Amazon Web Services (AWS)

Amazon web services is one of the most widely used and extensive cloud computing systems offering its customers a well-established platform to perform their most agile tasks at low costs and less time. AWS offers a worldwide cloud infrastructure. With 80 Availability Zones within 25 geographic regions around the world, AWS has plans for 15 more Availability Zones and 5 more AWS Regions in Australia, India, Indonesia, Spain, and Switzerland. This Availability Zones has been acclaimed by Gartner as the endorsed method for running enterprise applications that need high availability.

Functionality

AWS provides the leading cloud platform with a network of services including compute, storage, and databases with the help of a well-built infrastructure. It also offers evolving technologies like artificial intelligence, data lakes and analytics and internet of things. AWS allows you to choose the right tools for your job to help achieve optimum performance at a low cost.

Community

AWS serves a worldwide community including startups, enterprises, and public sector organizations. The AWS partner network comprises of a large number of system integrators specializing in AWS and independent software vendors who adjust their technology to work on AWS.

Security

The AWS architecture is built to meet the security needs of military, banks, and other highly sensitive organizations. This is owing to a well-structured cloud security tools to encrypt data.

Invention

AWS empowers you be open to invention and recent technologies to enhance performance. A good example is the AWS initiated serverless computing space in 2014, with the launch of AWS Lambda, which allows developers to run their code without managing servers.

Concisely, AWS offers unparalleled experience, reliability, security, and performance. AWS has been providing to its customers cloud services for more than 14 years. It’s a pay-as-you-go approach without any contracts or licensing has left its customers happy and satisfied.

Work cited:

amazon.com

Robotics

Photo by Lenin Estrada on Pexels.com

Robotics is the creation of science, engineering and technology. All these aspects combine to present the world with machines called robots. They are intended to perform like humans and are termed as artificial intelligence. They can work only when programmed to perform different actions. Broadly, it comprise of five primary areas:

  1. Mobility or Locomotion
  2. Operator Interface
  3. Manipulators and effectors
  4. Programming
  5. Sensing and Perception

The use of robots has become common sight not only in engineering but also in day to day life. In recent times robots acted like the frontline workers by taking over the repetitive tasks of doctors. The basic structure of all robots rely on its structure which has to be sturdy to perform the tasks for which it is built. Then comes the power to move it which comes from a battery or electrical connection. Despite having a strong built and structure, a robot will not budge until guided by computer programming.

Robots can be of different types based on their usage. They can look and behave differently depending on the programming. They have been categorized into five types:

  1. Pre-programmed robots: These types of robots are used on controlled environment where they are subjected to repetitious tasks.
  2. Humanoid robots: As the name suggests, these robots copy human behavior. They are even designed to look like humans.
  3. Autonomous Robots: These robots are designed to work without human intervention. The Roomba vacuum cleaner is the most popular example.
  4. Teleoperated Robots: These robots are controlled by humans but are meant to operate in extreme conditions.
  5. Augmenting Robots: These kinds of robots are used in the medical field to improve human capabilities.

Robotics has made its presence felt even in unthinkable area and has made tremendous contribution to making many repetitive tasks simpler. It is engineered and devised by the humans and has changed the way we live our lives everyday.

Work cited:

“What Is Robotics? Types Of Robots: Built In.” What Is Robotics? Types Of Robots | Built In, builtin.com/robotics.

My Words

I started writing when I was in school. Rhyming words used to inspire me. I loved the way it helped me in weaving my words in to sentences and then turn them into poems. Later I used to write to vent out my feelings and never cared to preserve them. But it made me realize that words are powerful. It can shape your thoughts and was an effective way of expressing yourself.
It’s been long since then. I still write but want to give it a direction and purpose. You can say I want to take my words to the next level. My blogs and contents on WordPress will be about things that inspire me and everything that I learn, observe and achieve. Good luck to me in this journey.

Introduce Yourself (Example Post)

This is an example post, originally published as part of Blogging University. Enroll in one of our ten programs, and start your blog right.

You’re going to publish a post today. Don’t worry about how your blog looks. Don’t worry if you haven’t given it a name yet, or you’re feeling overwhelmed. Just click the “New Post” button, and tell us why you’re here.

Why do this?

  • Because it gives new readers context. What are you about? Why should they read your blog?
  • Because it will help you focus your own ideas about your blog and what you’d like to do with it.

