Sunday Apr 22, 2007

Redshifting the Sun

Some of you may have heard recently about Sun's focus on what we call "Redshift". In fact, here is a presentation that Greg gave at our analysis summit earlier this year. You may think that with terms like Redshift and Sun that we would be talking about astrophysics. Well there is a small relationship, more later.

Redshift is simply a term we use to describe the shift we see in a set of customers, applications, infrastructure, etc. that are not served by Moore's law. This essentially means that there is a set of problems that are not solved by the every increasing capacity and capabilities of traditional computing. Those set of problems that are served by Moore's law are every increasing their focus on efficiency of computing. Those that are not served by Moore's law (Redshift) are constantly consuming more and more. More storage, more bandwidth, etc. For example, have you ever seen a high performance computing (HPC) program ever say, "no thanks, that is way too fast and much too large for problem". No, they consume what our industry can give them. HPC is not the only area. More and more network based services are not able to get the bandwidth they would like, the storage capacity they would like, the computing cycles they would like.

We see networking computing ever expanding. More users, more applications, more services. Just as the universe is ever expanding (thus the Redshift relationship). The Internet, its users (now the programmers) are every expanding, Redshifting.

I thought you might enjoy this video I found "Shift Happens". Some good data that shows we are by no means at the end of utilizing the Internet and its network computing capabilities.

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Sunday Mar 25, 2007

Back Online...

It has been almost two months since my last post. As you may remember, I was about to embark on a serious travel campaign. Well I am back. Let me recap. A week in Germany and the UK for GSE kickoff and EMEA FY08 strategy meetings. A week of vacation (skiing in Vail) and a day of meetings in Colorado. A week of meetings and GEM reviews in France and Spain. A week of GEM reviews and customer meetings in Scotland, The Netherlands, Germany and Italy. A week of reviews, all hands and GSE meetings in Southern and Eastern EMEA (Prague, Istanbul, Tel Aviv, Dubai). A week in California for our annual R&D review. And finally a few days in Rome for my staff meeting. There you have it, almost two months of travel. I am now back at home in Prague and the good news is that I still have a family waiting here for me ;-)

There is way too much to highlight here about the travel, however I will say the best part of the travel was meeting with customers and our fantastic field staff in the many parts of the world. The energy that all of the locations had was infectious! If I had to pick out one particular highlight, it would have to be the in-house bar at our office in the Netherlands (see the picture). I have been to many, many Sun offices around the world, but I have never seen a bar in our own cafeteria. I love it! Maybe this is a best practice we should share with the rest of the world? Ohh, and the person in the photo is Diana Pittman, my (acting) staff operations manager. Diana got to experience the fun of some of our GSE GEM reviews. Fun!

Thanks to everyone I got to see and chat with over the past weeks. I hope to see you again soon.

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Wednesday Nov 29, 2006

Jersey Girl or Girl Jersey?

Remember way back in late September, just before CEC? In particular there was a post by our GSE Diva's about a special give away. The contest was to find and identify the Diva's at our October Customer Engineering Conference. The first person to find them would win a special sweat shirt / Jersey. At CEC I ran into the Diva's near the end of the conference but I still asked, "did I win?" The answer was clearly "no".

Well the Diva's did not let me down. A special package arrived for me in Prague. As you can see from the photo, I now have my very own "Jersey Girl" jersey! Thanks Diva's!

Also pictured here with me is Susan McMynn wearing the latest in transgender New Jersey fasion; a Jersey Boy baseball cap. Susan is the manager of our Customer Engineering Programs group and happened to be in Prague for some meetings in time to model the goods from the Diva's.

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Friday Oct 20, 2006

HR 2.0

I have to point out that I have a very hip and web 2.0 HR business partner. I know, most of you are wondering just how can HR be hip and know anything about social networking. I recently have been working with an HR partner in EMEA focusing on the Systems Engineering organization. That HR partner is Volker Seubert.

The first sign of his social engineering coolness was the fact that he was able to update a wiki page about our orgnization that we have inside of Sun. We call it CEpedia, as in Customer Engineering-pedia. Not that updating a wiki is a big deal, but on the other hand I don't see a lot of the support functions trying to find ways to contribute via web 2.0 mechanisms. Score 1 for Volker.

Second Volker decided it was time to join the blog-o-sphere. He created a blog. Very cool. Score 2 for Volker!

