IT Infrastructure is like a puzzle with hundreds of pieces. Some are hardware, some are software, and some are business processes. But the most important component is the Human Infrastructure - the people who design, deploy, and operate the technology.
Human Infrastructure Magazine is a bi-weekly newsletter for people working in technology, with a focus on data networking in the enterprise.
Written by the Packet Pushers team as well as community members and friends, the newsletter shares personal experiences in IT, thoughts on how technology affects our daily lives, insights on professional development, work/life tips, and the occasional rant.
We also share links to research, new products, interesting Web sites, and fun or informative videos. Sign up for this free newsletter and get a new issue every two weeks.
As always, we don’t sell or share your personal information because that would suck. But we might put an advertisement or two in there if we can find sponsors.
Here's what you get when you subscribe to Human Infrastructure
Research papers, blogs, data and other info that you can use.
On industry news and happenings
Some Random Stuff, Just for Fun
Humour, interest and the real world.
Summarising vendor news and highlighting the most interesting areas
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What Readers Say About Human Infrastructure
Sometimes people say nice things
I just had to reply and compliment you on this issue – Section 1 is so on the money (and chimes so precisely with my experiences) that it’s scary.
Yo, just some feedback. . loving the new newsletter. Really readable. Great content. And its like an email version of robin Williams's in good will hunting. ... "Its not your fault. ... Its not your fault ..." :)
I wanted to say thank you for including Fred Chagnon's article on imposter syndrome, and to Fred for writing it. I've seen the phrase used in articles directed at women before, but haven't come across it in general business or IT writing. I definitely haven't seen it used in a non-gender directed way, even though nothing about the feeling is inherently gender specific. So, seeing something written in a more universal - hey, lots of us have this feeling at some point in our career and here's how to deal with it - lifted my day.
Nice one this week! Especially the first 3 articles. Keep it up! - Trevor