The post can be short or long, a personal intro to your life or a bloggy mission statement, a manifesto for the future or a simple outline of your the types of things you hope to publish.

To help you get started, here are a few questions:

  • Why are you blogging publicly, rather than keeping a personal journal?
  • What topics do you think you’ll write about?
  • Who would you love to connect with via your blog?
  • If you blog successfully throughout the next year, what would you hope to have accomplished?

You’re not locked into any of this; one of the wonderful things about blogs is how they constantly evolve as we learn, grow, and interact with one another — but it’s good to know where and why you started, and articulating your goals may just give you a few other post ideas.

Can’t think how to get started? Just write the first thing that pops into your head. Anne Lamott, author of a book on writing we love, says that you need to give yourself permission to write a “crappy first draft”. Anne makes a great point — just start writing, and worry about editing it later.

When you’re ready to publish, give your post three to five tags that describe your blog’s focus — writing, photography, fiction, parenting, food, cars, movies, sports, whatever. These tags will help others who care about your topics find you in the Reader. Make sure one of the tags is “zerotohero,” so other new bloggers can find you, too.

Introduce Yourself (Example Post)

This is an example post, originally published as part of Blogging University. Enroll in one of our ten programs, and start your blog right.

You’re going to publish a post today. Don’t worry about how your blog looks. Don’t worry if you haven’t given it a name yet, or you’re feeling overwhelmed. Just click the “New Post” button, and tell us why you’re here.

Why do this?

  • Because it gives new readers context. What are you about? Why should they read your blog?
  • Because it will help you focus your own ideas about your blog and what you’d like to do with it.

The post can be short or long, a personal intro to your life or a bloggy mission statement, a manifesto for the future or a simple outline of your the types of things you hope to publish.

To help you get started, here are a few questions:

  • Why are you blogging publicly, rather than keeping a personal journal?
  • What topics do you think you’ll write about?
  • Who would you love to connect with via your blog?
  • If you blog successfully throughout the next year, what would you hope to have accomplished?

You’re not locked into any of this; one of the wonderful things about blogs is how they constantly evolve as we learn, grow, and interact with one another — but it’s good to know where and why you started, and articulating your goals may just give you a few other post ideas.

Can’t think how to get started? Just write the first thing that pops into your head. Anne Lamott, author of a book on writing we love, says that you need to give yourself permission to write a “crappy first draft”. Anne makes a great point — just start writing, and worry about editing it later.

When you’re ready to publish, give your post three to five tags that describe your blog’s focus — writing, photography, fiction, parenting, food, cars, movies, sports, whatever. These tags will help others who care about your topics find you in the Reader. Make sure one of the tags is “zerotohero,” so other new bloggers can find you, too.

Introduce Yourself (Example Post)

This is an example post, originally published as part of Blogging University. Enroll in one of our ten programs, and start your blog right.

You’re going to publish a post today. Don’t worry about how your blog looks. Don’t worry if you haven’t given it a name yet, or you’re feeling overwhelmed. Just click the “New Post” button, and tell us why you’re here.

Why do this?

  • Because it gives new readers context. What are you about? Why should they read your blog?
  • Because it will help you focus your own ideas about your blog and what you’d like to do with it.

The post can be short or long, a personal intro to your life or a bloggy mission statement, a manifesto for the future or a simple outline of your the types of things you hope to publish.

To help you get started, here are a few questions:

  • Why are you blogging publicly, rather than keeping a personal journal?
  • What topics do you think you’ll write about?
  • Who would you love to connect with via your blog?
  • If you blog successfully throughout the next year, what would you hope to have accomplished?

You’re not locked into any of this; one of the wonderful things about blogs is how they constantly evolve as we learn, grow, and interact with one another — but it’s good to know where and why you started, and articulating your goals may just give you a few other post ideas.

Can’t think how to get started? Just write the first thing that pops into your head. Anne Lamott, author of a book on writing we love, says that you need to give yourself permission to write a “crappy first draft”. Anne makes a great point — just start writing, and worry about editing it later.

When you’re ready to publish, give your post three to five tags that describe your blog’s focus — writing, photography, fiction, parenting, food, cars, movies, sports, whatever. These tags will help others who care about your topics find you in the Reader. Make sure one of the tags is “zerotohero,” so other new bloggers can find you, too.