And as Volker says in his first blog, we are in the process of refactoring our HR processes and organization. It has not been easy, but if the payoff is having someone like Volker focus on our business, then it is all worth it. In fact, it is great to have a HR partner that is really trying to support and understand the orgs direction and strategy and not just take on the catbert role. Score another for a hat trick!

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Wednesday Oct 11, 2006

Still smart in the UK...

It is late and I am tired but I have to say that I am still energized. I am spending a few days in the UK this week. I just spent the day with some people that made my week. Well I spent half a day, the other part (morning) was spent traveling from Prague to our London city office. Flight to LHR - check. Express train from Heathrow to Paddington - check. Change trains in Paddington to the Circle line - check. Get on wrong train and go in wrong direction because I am on the phone and not paying attention - check. Get on right train but then have it go out of service two stops later - check. Get on another train and have it go out of service two stops from Monument - check. Get taxi and make it to the office 20 minutes late - check.

Let met get to the fun part. I spent time with the leader of our UK Systems Engineering organization (Greg Nolan - note to Greg - start blogging!) and a number of folks on his team. We spent the time reviewing the plans and progress of the Systems Engineering team and what challenges we face moving forward. What impressed me was how upbeat, engaged and how truly customer focused the team was. Momentum is growing and we continue to grow our Systems Engineers who have the unique ability to understand our customers business issues and bring Sun's wealth of innovation, technologies and knowhow to the table.

I then got to meet with a select group of people at Sun. I met with a number of the Principal Engineers that are based in the UK. Bit of background: a Principal Engineer at Sun is senior customer engineer that has demonstrated significant skills and strength in a given technology area and has engaged and shared their knowledge with different communities (customers, peers, product engineering, industry, etc). Simply put, they are our best and brightest. They are not just experts in their domain but have also demonstrated that they know how to engage others, share what they know and mentor others. Ohh and did I mention that in order to become a Principal Engineer you must pass a peer review of existing Principal Engineers?

The great thing about our meeting was that we didn't really spend much time talking about issues, we just had a great chat about technology and the direction of our top engineering talent. I love it when I can just hang with really bright people and have a geekfest session on a broad range of topics. Thanks guys. I really did appreciate your time.

Then I was off to have a curry with Dave Levy. Dave is one our the Principal Engineers mentioned above and all around social networking guru. I had a bunch of questions about blogging, tagging and the future of social networking. Don't forget to send me the link to the book you are reading Dave, I would like to give it a read. Beyond social networking we chatted about consulting service models, value engineering and technology issues impacting EMEA.

Good food, good company, good night.

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Sunday Oct 08, 2006

CEC photos, videos and blogs...

In case you have not found all the great content on CEC this year, check out the following:

Videos on mediacase.sun.com: Didier Heck's Video and Brendan O'Neill's video

CEC Blogs tagged with "cec2006" on technorati: Here

CEC pictures on flickr: Here

Enjoy!

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Saturday Oct 07, 2006

CEC 2006 - Day 3 (Wednesday, October 4th)

Last day of CEC 2006. Up at 5:30AM. Yuck. I reviewed what I planned to say at the Global Customer Services (GCS) all-hands later that morning. I was off and over at Moscone by 6:30AM to spend a bit of time just relaxing and writing this blog. About 7AM I went back stage to get plugged in again and do a brief review of the show flow for the day. At 7:30 I was the MC for GCS all-hands, we were on time so I was back stage by 9AM.

At 9AM I met with with Jim and Hal to get dressed. Yes again Jim and I would dress up but this time Hal joined us as "The Morning Snowman" aka Frosty. A brief run though with Hal and then a review of Tuesday's winners. At 10:30AM Hal took the stage as Frosty and Jim and I followed as the Wizard and Dilbert.

