is here from and we for was actually quite by Turner Sports a couple days before I started so that kind of sort and at 1 point we're doing of billions of pages from uh we had tens of millions of unique visitors millions of request from an ion services that we're building and which report was on rails 2 . 3 surprisingly and it might still be very at this time and that's happened in effect still want Ruby 183 grills to point the 1 of the largest real sites of everybody real su . 3 and the bleacher pose also it's a I think that I was like my leveling up in my career actually and I worked with in Austin team of people great product managers and some smart people I've ever worked with and I learned that what it meant to build something stable that could scale at which report thank you time
and now this is the point of contention was that bleachers were I was also starting my own company at and working on this at nite at some closures and so I had a friend who wanted to start a company that would deliver on demand size and not really my thing but I thought I could build and I really wanted to like build something I was proud of and something I could like call my own so it's working on this and I we build up and got to a point where we now reach 40 million dollars so were doing tens of thousands of massages per month in 26 cities across 3 countries on 2 continents and it's kind of also I the thing I love most about working its use and was that I had a small team again and this really small group of people that I trusted and we get to this kind of work on whatever the hell we felt like and because of that we were able to build this amazing platform essentially in our free time in a couple of months and turn it into a company that like said now raised 40 million dollars at a super cool and that the theme of this is small teams of people that you trust and enabling and empowering them to build things the so after C and I went on to hired
subsequently became the face of higher very quickly and as you see it notes that I and IOS OS developer which is not true and that was later fixed and but you can see my face across the Internet life on articles they teach you how to breast feed this is sent to me by 1 of my friends his wife had a baby and actually it's sent this wire you following me right now so hired is a pre OS unlike said multiple people here views that and so and I am really proud of the culture that we built there when I 1st started actually got thrown onto the cultural committee I most I think most just because I like to drink in my party and they wanted a more fun office but and it worked out pretty well I now we've you know done from and when I started we had 50 people in 10 engineers and our 35 engineers and something like 240 employees and for evaluation is increased like 30 fold since I started so super cool to be a part of the reason that we have been able to build something so cool is that we have also Austin engineers and the company trust us to do whatever we want it's kind of weird like when I started I thought I was joining you know some Brahim if company and there was going to just kind of make me work on whatever and follow very strict process we do some of that you know where an agile development team for the most part are 1 our founding engineers need is from to the lab so we use the little tracker and all now moving to assign a which I don't recommend have K. Caitlin gets it and so I don't actually need to take the job hired at which is kind of a cool thing an empowering thing about this I use the product as an employer and that's too and I loved it I thought I was fucking awesome so I decided to check it out and put myself on the platforms euros like from a can perspective I immediately love the product and they reach out to me and I was like I actually talked my tell advocate into just getting a beer with me instead of like trying to help me find a job and I pitch terms OK let me come work for you guys and I love this product so couple days later editor of offer and join the team and 1 of these is
impressed me most about it is you know besides the dedication to the rails platform and it's the process that we've developed over last year and a half and and the amount of trust that the organization has in the people that a tired and I could talk on and on about the founders 1 of our founders did 99 designs which I'm sure everyone's heard of and Gerber talk a bold multiple other things these are guys who were very experienced and building or some products and they brought a lot to the table that allows hired to continue to iterate much faster and more efficiently than are big competitor who is also here my and you know with billions and billions of dollars in the bank and were small team of like 30 people were doing or something so when I started in the 1st few months and I got introduced to something called the hired hackathons and I don't know about the people in this room and true all participated hackers fond of sorts and there's a a nice
