Importante Empresa Multinacional: Responsable de IT


http://bit.uz/oAkJ


Orientamos la búsqueda a un profesional de las carreras de Ingeniería en Informática o carreras afines, con experiencia no menor a 5 años en posiciones similares en empresas de primera línea.

Deberá contar con manejo de Ingles avanzado y conocimientos de sistemas operativos, servidores, data warehousing, centrales telefónicas y programación.
Principales Responsabilidades:
  • Responsable de la gestión del departamento de IT.
  • Coordinación e implementación de proyectos de mejora.
  • Soporte a planta en materia de trazabilidad, mejoras en sistema de MRP e inventarios.
  • Mantenimiento y gestión de hardware de usuarios (telefonía móvil, pc, otros)
  • Mantenimiento de redes y servidores
La empresa ofrece excelentes condiciones de contratación.
A los interesados solicitamos el envió detallado de antecedentes laborales y personales, mencionando remuneración pretendida y ref. RIT a: cv2@arriverrhh.com.ar | @arrivedho | @luisgiobbio

Could an Obama Dollar Bill Help Rebrand the U.S.?

The Obama bill anchors their sweeping concept for redesigning U.S. banknotes, which also includes plastering a tepee on the five, the Bill of Rights on the 10, and FDR on the 100 — each in its own technicolor hue. The impetus: The greenback has an image problem. It has come to represent everything that’s wrong with the American economy, and worse, with its cartoonish graphics and vaguely sinister styling, it actually looks the part. Dowling Duncan’s scheme, though purely hypothetical (it’s an entry in the The Dollar ReDe$ign Project competition) is about imbuing U.S. currency with sunny new meaning. Their bills are designed to be educational, intuitive, and, to put it plainly, make America feel like it sucks a little bit less.


Dowling Duncan wants to renovate America’s image abroad, by redesigning our money.

It took George Washington 72 years to get on the front of the dollar bill. SF-UK design firm Dowling Duncan wants to put Barack Obama on it now. In blue.

The Obama bill anchors their sweeping concept for redesigning U.S. banknotes, which also includes plastering a tepee on the five, the Bill of Rights on the 10, and FDR on the 100 — each in its own technicolor hue. The impetus: The greenback has an image problem. It has come to represent everything that’s wrong with the American economy, and worse, with its cartoonish graphics and vaguely sinister styling, it actually looks the part. Dowling Duncan’s scheme, though purely hypothetical (it’s an entry in the The Dollar ReDe$ign Project competition) is about imbuing U.S. currency with sunny new meaning. Their bills are designed to be educational, intuitive, and, to put it plainly, make America feel like it sucks a little bit less. Leer más “Could an Obama Dollar Bill Help Rebrand the U.S.?”

Google Updates Its Image Search

Pictures are worth a thousand words — or, for Google, a billion page views a day.

On Tuesday Google announced a series of updates to the design and presentation of the image search section on its Web site. The company also said it would begin offering advertising with images on these pages.

Image ads are the latest in a string of new ad types that Google has been trying out. People often search images for queries about shopping, travel and entertainment, which lend themselves well to advertisements, said Ben Ling, Google’s director of search products, at the press conference on Tuesday in San Francisco.


By NICK BILTON AND CLAIRE CAIN MILLER

Google Images

Google The new Google Images search has a denser layout and infinite scrolling.

Pictures are worth a thousand words — or, for Google, a billion page views a day.

On Tuesday Google announced a series of updates to the design and presentation of the image search section on its Web site. The company also said it would begin offering advertising with images on these pages.

Image ads are the latest in a string of new ad types that Google has been trying out. People often search images for queries about shopping, travel and entertainment, which lend themselves well to advertisements, said Ben Ling, Google’s director of search products, at the press conference on Tuesday in San Francisco. Leer más “Google Updates Its Image Search”

The Complete Net Worth Of The American Presidents: From Washington To Obama

The fortunes of American presidents are tied to the economy in the eras in which they lived. For the first 75 years after Washington’s election, presidents generally made money on land, crops, and commodity speculation. A president who owned hundreds or thousands of acres could lose most or all of his property after a few years of poor crop yields. Wealthy Americans occasionally lost all of their money through land speculation—leveraging the value of one piece of land to buy additional property. Since there was no reliable national banking system and almost no liquidity in the value of private companies, land was the asset likely to provide the greatest yield, if the property yielded enough to support the costs of operating the farm or plantation.


President Gerald Ford appearing at the House J...
Image via Wikipedia

24/7 Wall St. has examined the finances of all forty-three presidents. This article provides net worth figures for each in 2010 dollars.  Because a number of presidents, particularly in the early 19th Century, made and lost huge fortunes in a matter of a few years, the number for each man is based on his net worth at its peak.

See the net worths of the American Presidents  >

In the case of each president we have taken into account hard assets like land, estimated lifetime savings based on work history, inheritance, homes, and money paid for services, which include things as diverse as their salary as Collector of Customs at the Port of New York to membership on Fortune 500 boards. Royalties on books have also been taken into account, along with ownership of companies and yields from family estates.

The net worth of the presidents varies widely. George Washington was worth over half a billion in today’s dollars. Several presidents went bankrupt.

The fortunes of American presidents are tied to the economy in the eras in which they lived. For the first 75 years after Washington’s election, presidents generally made money on land, crops, and commodity speculation. A president who owned hundreds or thousands of acres could lose most or all of his property after a few years of poor crop yields. Wealthy Americans occasionally lost all of their money through land speculation—leveraging the value of one piece of land to buy additional property. Since there was no reliable national banking system and almost no liquidity in the value of private companies, land was the asset likely to provide the greatest yield, if the property yielded enough to support the costs of operating the farm or plantation. Leer más “The Complete Net Worth Of The American Presidents: From Washington To Obama”