We chat to Dana Lawson from GitHub about how the best people in tech fall into it by accident and how our favourite software platform GitHub operates worldwide without a single office!
Is it possible to work faster smarter and happier?!! Yes says Wendy Van Tol from PwC. Hear all on the show. We also look at the continuing fall of Facebook with this weeks latest developments.
We reveal the massive omission from Googles big Pixel 4 announcement, ponder the chances of success for Facebooks currency and chat with Dr Celine Mullins from Adaptas about how you can learn things faster with less effort.
With Extinction Rebellion and increases in carbon tax, we are more aware than ever of our role in stopping climate change. But what would a low-carbon world look like at street level? Dr Yvonne Farrell from Grafton Architects has some fantastic ideas they implement in their designs.
All the major product launches are done, Dusty & Niall look at Microsoft, Samsung, Apple and Amazon to see who ‘won the year’.
We look at the new Mate 30 from Huawei, discuss it’s biggest flaw and suggest a workaround for it. We also hear from Aimee-Louise Carton about new Irish app ‘KeepAppy’
This week, we’re visiting Park Place, a data centre management company that has made Cork one of its international homes. Their Managing Director Sean Sears sat down to chat with our editor Niall Kitson about what brought the company to Cork, the challenges of running data-centres and how to get & keep young people interested in science & technology.
Lots of little surprises under the radar at Apples September event this week. We make sure you don’t miss a thing. We also have a great interview with Graeme Moore about Ireland hosting European Games Week and the games industry here.
Which piece of tech totally changed your life? Is it something you look back on now fondly or still in awe? Niall and Dusty share the pieces of tech that changed their lives, some funny, some surprising!
We chat with a hacker from the infamous LulzSec group who defaced the websites including the Sun newspaper, took popular websites offline, and dumped user data like email addresses and passwords on public forums. Now a security researcher, Mustafa Al-Bassam, gives us a unique peek at a darker side of the web.