definition from google right here it's an event that lasts several days in which a large number of people need to engage in collaborative computer programming on but usually the way that it's used is it's just a term for managers to get your work overtime and be excited about it which is kind of bullshit and so when I heard higher back was like great idea come work on a friday nite or a saturday and eat pizza and pretend that I didn't have a good time uh but that was a word I actually and was hired as actually doing uh was essentially kind of taking the concept of Google's 20 per cent time in an offloading it to a full week or 2 weeks or eventually even 3 weeks were engineers could just work on whatever they wanted it was kind of empowering also might never like a really experience that we had done the hacker I think a bleach report 1 point but it was in that kind of like a whole business thing and as you know it lasts all nite I wasn't a huge fan of and so when I started hired I guess there were an agile
development team red 1 project manager with editable 2 weeks France there's lots of innovation because there was very little hand-holding the engineering team was separated into a product of cyclist this supported 2 things can decide an employer side because of our customers we needed build stuff that was cool their customers of love and for a while we kind of follow this saddle process we did you know the IP and suited to experience it worked pretty well and eventually we got more more engineers and what happens when you get more and more engineers usually more structure and what happens when there's more structure usually less innovation and so we actually need some some tweaks to our our process that didn't actually work out very well and for a couple months we decided to
try something called the menu of opportunity and and it's it worked about as well as it sounds and we basically had a bunch of business goals that we wanted to me and people were allowed to add things that they've our cooled in the menu of opportunity and then just kind of pick and choose whatever they wanted to build and test and iterate quickly the it sounds actually like it could work and there were parts of the we took away direction really also but it did work that well because having a 25 engineers and no direction at all in the company and that didn't work out so well and so we kind of went back to this idea of an agile process and decided that we could come to get the best of both worlds by following this Hackathorn model the at around the same time we cited to you transition into you
data-informed product development and initially it was actually data driven product development which sounds awesome when you say data-driven but data there's always tell the whole picture and you don't always know how to actually measure properly especially when you're building new things if you're in a build something and try to determine whether or not it's going to make you money like you can do that we and you don't know what to look for so we we transition to data inform product development so now we have a full data science team actually which is also awesome that countermeasures things for us so the engineers can build and then someone else looks at it tells you if worked part and it's worked out really well actually yeah so we continued innovation focus and so what the will things that we do which I think is really cool is is now that were this big company with like thousands and thousands of users and hundreds of thousands of Canada to have signed up on a platform that hundreds of employees with we we do need the kind of have that discipline that long-term focus that we didn't have 1 it was like 10 people because you can't maintain that forever unfortunately but like I said we wanted to have the ability to iterate quickly and build cool shit without having to worry about your product management cycles and board meetings and I think ineffective product organization at least from what I've seen in my experience elastic 10 years is you need a balance short-term innovation with long-term investment most the time especially especially small teams it's it's really difficult to do both to usually focus on 1 you just try to move quickly break things there whatever Facebook's the model motto is I can remember and yeah but as you grow you need to adapt so I is said we brought back the hack weak back weak essentially is that hired at least is an opt in week where engineers can literally do whatever you want you can build internal tools you can build a a product facing features we are an agile team so if you build something there's a very good likelihood that you can just a to production in front of all of our users like literally the same day it sounds scary and it is an occasional there's bugs but it works out really well and because the hack we work so well for us and we spun off a bunch of features which I'll talk and talk about a minute and the organization really realize like how important having this trust was empowering our teams to go forth just do cool stuff now on of the sky knew was actually sitting right here but provide a really awesome model for us when he 1st started a hired the 1st thing we did was not sit down in like try to learner rails that he went over to the business side and sat with people who were like working with our candidates in our clients and watch them do what they did on a day-to-day basis to understand what the problems were and try to understand the other side of the office and it was also like he built all kinds of cool shit for them that like made them so much more efficient made the days better they work in the product team so do anything they wanted like essentially wasn't ever going to get work done because we're trying to build features were VC funded we have to him that would shareholder values like 0 we care about for a little while but those things aren't the only things that matter so we decided to host our 1st business hack weak and the