As Hal got out of his Snowman, Jim and I thanked the following people for their incredible efforts in making CEC a success (sorry if I missed anyone): Andrew Amalfitano, Christian Bandulet, Michael Barrows, Brad Beadles, Eric Bezille, David Blankenhorn, Mike Briggs, Joe Chmura, Borje Lindh, Jeff Victor, Bill Walker, Joel Weise, Stanley Haag, Franz Haberhauer, Henning Henningsen, Bernd Kaponig, Jeremy Barnish, Bill Badley, Lara Foster, Robert Holt, Vici Kelley, Susan McMynn, Monica Magelky, Russell Marsh, Bryan Mcqueen, Scott Radeztsky, Jim Remmell, Maria Buoy, Candace Lomonaco, Anthony Lee, Edward Clay, Bill Cline, Dale Cunningham, Scott Dickson, Barton Fiske, Richard Gage-Little, Carlos Garcia, Kier Gombart, Kris Buggenhout, Scott Dickson, Brian Down, Erik Fischer, Constantin Gonzalez, Franz Haberhauer, Leroy Kelley, David Levy, Dennis Maher, Joseph Mangin, Alets Marcano, Jeff Mciver, Silvia Mermisl, Mark Moody, Kevin Muller, Steven Nelson, Robert Pecze, Evtim Petrov, Matthias Pfuetzner, John Prentice, Scott Radeztsky, Shez Rawsthorne-Houghton, Peter Reiser, Thomas Roberts, Simon See, Nobel Shelby, Shane Sigler, Jorgen Skogstad, David Tong, Nawal Totari, Hung-Sheng Tsao, Michael Urban, Ruud Vanderpas, Tony Vasquez, Joel Weise, Chee-Kin Ngai, Steen Schmidt

THANK YOU TO ALL!

Jim and I also announced the last round of winners for this years event. A special note to the two winning videos that were produced by CEC attendees. Brendan O'Neill and Didier Heck did a great job with their videos.

Hal then took the stage to talk about "What's next". While Hal is on stage Jim and I did a briefing for Jonathan. It was a bit odd as we were being video taped while chatting with Jonathan for his "Sun Insider" show. I then head back on stage and do a quick Q&A with Hal. Jonathan then takes the stage wearing his "I Love Solaris" shirt. Love it!

Jonathan did his thing. It was great from what I could tell (its a bit hard to follow along from behind stage with all the other stuff going on). I then joined Jonathan for his Q&A. After the Q&A, Hal and Jim came out wearing their cool CEC bowling shirts and asked Jonathan to join our bowling team. A quick photo opportunity and CEC came to a close.

We didn't have much time to hang out. We said a quick thanks to the team back stage and then we were all off to the Hilton for a Global Systems Engineering (GSE) leadership meeting. The one group that I have not pointed out in any of my blogs on CEC is George P. Johnson (GPJ). GPJ did all of the CEC planning and logistics. I would say the reason I have not mentioned them up to now is that they were invisible. Not in the sense that they were not there, but just like any super logistics, things just worked like you would have expected. Great job guys!

The GSE meeting ended about 6:30PM and then it was off to the Thirsty Bear one more time for a quick drink with some of the GSE folks. Then back to the hotel and time to crash.

That is it. I left the next day to head back to Prague. I arrived Friday afternoon. Trying to get back to normal over the weekend.

Thanks again to all that attended CEC and all the volunteers, GPJ, Kenwood and staff that made CEC a success. See you next year!

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Thursday Oct 05, 2006

CEC 2006 - Day 2 (Tuesday, October 3rd)

I was able to get to sleep rather early Monday night, so I ended up waking up at about 3:30AM. Since I was up, I ran through the keynote I was to be giving later in the day. I was out of the hotel by 6:45AM and on my way to Moscone for 7AM rehearsals and review of the days winners (best blog, most interactive, best session, etc).

Around 7:30AM it was time to get dressed. Dressed into our costumes. I think part of the requirement for hosting CEC is to try to make as big of fool out of your self as possible. Jim dressed as a wizard and I took on the character of Dilbert. I think we pulled it off, we both looked rather foolish...

At 8AM we were out on the stage getting a few laughs but the big news of the day was the announcement of the Safari deal, where all Sun employees now have access to over 5000 books online. After that we heard from David Yen on Storage, Rich Green on Software and Ian White/Peter Weber on Services.

Coming out of the break we Introduced Andy and let him do his thing. Let's just say he was once again incredible. I came out to do Q&A with Andy, but it was not really needed. He was just reading the questions off of the monitor as they came in. As fast as the team back stage could relay the questions, Andy was answering them.

Then is was for Jim and I to close the general sessions for the day. Jim talked about web 2.0 and what is next in architecture. I talked about our Customer Engineering programs, the intent being to let people know about what initiatives, programs and communities we have and how engineers can use them.

