Arduino: A Quick-Start Guide
Arduino is an open-source platform that makes DIY electronics projects easier than ever. Gone are the days when you had to learn electronics theory and arcane programming languages before you could even get an LED to blink. Now, with this new edition of the bestsellingArduino: A Quick-Start Guide, readers with no electronics experience...
Excel Gurus Gone Wild: Do the IMPOSSIBLE with Microsoft Excel
Drawn from actual excel conundrums posted on the author's website, www.mrexcel.com, this high-level resource is designed for people who want to stretch Excel to its limits. Tips for solving 100 incredibly difficult problems are covered in depth and include extracting the first letter of each word in a paragraph, validating...
Understanding Diabetes: A Biochemical Perspective
A clear explanation of the cause, diagnosis, and treatment of diabetes
Written for a broad range of readers, including students, researchers, policymakers, health care providers, and diabetes patients and caregivers, this book explains the underlying biochemistry and physiology of diabetes mellitus. Each chapter contains a...
Beyond the Core: Expand Your Market Without Abandoning Your Roots In this text, the author outlines an expansion strategy based on putting together combinations of adjacency moves into areas away from, but related to, the core business, such as new product lines or new channels of distribution.
Growth is not a choice—it’s an imperative. But the risks are substantial. Only a quarter of all...
The Description Logic Handbook: Theory, Implementation and Applications
Since the publication of the first edition of The Description Logic Handbook
in 2003, the interest in Description Logics (DL) has steadily increased. This
applies both to the number of active DL researchers working on DL theory
and implementations of reasoning services, and to the number of applications
based on DL technology. One...
Who Says Elephants Can't Dance?: Inside IBM's Historic Turnaround
In 1990, IBM had its most profitable year ever. By 1993, the computer industry had changed so rapidly the company was on its way to losing $16 billion and IBM was on a watch list for extinction -- victimized by its own lumbering size, an insular corporate culture, and the PC era IBM had itself helped invent.
Then Lou Gerstner was...
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