This is the full text of an Ignite talk as prepared for DevOpsDays Chicago 2016. Good afternoon! I hope you all had a splendid lunch. Thank you so much for having me today. I’m Alison Stanton, Chief Problem Solver at
Talks Dask Tutorial [materials on github] Pandas Tutorial [materials on github] pyglmnet: A python package for elastic-net regularized generalized linear models [link] Learning Scikit-learn – an introduction to machine learning in python [materials on github] Autodocish: Automatedish Dataset Documentation [slides]
This blog entry originates from conversations that happened as part of #onthetable2016. Thank you to the women who shared their stories and the men who are allies who let me pose questions and “eavesdrop” on their answers. Disconnect #1: Github
Warning: This post is a downer (AKA depressing). Intended Audience: Organizers of women in tech related Meetups. Also applicable to meetups or events of other under-represented groups. 17 Situations You’re Going To Face As a Women in Tech Meetup Organizer Situation #1: Man
This post was originally published here on the Enova blog. As a programmer and a woman in tech, I am aware of a great need for allies and more managers to be leaders. The past few years I’ve learned how
Held at the Google Chicago office, the Women Techmakers 2016 event in Chicago on April 9, 2016 was incredible. Time: 10am-5:30pm Event hashtag: #WTM16 The awesome: Seeing old friends. Meeting new people. The speaker lineup. Not only were the people
This post was originally published on LinkedIn. Comments and likes should be made there – on the original post. Access. It’s a word representing a fundamental component of making things possible. If a farmer doesn’t have access to water, how
This post was originally published on LinkedIn. Comments and likes should be made there – on the original post. Dear ‘well-raised’ men, For some reason, you were taught to (and ‘society’ re-enforced that you should) hold the door open for people
This post was originally published on LinkedIn. Comments and likes should be made there – on the original post. For awhile now I’ve been aware that female programmers tend to focus on proper nouns in their LinkedIn skill list.
I played with Timeline.JS today.