André V. Mendes
Ever since I started reading them, technology related "expert" predictions have proven to be, at best, a thoroughly mixed bag of outcomes.
In my last column, I described the initial stages of a five-year project designed to bring traffic and scheduling at PBS in line with the more rigorous demands of a new media world.
Large mission-critical software deployment efforts are often compared to the task of changing engines on a jetliner during a flight.
By the time you read this column, the complete overhaul of content workflow within public television will have started.
I was struck that some technologies I mentioned less than six months ago are now being relegated to the dustbin of history by the introduction of new products.
let's examine some of the changes taking place within the walls of these increasingly digital kingdoms we call homes.
IT-based systems will continue to offer dramatic improvements in price performance ratios, but they must be treated as the mission-critical infrastructures that they have become.
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