Baker’s Half Dozen — Episode 12

If you’ve got questions about this episode, or a question you’d like Matt to answer in the next episode, comment below or tweet Matt using #BakersHalfDozen.

If you have finished Netflix, not a problem. You now have a new Baker’s Half Dozen to watch!

On today’s episode we discuss how you, the viewer, can help fight the coronavirus at home by using your PC. We also discuss the importance of keeping Atomic Time, and how your car is a snitch!

And finally, we want you to share what piece of old technology you refuse to part with. We discuss all of this and more in episode 12 of Baker’s Half Dozen.

Episode 12 Show Notes:

Item 1: Help fight the coronavirus by folding at home.

Item 2: Is Atomic Time more accurate?

Item 3: 75% of enterprise data will be created outside.

Item 4: Tesla Sentry Mode is helping solve hit and run cases.

Item 5: AWS Billing Myths

Item 6: Cloud computing is not an energy hog!

Item 6.5: What is the oldest piece of tech you refuse to part with?

Matt Baker

About the Author: Matt Baker

Matt leads the development and implementation of business and technology strategies for the Infrastructure Solutions Group, a division of Dell Technologies delivering nearly $40 billion in annual revenues via Server, Storage, Networking, Software and Services sales globally. Matt leads a senior team of strategic planning professionals chartered with three major functions: core annual/long-range business planning, execution of a comprehensive research agenda that informs the strategic planning process, and market/competitive intelligence to inform product planning and route-to-market tactics. Matt facilitates the planning process and program execution by building consensus across a diverse group of senior functional leaders. He is the creative force behind many of Dell Technologies’ thought leadership platforms, and regularly delivers those messages to customers, press and analysts at internal and external events. Prior to joining Dell in 2005, Matt held a variety of roles over 10 years at Intel Corporation, including many years as an “end user” in Intel’s IT organization specializing in Remote Access, Network Security, and Datacenter Networking solution design. Matt drove Intel’s Technical Marketing efforts during the early development of 10GbE and iSCSI products, and worked to establish the broader iSCSI industry ecosystem by leading Intel’s participation in key interoperability and standardization efforts. Matt holds a Bachelor’s Degree in English Literature and Political Science from McDaniel College in Westminster, Maryland.