How can you set up your organisation for success when it comes to capability building internally? In the final part of our technology skills enablement blog series, our Senior Engineer Rich looks into why learning is a strategic goal.
In part two of this series, our Senior Engineer Duncan shares a number of best practice approaches developed within engineering communities to ensure skills development becomes a team outcome.
In the first part of this three-part blog post series, our Senior Engineer Duncan covers the most important factors pushing technology skills enablement to the top of many organisations’ lists of priorities.
Few skills have the power to hold such sway over the course of our lives as learning, but for such a vital skill, the steps we go through on the learning journey are not always greatly understood.
In this blog post, I’d like to share some advice that I’ve learnt from the Made Tech Academy that might help you teach a new programming language as part of an onboarding process.
It’s the end of our first week in the latest Made Tech Academy cohort. My mind has been truly blown.
Many organisations have fallen behind in the digital race. They’ve been unable to keep up with the pace of change and therefore need to buy a digital transformation to catch up. Couldn’t this whole transformation business have been avoided?
In an ideal world, ideas are transformed through discovery and development into desired outcomes and impact. In practice, balancing discovery and development isn’t always easy or a priority.
At the time of writing this, I’m in the latter half of the Made Tech academy process, so I figured I would write about the experience so far and why the scheme is invaluable for people who have some technical skills but are trying to get started within the tech industry.
Some dos and don’ts for supporting and coaching less experienced engineers