5 ways to ace the new job application process

Mashable

If you're a professional in today's working world, you've probably realized that the process of acquiring a new job is rapidly evolving. The traditional, pre-digital method of searching through newspaper ads for positions or even walking into companies to personally drop off your resume are practices of the past. The new reality is that by the time you're responding to a job posting, you're probably already behind. Rather, in today's business world, you have to be one step ahead of job postings, tapping into your network (which is more powerful than you think) and getting on the radar of the right people before your dream position even pops up on a job board or LinkedIn. Alex Cavoulacos, co-founder of The Muse, released a brand new book with co-author Kathryn Minshew called The New Rules of Work: The Modern Playbook to Navigating Your Career, which gives step-by-step guidance on finding the right career path, landing that perfect job, growing and advancing in your current field, and other miscellaneous tips to prospering in today's job market.


Microservices: first break down monolithic thinking, then monolithic applications

ZDNet

There is sure and steady momentum building toward microservices architectures. And not a moment too soon -- organizations can no longer afford to be held back by rigid systems that require weeks of rework to support a new business process. The latest sign of the microservices wave comes from Microsoft, which announced it opened up its Service Fabric microservices platform. As described by fellow ZDNet contributor Mary Jo Foley, Microsoft's Service Fabric operates in the same space as Kubernetes in terms of its capability to act as orchestrators, packaging, deploying and maintaining microservices and containers. Connectivity and communication between microservices is also critical in assembling this new architcture, esepcially since services will be both on-site and out in the network.


THINK ARTIFICIAL INTELLIGENCE SIMPLY IN BUSINESS

#artificialintelligence

"Accurate automation could be the intensity of the intelligence", that's what we believe the definition of the artificial intelligence. Through this thumb criteria we could able to develop the superlative, ARTIFICIAL INTELLIGENCE enables enterprise application which would help to stabilize the business process with smooth operation and as an outcome growth could be achieved through the understanding of the in and out of the business reading ARTIFICIAL INTELLIGENCE enabled analytical data. We have been talking about Artificial intelligence for a long time but why now only ARTIFICIAL INTELLIGENCE era coming into the technical industries. I believe that because of the stability in the Business Process, Strong enough data process methodology and high-tech servers to process the infinite data in a fraction of seconds and digitization in the business industry. Ultimate we have the readiness to utilize the ARTIFICIAL INTELLIGENCE technology since we do have a readiness of the business strategy and technical capabilities.


Quebec Must Process Immigrant Applications Amid System Overhaul: Judge

U.S. News

MONTREAL (Reuters) - The Quebec government must continue processing suspended applications from skilled immigrants, a judge ordered on Monday, in a win for thousands of new arrivals who had been left in limbo by a program overhaul in the Canadian province.


Why AI and Business Process Automation Share a Bright Future

#artificialintelligence

Digital transformation is about doing things differently, not just doing them better than everyone else. And because I come from the world of business process management technology development, I have a few thoughts about how bringing artificial intelligence into business process management can help you achieve both sides of this coin. Many business process management (BPM) projects are aimed at cost reduction and efficiency improvement. This operational improvement approach is important, because doing things better is, well, better. But simply improving operational effectiveness does not necessarily provide strategic competitive advantage.