Backstage we got unhooked again, grabbed a quick lunch and then we were off again.

At 1:15PM it was off to meet with a number of our GSS Chief Technologists (CT) to talk a bit about the CT positions and their related roles and responsibilities. At 2:30PM Olaf Schnapauff and I found a quite place back stage to do an interview for the Vodafone account teams. It was an interview about me taking on a new role as the Technical Executive Sponsor for Vodafone. About 3:30PM it was back to the office and finally a bit of time to walk around the event and see what was happening. I popped into a number of sessions to see how things were going but didn't have much time to stay and learn. At 5:30 it was off to the Hilton to do another run through with the GCS team for the all hands on Wednesday morning. I left the Hilton at 6:45 to make it back to Moscone by about 7PM for the start of the big CEC party.

The party was great. Lots of people, video games, casino tables, food, drink and lots of entertainment. There were all kinds of circus like performers (air dancers, contortionists, dancers, etc). We also had a DJ, DJ Amber to be precise. She was great! We handed out t-shirts and permanent markers. The front of the shirt had three lines labeled "Customer", "Expertise" and "Passion". Everyone was to use the markers and personalize their t-shirt. Then you could walk around and find others with similar "tags". For the record mine read: Customer: Vodafone & Customer Engineering (the folks at CEC), Expertise: Threads & Java, Passion: Technology & Wine.

At about 8:45PM Hal Stern, Jim and I got up on the DJ stage and raffled off a number of prizes. It was a great end to a great day. Since I didn't get a chance to eat at the party, it was back to the hotel to have dinner with a few folks from the team. Back to the room and my first chance to read some email for the week. Bed came early again at about 12:30AM.

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Tuesday Oct 03, 2006

CEC 2006 - Day 1 (Monday, October 2nd)

Monday should have begun with my alarm going off at 6AM. Instead I popped awake at 5:55AM (got to love a finely tuned biological clock). In no time I was all packed up and meeting my "handler" in the lobby at 6:45AM for the start of Day 1. What is a handler? Well for an event like this that has a packed schedule, meetings and time lines that can't slip, the handlers job is to make sure you get where you need to be on time and that you are prepared when you get there. In my case, Inka Havlova (who is normally my exec assistant) took on the role of handler. Which by the way is not an easy job.

7AM at Moscone was the rehearsal for Don Grantham (EVP Global Sales and Service) which included his practice staff. It was also the time to get mic'ed up and the fitting of the dreaded IFB. The microphones where nice, those lightweight boom types that sit on your ear and and the boom extends almost down to your mouth. In the other ear was the IFB. The problem with the IFB is that the communication is really only one way. They can tell you something but you can't really say anything back. That is unless they say something like "confirm but scratching your left ear". So for those that may have wondered why I seem to "itch" a lot or was nodding, smiling or laughing at times that just didn't seem appropriate, it was most likely due to the IFB and the folks back stage making life just a little bit more exciting for me on stage.

Backstage is an interesting place to be at an event like this. There is lots going on, but everyone has their job to do. The video crew is focused on what you see and what you are going to see next. The audio crew is focused on what you hear and who you may hear from next. The interactive crew is manning the computers ready to collect the questions and comments coming in. The content folks are making sure you are not making last minute changes (which we tended to do quite a bit). And then there is the person that I call the "gate keeper". This is the person who decides who goes on stage when. Her job is to make sure you are in your position when you need to be for the exact time you should begin the walk to the front of the stage.

8AM and the show starts. Jim and I take the stage and kick off CEC 2006. I have to say, I was a little nervous, not for speaking to a large crowd (I have done that before), but rather I was nervous for the event to be a success. We were trying a bunch of new ideas this year and putting it all on the line at a time when value per OPEX dollar spent must be near an all time high.

Jim and I reviewed the conference themes: The Geeks are Back - The recommitment to engineering talent in the customer facing organizations. Jim and I highlighted this theme at one point by donning our propeller hats. The other key messages for the conference were Join the Team. Join the new Customer Engineering team in GSS. This is the first time in Sun's history that we have a single unified customer engineering organization. This includes folks from Systems Engineering, the four technology Practices (Software, Storage, Systems, Services) and Global Customer Services. We are now one single org and can now truly be part of a single team with a single goal (more on that in a bit). Tell the Story was the second message. We have a story to tell. Our vision, mission and values are clearer now then they have ever been. Our strategy is strong and clear. And our products, technologies and offerings are the best they have ever been. We are taking back market share, winning back critical customers and gaining mind share in the open source and developer communities. The last message is the key. Inspire and Thrill. If you are not inspired about Sun and our future then, get inspired. If you are having trouble getting inspired then you are not spending enough time with our customers, because they get it and understand that we have a lot to be proud of and excited about. And of course the goal of all goals is to Thrill our customers. If you join our team and tell Sun's story, you will get inspired and can then direct your energy at absolutely thrilling our customers. Man, I feel good just writing this down.

