|Title:||TAPE SUCKS: Inside Data Domain, A Silicon Valley Growth Story|
|Format:||mobi txt lit azw|
|ePUB size:||1486 kb|
|FB2 size:||1813 kb|
|DJVU size:||1137 kb|
|Category:||Small Business and Entrepreneurship|
|Publisher:||Together Editing (May 13, 2011)|
Frank Slootman served as President and Chief Executive Officer (CEO) from mid-2003 through the acquisition of the company in the summer of 2009. Prior to Data Domain, Frank held executive technology management roles at Borland and Compuware Corporation. A native from The Netherlands, Frank started his career with Burroughs Corporation in Detroit. Today, Frank is the Chief Executive Officer of Service-now.
Why do customers and new recruits take a chance on a risky new player? Frank Slootman, who lived and breathed the Data Domain story for six years, offers up his clear-eyed, first-person shooter version of events. You’re with him on the inside as he and his team navigate the tricky waters of launching a high-technology business. You’ll feel-deep in your gut-the looming threat of outside combatants and the array of challenges that make mere survival an accomplishment. You’ll catch a glimpse of an adrenalin-fueled place where victories are visceral, communication wide open, and esprit de corps.
Former CEO Frank Slootman published a book about his experiences working at this company in 2011. Development of the Dell EMC Data Domain product line continues at Dell EMC. References. "Data Domain, an EMC company. "Data Domain boosts de-duplication performance". Frank Slootman (2011). Tape Sucks: Inside Data Domain, a Silicon Valley Growth Story.
So it is with that backdrop that I read Frank Slootman’s Tape Sucks: Inside Data Domain, A Silicon Valley Growth Story. A short and enjoyable book, I managed to finish it before we took off from Anatalia. Across one hundred pages, Frank dispenses immensely useful advice on the process of building a startup. One of the main points there, is how to treat your customers. I’ve written about this recently here - how we should embed ourselves with our customers, as well as make sure we make their lives better - and believe this is true in all my heart.
Silicon Valley has a knack for creating billion-dollar breakout companies. He then sold the company to EMC Corp. His next gig is the CEO spot at ServiceNow, which is in the red-hot cloud space. Just as a sign of the potential of this market, Apple's (Nasdaq:AAPL) CEO Tim Cook said the cloud represents the strategy for the next decade. In his book, Slootman gives an insider’s look at Data Domain. When he came on board, the company had no customers or revenues.
You can discover the most effective book TAPE SUCKS: Inside Data Domain, A Silicon Valley Growth Story, By Frank Slootman that is marketed in this globe. Not only had actually guides released from this country, but additionally the other countries. As we told recently, reading is not type of commitment task to do when we have to obligate. Checking out must be a practice, an excellent habit. About the Author Frank Slootman served as President and Chief Executive Officer (CEO) from mid-2003 through the acquisition of the company in the summer of 2009.
Former CEO Frank Slootman published a book about his experiences in 2011. Products and services. The first Data Domain system, the DD200 in 2004, had a . 5 TB addressable capacity and was able to accept data at a rate of 40 MB/sec. Because its implementation put most of the system stress on CPU/RAM, rather than disk I/O, it was able to improve at the rate of Intel technology. The New York Times Company.
Silicon Valley has been birthing renegade technology companies for the better part of a century, a storied lineage that traces from Stanford's Fred Terman to the Varian brothers' Klystron amplifier, from the hallowed garage of Bill Hewlett and Dave Packard to the bold "traitorous eight" who fled Shockley Labs to form Fairchild Semiconductor.
CEO Frank Slootman has written the lessons of his years at the helm in his book "Tape Sucks: Inside Data Domain, a Silicon Valley Growth Story. Data Domain was founded by Kai Li, Ben Zhu, and Brian Biles. Chief Architect Hugo Patterson was hired 3 months after initial funding. The first product revenue was in the beginning of 2004