business Act week was on top of the engineering hack weak and Jeremy axes the led this one's a German is 1 of our engineers who became a product manager and realize that we needed to actually like have time to crack down work undisturbed and build cool shit so we basically open it up the company and said anyone who has something that they think we need to build that you are getting heard about come to us on Monday and pitch us on it and then want to pair up and build it and ship it since you happens basically everybody in the company got involved with this and they absolutely loved it we built more features and I think 1 week for a business schemes in our sales teams then we build like the previous year and it was because we connected people across teams and let them go forth and build cool shit the and it was awesome so 1 another thing that we started the work on and I was so we do this thing it's very unique our company that probably no 1 else does it become a go weak and they do happens twice a year and during the week everybody from the company and within hired from all over the world actually flies term in office and we have parties and you know motivational speeches and stuff like that well at at least in every organization I've worked with there's usually been some sort of curtain between engineering and you know business and sales in these sorts of things they don't know what the hell we doing and we don't really know what they do and the user asking us for stuff and a lot of times the things that they ask for sounds simple but they're really not and when you just tell someone know I can't do that you kind of seem like an asshole especially if they don't know what you're talking about a white can be done so we decided to post something called pairing with the
stars and which we realize now was a terrible name for it because everybody keeps complaining that we think were the stars of the company which is not the case is this tongue-in-cheek and so during the week we basically gave everyone in the company the ability to sign up with an engineer and pair program with them for an hour to the the cool thing that came out of this was people actually did use the time in the same way the I thought everybody wants it down and maybe learn about how our application actually works some people did other people wanted to build stuff other people had things that candidates had been bugging them about 4 months other people just wanted to know like why is it so hard to get something ship sometimes and then other times you build stuff and like an hour so we spent this week just working with all these people across the organization and we build a lot a cool shit again it was kind of losses afterwards I I sent out a actually helped organize it so I sent out a survey to everyone in the company and at this time is 120 140 people and it was the universal success like everyone gave give before 5 out of 5 5 point rating we had tons of people say like how they wanted you more often they want as spend more time at the engineers they wanted to have small teams work on cool things and not worry about like all the bullshit that usually have to deal with especially is an organization scales and politics come into play the the so we did it again and again and we're actually gonna do it again in July and it's getting harder to organize which I actually probably build a tool that maybe you guys can someday used to do this at your company and but it's something I the green keep around for a while like it said 1 of the things that becomes a really big problem A-G scale is working cross-team when it's just like for people in an apartment you kind of all ICT fulfilling multiple roles you're working together you have empathy for each other you understand what everyone's doing and as you as you grow you lose that this is a good way to connect people who otherwise like may not even ever talk to each other and and let them develop operational empathy for what they do and how they work on a day-to-day basis and also like everyone loves building cool stuff everyone loves like building something people who don't get to do it on a day-to-day basis don't realize how much they love it until they sit down and actually I crank out of feature that they've been wishing for 4 months so when talk a little bit
about some of the cool things that we've actually build during this because I did a sincere like a cool shit was happened and you know you could believe me or not but we actually have some really awesome stuff that we've built so 1 of the biggest
