A true digital nomad must conduct their business in a way that they can access their assets from anywhere and still show up for the job — though “showing up”’ is open to a digital interpretation.
In recent years, this slippery adjective has penetrated a number of applications as a catch-all modifier.
When the usual model of thinking about or doing something is replaced by a new and different model.
The obvious things that can be most readily done in making progress toward an objective.
The term wheelhouse has a shaky track record in Google Trends, spiking and dropping throughout the last decade, though somehow consistently trending up. Which begs the question: Can the incessant phrase go down and stay down?
Hustling by itself may have a negative connotation, but co-opting the term seems to mirror the millennial tendency to reclaim edgy words.
According to a study by Big Data & Society entitled “Algorithms in Culture,” algorithms have graduated from purely technical jargon into the realm of cultural influence and should be studied anthropologically.
People are either pro-ping, or they are anti-ping.
A 2017 Summit Hosting survey of 1,000 Americans placed “Ping me” among the three least acceptable buzzwords used in the workplace, alongside “LOL” and “Growth Hack.” Yet, still it persists. Why?
Today, “deep dive” has evolved away from its branded roadmap and into an eponym for robust, immersive analysis.
At first encounter, open source sounds like something an avid yogi might achieve en route to nirvana. In reality, it’s a reaction to a particular kind of tech-induced headache.