After Jim and I left the stage, Greg Papadopoulos took the stage and walking through his technological views. Later Greg was joined by four of my peers from Greg's CTO staff, Mike Splain, Bob Brewin, Jeff Bonwick and Tim Marsland. John Fowler then took the stage and reviewed our Systems business.

Then about noon it was a rap of the day one general sessions. It was time to get unplugged (mics and IFB) and grab a quick lunch. Did I mention that the interactive technology worked perfectly? It was great. We had lots of folks sending in all forms of communications (email, IM, SMS). The team was able to aggregate the questions and comments, removing duplicates, test messages, etc and forward to me on stage. Jim was orchestrating all of this with the team back stage. It really worked well. In fact to show how dynamic and two way the conversation was, at one point a number of people sent messages asking if we could switch the slide view from one side of the stage to the other. See we had two large displays, one on each side of the stage. The video of the speaker on stage was being placed on one screen and the content they were presenting was on another. So for folks sitting to one side or the other they were either able to see the speaker or the content but not both. We took the requests coming in from a number of people and passed it to the video booth. The video guys were able to switch the video and content back and forth so people on both sides could see everything. A few minutes later we started getting messages again saying "thank you". The wisdom of the "crowd" was actually controlling the production of the show. Very Cool.

At 1PM Jim and I were off to meet with a number of GENO (Global ENgineering Organizations) engineers from our R&D sites in Russia, China, India and the Czech Republic. We were joined by Greg as well. We talking about how things were going and what else we could do to ensure our global engineers were getting what they needed to be successful. Of course I have some affinity to the GENO folks as I am currently stationed at one of our GENO sites in the Czech Republic. It was a good meeting and it was great to see a number of our awesome engineering from around the world. I hope next year we can invite even more to attend.

At 2PM it was back to the Moscone office to continue to work on content and such for Tuesday plus deal with all the other little things that come up at an event like this. About 6PM we head back to the hotel drop our stuff and then over to a gathering of Principal Engineers, Chief Technologists, etc at the Thirsty Bear. I think I only had one beer and talked to a number of people then back to the hotel. No dinner tonight. I am just too tired. I went back to Jim's room and we were to again work some details for Tuesday, but I nearly fell asleep in the first 5 minutes of discussion. I told Jim I was not of any value and that I needed some sleep. So we both decided that we would get up early and review then before we kicked off Day 2. I got to bed about 11PM... Nice.

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Monday Oct 02, 2006

CEC 2006 - Day 0 (Sunday, October 1st)

I am starting with Day 0 (Sunday) but in reality I arrived in Saturday September 30th. I arrived from Prague via Frankfurt around noon and had expected to be in the city (San Francisco) around 1PM to do a "walk though" of our opening session with Jim Baty (my co-host). Once I cleared customs I found the transportation folks holding the Sun sign. I had set my expectations in thinking I could get on the bus and arrive in the city within 30 minutes. Wrong. I think I had the first bus of the event. The staff had no idea what to do with our bags, what route to take to get out of the airport or what the best route is to get to the hotels. Even better, my hotel was the last of six drops. Needless to say, it took over two hours from the time I landed to make it to my hotel. The good news is I had some friends there to keep me company. Later that night I met up with Susan McMynn, Lara Foster and Inka Havlova for dinner.

