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Junior Media Buyer: Get Healthy and Get Paid -

Tuesday, June 23, 2020

Is Salesforce a Great Place to Work? -

Thursday, December 26, 2019

Is Apple a Great Place to Work? -

Wednesday, June 19, 2019

Do I want to work at Adobe? -

Wednesday, June 12, 2019

NVIDIA, why work here? -

Friday, June 7, 2019

Manager Instructional Technology at George Washington University -

Thursday, October 4, 2018

5 Highest Paying Business Development Manager Jobs in New York -

Monday, July 23, 2018

What kind of Business Development
Jobs are in Los Angeles?
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Wednesday, May 9, 2018

QVC , On Air Program Host Job for 3rd Largest Ecommerce Company -

Monday, March 26, 2018

Facebook has over 1700 Jobs: Here is How to Get a Job at Facebook -

Wednesday, February 7, 2018

Nielsen Why You Want to Work at this Digital Transformation Organization -

Tuesday, February 6, 2018

Why You Want a Job at Twitter -

Monday, February 5, 2018

How fast is this Blockchain thing going to take over? -

Friday, February 2, 2018

Should You Work at HBO or Netflix? -

Wednesday, January 31, 2018

Why Working at Hearst is Much Better than Houghton Mifflin Harcourt -

Friday, January 26, 2018

What Will Making a VR Game While in Virtual Reality be like? -

Thursday, January 25, 2018

Why You Want to Work at Snapchat -

Wednesday, January 24, 2018

Why You Want to Get a Job at Vogue Magazine: -

Thursday, January 18, 2018

Is it Better to work at Buzzfeed or The New York Times? -

Friday, January 12, 2018

LeBook Business Development Job for Trend Setter -

Wednesday, December 6, 2017

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What is Happening at UBER at this Very Moment?

What is Happening at UBER at this Very Moment?

Well if you thought Uber had devel­oped a lot of ene­mies in the taxi busi­ness before by bring­ing a new lev­el of com­pe­ti­tion to the some­what monop­o­lized indus­try, you can bet that those ene­mies will be even more incensed with the com­pa­ny’s lat­est move — and per­haps iron­i­cal­ly, bring the very dri­vers that they gave a new lease on work­ing into the ene­my fold. In the last week Uber has unveiled their fleet of self-dri­v­ing cars in the test mar­ket of Pitts­burgh, PA. But before you pull out your smart­phone to jump into the future, you should know that not every­one in the area will nec­es­sar­i­ly get one of these autonomous vehi­cles when they call for a ride. And those who do will be joined by an Uber dri­ver sit­ting behind the wheel just in case and anoth­er in the pas­sen­ger seat tak­ing notes. A hand­ful of Ford Fusions make up the small group of self-dri­v­ing Uber cars in the city, but there will soon be Vol­vo XC90 SUVs join­ing the fray, once they’ve com­plet­ed test­ing in Swe­den. And if you hap­pen to be one of those chomp­ing at the bit for a ride in one because you think it will…

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MentAd knows who your customers are with intense Audience Modelling.

MentAd knows who your customers are with intense Audience Modelling.

Audi­ence mod­el­ling has become more gran­u­lar and Palo Alto (jobs in Palo Alto), Cal­i­­for­­nia-based Men­tAd announced recent­ly it has raised $4.7 mil­lion. Their approach to this Pre­dic­tive ana­lyt­ics fund­ing is “your next cus­tomer will be sim­i­lar to the last,” for find­ing would-be cus­tomers or bring­ing back for­mer ones. Daniel Romano founder and C0-CEO of the com­pa­ny states they have ways of iden­ti­fy­ing the kind of adver­tis­ing that will appeal to new or exist­ing cus­tomers. Romano states by using mass analy­sis (jobs in analy­sis) and seg­men­ta­tion of his­tor­i­cal cus­tomer data, by cre­at­ing thou­sands of cus­tomer seg­ments, mak­ing “tiny looka­like mod­els for each of these seg­ments, and then pre­dict­ing the ROI [return-on-invest­­ment] of an ad cam­paign tar­get­ing each of these looka­like mod­els on the dif­fer­ent adver­tis­ing chan­nels.” Men­tAd col­lects first par­ty brand data about exist­ing cus­tomers to find new ones, then match­es the basic data with pub­lic pro­files and third par­ty data, to build a rich­er cus­tomer pro­file. The plat­form fig­ures out the longevi­ty of the cus­tomer to the brand and whether tar­get­ing ad cam­paigns to that spe­cif­ic user is worth it. The deter­mined win­ners will be select­ed and the cam­paigns get sent to dis­tri­b­u­tion plat­forms con­nect­ed to MentAd’s API. The com­pa­ny sees its…

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Oculus Rift acquires Surreal Vision and it leaves Microsoft in the dust.