things that's actually come out of a hat weaken this would be probably surprising to some people most people would think that like a search functionality which literally powers like our entire platform it's the most important thing that we have they might think that that would be a big deal like product would probably try and prioritize that but when you just have a big sequel query and things appear to work OK like why waste weeks and weeks and weeks building something that you already kind of have well luckily we had an engineer name Andrew who's not in this section and I think he was smart and went to the packet on an injury decided that ElasticSearch seems kind of cool so he crackdown locked himself in a fortress of solitude room which is our quiet dark room and like cool mood lighting and potentially atmosphere music playing and what himself never basically a week and came to us and said hey check it out a rebuild our entire infrastructure this week on Elastic Search and by the way all of the genes for elastic suck so I built a better 1 and we were like what the hell like all we had to do was give you we can just trust you to do something and you literally just built the foundation of our company for the next several years was amazing and in by the way if you guys are interesting Elastic search on rails go together check out the strategy and it's really cool the guy who actually builds uh works for elastic and build their own genome has like called him and tried the co-chairman like steal it from him because he's it they said it's actually better than their own internal gender that they use so kind of cool and what is this allowed us to do and I don't know if you can really tell because the I think the qualities can low appear and but we've been able to build out like really awesome powerful search features that like some people don't even know that we have at this point if your employer using hired this is the perfect pitch now your boss and stuff like Boolean search built and now when it was just a sequel query was like slow shared and there were almost no features now you can segment you can add filters we have that syntax highlighting we have Boolean search and this allowed us to actually build on and develop the data science team to power of the recommendation algorithm behind it before we just gave you like whatever the sequel query return basically sorted by like date added which sucked like that's not how people hire people want the best for their own verb what they're working on and now we have the ability to provide that in this surprisingly enough came out of 1 week of hacking regretted it's obviously been built upon since then but it's kind loss indices something so integral to our company came out of just a week of letting someone have fun
so another cool thing that we do have a higher that is also come out of our hack week is our chat ops we actually run everything via slack and we have multiple bots that basically run they do everything from you know showing us is a bunch of plug images and which I'm sure everyone's pub bond at some point and to actually Running a whole lot of scaling infrastructure I forget the name of scalar runs with parochial enter people here views that it sucks and it wasn't doing what we needed to do so we built around we built on you but and we also do over deploys all of our tagging we do and scaling we do logging everything through this you about interface and it's basically just always happened to add new features the week that we let engineers have fun and like is that a pipe powers literally like our entire development process some other cool things that have come out of the half weeks and 1 of the things that you may not know about hired is that like we promise that that if you're searching for a job like no 1 that you know will find out unless they're like actually actively hiring well when we go pitch our product to companies and we show them wives stuff there is a very real but small but very real chance that we actually expose someone who's already working for them especially big companies and that actually happened once uh which was really really shitty onto people ask for months and months and months for this feature and we
didn't build it because it had only happen once like how often is going to happen well the potential repercussions are huge so I sat down with a guy during our pairing with the stars weak and he told me about like how nervous he was every time he pitch pitched and this is what came out of it it took about 3 hours and now we have a script that runs on our demo environment so basically daily obfuscates all the data puts in the school robot images which by the way are from Robo hashed out or it's a really fun service to use if you need placeholder images like this and it makes it so that we can actually go sell the companies and per and uphold the promise that we make her candidates once again packed week that should have been a part of our product but was never going to get prioritized the cool feature and I want to be my own horn on these because I build this 1 and this next 1 is the bias removal
feature and 1 of things that we've been trying to do hires can the level the playing field also understand how and gender and racial biases affect the hiring process and there's some really awesome videos that they we watch recently like on Facebook and stuff that you can check out a few search like Facebook biospheres they give some like really really staggering increase the data and from studies about like how will how old what you look like or what your name is can potentially affect how people perceive you and when they're initially evaluating you and because of that people thought I K would be cool if we could build this feature but once again this is a really like make us any money like this isn't gonna like Turner's from you know a hundred million dollar company into a billion dollar company overnight but it does look really good and it's cause it's it's actually generated like insane amount of PR for a company with actually built in some new features now to make it so that we can analyze how people who turn this feature on higher and who they talk to and and eventually will be able to publish some studies that show like what just a simple feature like this removing your photo obfuscating your name and removing the name the schools that you went to and how that can affect your you know market marketability in the marketplace another cool thing another thing that static analysis are ETL