Sunday morning started a little rough as a few of us decided to relieve some pre-stress by closing down the bar on Saturday night. In any case, I was up and going for the 9AM core team walk through. We went over the show flow, personal schedules, last minute budget reviews, etc. At 11AM we we off to Jillians to say hello and a huge thanks to the volunteers that really make CEC happen. Thanks Team! After that we were off to Moscone to begin all the rehearsals, walk throughs, orientations, etc. Of course we were already running behind and Jim and I had not finished our content for Monday's opening. So we spent some time in our "office" at Moscone working on content. At 1PM the walkthroughs begin. We got an orientation to the state, backstage, dressing room, green room, etc. At this point it suddenly hit me that this event was huge. Not only from the perspective of how much stuff it takes to put on a show like this, but also and more importantly the potential positive impact we could drive with our entire technical community if we did it right. Lots of things going on back stage. The dressing room (more about this later), a green room (which was actually a black room), video and audio stations, a content (slides) station and of course our "interaction station".

We did a show flow walkthough with Kenwood (our production company). This is essentially a review of the entire 3 days in terms of what happens on the main stage. Who introduces whom, who is on stage when, how questions will be handled, etc. I can tell you there is way, way more detail then you would ever think. Jim made a really good observation today. He said that we have become accustom to commercial quality production. Meaning that most people just expect things to happen, in a certain fashion, with a certain level of quality. For a big event like this you don't expect there to be gaps, audio/video issues, staging mistakes, etc. And in order to really pull that off it takes a lot of people and a lot of work. Don't believe me? Try to make your own home video with the same quality of a common TV show. Even if you were to have all the fancy production equipment, it is still a difficult task.

The last bit of rehearsal was to test our interactive setup. You see at this years CEC we decided to make it more dynamic and web 2.0 like. To have people in the audience/community be able to not only ask questions via the normal "mic in the isles" but to also let them SMS, email, blog, instant message, etc with us. The setup was to have email, instant message and SMS as the ways people could contact us. The idea was that someone in the crowd could send a message which would be received back stage and then relayed to the stage for someone to ask a question. Sounds pretty simple right? Well as you might guess it was not working. Not even close. Not that email, IM or SMS are difficult things to set up, but to do it for an audience of over 3500 people does take a bit of planning. When we left Moscone at 3PM it was still not working.

At 3PM we were on our way to rehearsals for the "state of the union" addresses for that night. I was presenting at the EMEA SoU and wanted to make sure we were all set. The main issue that we had to resolve was the testing of a speaker phone system that would be loud enough for almost 700 to hear. Peter Ryan (SVP of EMEA Sales and Services) could not attend as he and his wife are expecting a baby this week. Peter was brave enough to call in at 2AM (UK time) to chat with the EMEA folks.

At 4:30PM Jim and I joined the Principal Engineer (PE) meeting taking place in conjunction with CEC. The PEs had been working on a number of issues and Jim and I arrived just in time to hear a report out of the recommended actions. Thanks team, I thought the meeting and the report out were rather positive. A lot more positive then I have seen from this group of people in a while.

At 5PM Jim and I went to the green room at the hilton to do two things. One was to get a update from the interactive team to see where we were and two to review what we planned to present at the SoU events at 6PM. Well the bad news is that the interactive is still not working. We did however get a chance to talk though how it should work.

At 6PM it was off to the SoU events. Overall I have to say these breakouts seemed a little flat. I wonder if we should continue to hold SoU events at CEC?

8PM meant the end of the SoU meetings and the beginning of the reception. Well it was for most people anyway. I had to run to a review for the Global Customer Services all hands to take place on Wednesday. I joined Ian White and his team to chat a bit about logistics and such for his all hands in which I was asked to MC.

At 9PM I was rather tired and still had not finished my slides for the following morning. Ohh and have I mentioned that the interactive technology was still not working?

So instead of doing the social thing, I met up with Jim again and we decided to head back to the hotel and work our content. Lara Foster (my Chief of Staff and CEC core team member) and Susan McMynn (my Customer Engineering Programs Manager and CEC core team member) decide to join Jim and I for what was supposed to be a late night walk through and critique of our content. What it turned out to be was a late night chat, including a pizza, club sandwich and four orders of sorbet (not all just for me - we shared it), while I worked on slides. I think about 12:30AM we all decided to pack it in for the night. We were close enough.

That is where the day should have ended, but I ended up staying up and continued to refine our content and talk for Monday morning. The funny thing is about 2:45AM I got a SMS from Jim asking if I was still up. I was. I responded while I laughed as Jim and I seem to be on the same schedule in terms of rarely getting sleep. The good news is that Jim got a report that the interactive team was able to get the technology working. Awesome. Good enough for me. Not long after that I was asleep. End of a long day 0, CEC had not really even begun yet!

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