Oculus Rift acquires Surreal Vision and is and leaves Microsoft in the dust.

This news comes straight from the Ocu­lus Rift blog page, “We’re thrilled to announce that the Sur­re­al Vision team has joined Ocu­lus Research”! Sur­re­al Vision is a State of the Art com­put­er vision team that is spear­head­ing into the realms of real-time 3D scene con­struc­tion which basi­cal­ly means map­ping the phys­i­cal world on the fly in the same way self-dri­v­ing cars use LIDAR to see and cre­ate their envi­ron­ments. The tech­nol­o­gy gen­er­ates a pre­cise rep­re­sen­ta­tion of the real world in the vir­tu­al envi­ron­ment Ocu­lus pro­duces to the extent that a user wouldn’t be able to dis­tin­guish between the two expe­ri­ences. By bring­ing onboard Sur­re­al, Ocu­lus (jobs at Ocu­lus Rift) gains the exper­tise of the three found­ing PhDs, Richard New­combe, Rena­to Salas-Moreno, and Steven Love­grove all from Andrew Davison’s pio­neer­ing lab at Impe­r­i­al Col­lege Lon­don, So here is the mag­ic, if Ocu­lus Rift has the abil­i­ty to repli­cate the world around you in real time, you could do some pret­ty out­landish things. Imag­ine sit­ting in your liv­ing room with your bud­dy who just hap­pens to be a vis­it­ing Mar­t­ian all while shar­ing chips from a bowl on your cof­fee table or vice ver­sa. This can cre­ate a whole new lev­el of…

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MathCrunch will help solve your problems with Mobile On-Demand Tutoring

MathCrunch will help solve your problems with Mobile On-Demand Tutoring

Find­ing a tutor is tough, a good one even tougher, and you might as well throw in the tow­el if it has to hap­pen on short notice. Math­Crunch is try­ing to change all that, they want to offer on-demand tutor­ing for stu­dents at a low price point. In try­ing to make this a real­i­ty the com­pa­ny has mus­tered up $3.5 mil­lion in seed fund­ing so far in order to reach out and find new users. Math­Crunch is attempt­ing to con­nect stu­dents in dire need of assis­tance with their math prob­lems with the right tutor to teach users how to solve them. So the key strengths for this plat­form is mobile mes­sag­ing and the abil­i­ty to enable on-demand con­nec­tions with tutors who have spe­cial­ized knowl­edge and spare time on their hands. So Math­Crunch is look­ing to find uni­ver­si­ty stu­dents and teach­ers with knowl­edge of var­i­ous dif­fer­ent math sub­jects — like alge­bra, cal­cu­lus, geom­e­try, and the like — and pair­ing them with peo­ple who need help with spe­cif­ic prob­lem sets. The way it works is a stu­dent takes a pho­to of the math prob­lem and then sub­mit it up through the mobile app, when a tutor logs in and sees the prob­lem,…

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If NO ONE wants to hear about your problems, TEXT them to Talkspace

If NO ONE wants to hear about your problems, TEXT them to Talkspace

Talk­space, launched way back in 2012 has devel­oped an app which con­nects users with licensed ther­a­pists for mobile text-based ther­a­py ses­sions. By elim­i­nat­ing the fear, anx­i­ety and cost asso­ci­at­ed with tra­di­tion­al ther­a­py, the com­pa­ny is mak­ing it easy for mil­lions of peo­ple to be proac­tive about their men­tal health. Today, there are 200 licensed pro­fes­sion­als in its net­work, ser­vic­ing 100,000 users. At present the com­pa­ny has man­aged to get itself a fresh $9.5 mil­lion injec­tion of financ­ing. These mil­lions are to be applied to bring­ing ther­a­py to the mass­es (name­ly a bil­lion peo­ple). The company’s mis­sion is to deliv­er inex­pen­sive ther­a­py ser­vices, any­time, any­where. The idea is a patient and ther­a­pist are teamed up and can mes­sage each oth­er 24/7 for $25 a week. Couple’s ther­a­py is also avail­able at $149 a month. The total fund­ing so far is $13 mil­lion and it doesn’t seem to be stop­ping any time soon. Alex Finkel­stein, the gen­er­al part­ner at Spark Cap­i­tal who was involved in the lat­est round of fund­ing said “When we first invest­ed we thought of this as ther­a­py-lite. But when we talked to ther­a­pists we real­ized that this was ther­a­py on-demand.” With­in a year the com­pa­ny com­piled a 100,000 users…

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