pipeline is anybody here work with ETL resign like it's it's kind of tough and like I feel like most people don't actually know what they're doing it's kind of like spinning your wheels like trying cool shit and and it's a but it's hard pitch as a product you can say like a we need extractor transform all this data that we already have and but we have to build a really cool a pipeline using a fire hose nieces redshift and now it's actually powering our entire data science back in I think I have like 1 more cool thing that I can
about uh 0 right now to and conversation attachments another feature coworker mentions little things like this that provide an amazing user experience for people that they may not necessarily know that they want that it's hard pitch to product you can just say like a let me spend a couple days like letting you mention co-workers that there's some really something you can measure you can measure the impact of that what you have at all these little things add up to providing a great user experience for someone and that is worth so much more than anything else I actually have an aside here and 1 of the things I actually love them this is just a weird thing that I notice yesterday and in any case this speaks to these like little tiny features and how happy they can make you we gotta get of you have a pull request if you triple click on the branch name the default behavior of a browser is to highlight the entire line of text and so if you triple-click branch name it actually highlights the entire line of text message of scripted then shortens it so you only selected the branch names you can copy and paste it easily like who the hell thought of that I don't know it's probably some engineer who is like you know this is annoying I wanna build something cool enough people like me here talking about in front of you when I should be talking about my own company but another cool thing that we
build during half weeks time time-poor pages we had these employer pages forever and things kind of worked alright so like wide fix what's not broken well 1 engineers that was broken tried to pitch its products to say hey give me a couple weeks to work on this and build a new experience for employers and that kind of got shut down so when hack we came around he built it and then we may be tested and guess what it works so much better than the previous experience the data almost immediately showed like a huge uptick in participation and offers made and we actually have tons of people writing and things like thank you so much I actually hated the old experience but this is basically enterprise software so I thought it couldn't get any better some other cool things
fortitude gave us E N S E Master SEO stuff coding challenge updates e-mail AB test framework company notes features these are all things that have come out of these hack weeks if you want
to check out some of our and open source stuff I mention this at the plenary as well and you can go idea have dot com slash hired you can see some cool shit that we built most of these things coming out of just letting people be free to do things that they think are cool so what is the source stuff
work there is a quote that 2 days ago I believe during 1 the keynotes and talking about the skunk works projects and I am a paraphrase associative actually looked it up and put it but and essentially was that if you enable a small group of smart people and trust them and it's empowering to building cool stuff the examples that he gave were way cooler than any of this they're building like military aircraft that broke every like speed record ever it was done by like 16 engineers who they just gave a lab and said like do whatever but in a couple years have something for us and they did it now my friend actually works for a Rolls Royce they have something like 15 thousand engineers working on a single plane that's not going to go faster than planes that they built in the seventies with like 60 people and discussing 1 . 5 trillion dollars and you've probably heard of the you know the google 20 % time which actually doesn't exist anymore and it's just something that they say but anyone who works in you will tell you that it's gone which is why the hazard a whole lot of innovation i think a Google while like 20 cent time birth Gmail it birthday Google Calendar it birth a bunch of other all things and announced gone and you see Google to shoving stuff down like basically on a daily basis at this point and Google gets a lot of credit for 20 % time and I didn't actually know this until recently but actually started in the seventies at 3
AM so we all know 3 and like we used dozens hundreds of their products they've been around for years most like worth like 180 billion dollars of something crazy and some of the most popular and most profitable products actually came From there 20 per cent time they're hack weeks and 2 of the ones you've probably used Post-it notes masking tape those were what happened when they let engineers have fun and work on whatever they wanted so
how can you implement this well unfortunately the hardest part of this and the most important part is hiring people you believe in smart people that you know you can trust luckily I have a sales pitch right now that there is a had an awesome piece of software out there called hired to help you do this and if you do this and you get people that you trust in you really do you trust them but you can just tell them that during a job interview you really need the let them be free and let them know that you trust them from day 1 they'll give you everything that they have and the work to make the company as successful as they possibly can and if you're getting the right people like it said like we like to build cool shit like we're all here because we like building things I've been doing this for 10 years like there's I've met people here have been doing if like 25 but you don't do something for 25 years unless you really love it incurred seems to collaborate this has been 1 of the biggest things that we've done hired that has caused a lot of this innovation engineers sitting alone working on stuff will generate some pretty awesome things but you really get the benefit when you get everyone else involved in a company have encouraged teams like business to go sit with engineering encourage engineers to sit with the sales team you be amaze way you'll find out when you do this and lastly set up if you wanna be like us at least set up a routine like some sort of fun time that people know our coming via and like is that we do these hack weeks basically every quarter now where we just sit down for a week and we let people have fun and it's cause you know cause all this awesome stuff happen so anyways uh I hope I gave you like some cool ideas and told a little bit about like why we do what we do and showed you some good examples of why and I think my son basically up but if you have any questions feel free to talk to me down here and data coming as you or you you
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Kartesische Koordinaten
Bitrate
Sondierung
Computeranimation
Basisvektor
Optimierung
Grundraum
Attributierte Grammatik
Einfügungsdämpfung
Punkt
Prozess <Physik>
PASS <Programm>
Fortsetzung <Mathematik>
Smith-Diagramm
Information
Extrempunkt
ROM <Informatik>
Dipolmoment
Systemplattform
Skalarfeld
Computeranimation
PROM
Chatbot
Spezialrechner
Algorithmus
Maßstab
Prozess <Informatik>
Gruppe <Mathematik>
Indexberechnung
Elastische Deformation
Softwareentwickler
Ganze Funktion
Bildgebendes Verfahren
URL
Normalvektor
Leistung <Physik>
Schnittstelle
Prinzip der gleichmäßigen Beschränktheit
Lineares Funktional
Nichtlinearer Operator
Filter <Stochastik>
Prozess <Informatik>
Gruppe <Mathematik>
Abfrage
Biprodukt
Sichtenkonzept
Atomarität <Informatik>
Lemma <Logik>
Chatten <Kommunikation>
Benutzerschnittstellenverwaltungssystem
Geschlecht <Mathematik>
Ganze Funktion
Hypercube
Strategisches Spiel
Garbentheorie
Boolesche Algebra
Innerer Punkt
Beobachtungsstudie
Demo <Programm>
Facebook
Prozess <Physik>
Freier Parameter
Physikalischer Effekt
Biprodukt
Computeranimation
Übergang
Videokonferenz
Roboter
Dienst <Informatik>
Datenfeld
Digitale Photographie
Softwareschwachstelle
Mereologie
Skript <Programm>
Programmierumgebung
Bildgebendes Verfahren
Demo <Programm>
Analysis
NP-hartes Problem
Umsetzung <Informatik>
Browser
Gebäude <Mathematik>
Verzweigendes Programm
Biprodukt
Default
Ganze Funktion
Message-Passing
Gerade
Computeranimation
Softwaretest
E-Mail
Biprodukt
Framework <Informatik>
Computeranimation
Homepage
Entscheidungstheorie
Homepage
Message-Passing
Softwaretest
Framework <Informatik>
Software
Scheduling
Codierung
Unternehmensarchitektur
Ebene
Punkt
Open Source
Gebäude <Mathematik>
Gruppenkeim
Hasard <Digitaltechnik>
Quellcode
Sichtenkonzept
Computeranimation
Chipkarte
Datensatz
Basisvektor
COM
Projektive Ebene
Physikalischer Effekt
Prozess <Informatik>
Software
Mereologie
Magnetbandlaufwerk
Biprodukt
Biprodukt
Quick-Sort
Computeranimation
Implementierung
Eins

Metadaten

Formale Metadaten

Titel Step 1) Hack, Step 2) ?, Step 3) Profit
Serientitel RailsConf 2016
Teil 48
Anzahl der Teile 89
Autor Herman, Bradley
Lizenz CC-Namensnennung - Weitergabe unter gleichen Bedingungen 3.0 Unported:
Sie dürfen das Werk bzw. den Inhalt zu jedem legalen und nicht-kommerziellen Zweck nutzen, verändern und in unveränderter oder veränderter Form vervielfältigen, verbreiten und öffentlich zugänglich machen, sofern Sie den Namen des Autors/Rechteinhabers in der von ihm festgelegten Weise nennen und das Werk bzw. diesen Inhalt auch in veränderter Form nur unter den Bedingungen dieser Lizenz weitergeben.
DOI 10.5446/31586
Herausgeber Confreaks, LLC
Erscheinungsjahr 2016
Sprache Englisch

Inhaltliche Metadaten

Fachgebiet Informatik
Abstract Hired's mission is to get everyone a job they love. As a transparent marketplace, Hired connects companies and engineers using technology and a personal touch. Initially a weekend hack project, it's grown to help thousands find their dream jobs/teams in 16 cities in 6 countries. From that origin, Hired has regularly focused efforts in hackathons, which have spurred much of the company's innovation. Hiten & Brad will talk about their culture of empowerment, creativity, and trust and highlight several core features that have grown from small experiments to foundational parts of the experience.

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