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Saturday, November 02, 2013

ScriptCase + Fusioncharts = cara cepat bikin dashboard app dari data Anda

Gak punya skill PHP ga usah takut, dengan beli ScriptCase dan gunakan data Anda menjadi Charts. Didalamnya juga menggunakan fusioncharts API


HTML5 Charts on V7

All Scriptcase’s v7 charts are made using HTML5. 100% compatible with any mobile device.

3D Line Chart.


Line 2D, Line 3D and Column at the same time.


3D Column charts.
All charts are made using the the Fusion chart API.

10 cara terbaik meningkatkan Produktifitas kerja





Bagaimana Produktivitas kerja Anda saat ini? Apakah Anda termasuk orang yang mau berkembang dan berusaha menjadi yang terbaik. Menjadi produktif sudah tentu menjadi keinginan banyak orang, tetapi sering kali tidak banyak orang yang bisa melakukannya dengan sungguh-sungguh.

Mungkin untuk melakukan hal tersebut begitu banyak halangan baik dalam diri maupun dari luar, karena seperti yang Anda tahu bahwa produktivitas berhubungan dengan kesuksesan Anda.

Begitu banyak orang yang belum sadar bahwa produktivitas sangat penting bagi kesuksesan. Banyak orang yang mengabaikan hal tersebut, seperti contoh: misalnya saat Anda bekerja dan tugas Anda belum selesai, Anda justru melakukan hal yang mungkin bahwa hal tersebut tidak menggangu pekerjaan Anda, seperti buka account facebook, twitter, youtube, atau sebagainya, padahal hal tersebut sangat mengganggu sekali pada konsentrasi Anda, sehingga pekerjaan Anda menjadi terhambat karena waktu yang Anda buang sia-sia (meskipun hanya sebentar).

Nah Berikut ini 10 cara terbaik meningkatkan produktivitas kerja, sehingga hidup Anda akan jauh lebih baik untuk 
masa depan Anda :

  1. Tuliskan rencana kerja Anda. 
    Sebaiknya tulis di kertas atau papan yang mudah terlihat. Bukan di alat elektronik seperti handphone. Dan dalam setiap daftar rencana kerja Anda, tentukan prioritas kerja anda. Buat prioritas dari yang menurut anda paling penting sampai yang kurang penting.
  2. Tuliskan aktivitas yang harus Anda hindari. 
    Selain memiliki daftar pekerjaan yang harus Anda lakukan, tuliskan juga aktivitas tidak produktif yang harus anda hindari. Misalkan nonton televisi tanpa kenal waktu. Dan berjanjilah anda tak melakukan aktivitas-aktivitas tersebut sebelum pekerjaan-pekerjaan anda selesai.
  3. Fokus pada apa yang Anda kerjakan. 
    Satu pekerjaan, satu waktu! Sulit kalau Anda melakukan banyak hal dalam waktu bersamaan. Sebab fokus Anda akan terbagi. Mulai dari tugas prioritas anda. Pusatkan perhatian dan konsentrasi anda untuk mengerjakan pekerjaan tersebut sebaik-baiknya. Jangan berpindah ke pekerjaan lain sebelum selesai. Ingat, fokus!
  4. Lakukan pemanasan. 
    Sebagian orang kadang memerlukan pemanasan sebelum bekerja. Misalnya dengan minum kopi atau teh terlebih dulu. Bila Anda termasuk orang yang memerlukan pemanasan sebelum beraktivitas, lakukan saja. Yang penting, itu bisa membuat Anda lebih enjoy dalam bekerja.
  5. Tetapkan batas waktu. 
    Ini akan mendorong Anda untuk mengerjakan setiap pekerjaan dengan cepat.
  6. Tandai pekerjaan yang selesai. 
    Setiap daftar pekerjaan yang sudah selesai, tandailah. Boleh dengan memberi centang atau mencoretnya. Ini akan memacu Anda untuk segera menyelesaikan pekerjaan-pekerjaan berikutnya.
  7. Belajar membaca cepat. 
    Tingkatkan terus kecepatan membaca Anda. Tips membaca cepat seperti disampaikan di blog Fikrul Mustanir.
  8. Mengetik lebih cepat.
    Maksimalkan kesepuluh jari Anda dan hapalkan shortcut khusus yang akan membantu Anda mengetik lebih cepat.
  9. Ambil istirahat. 
    Tentukan waktu untuk beristirahat. Misalkan setiap dua jam sekali anda mengambil istirahat 15 menit. Ini bisa Anda gunakan untuk meregangkan otot atau meminum teh hangat.
  10. Patuhi peraturan Anda. 
    Rencana-rencana kerja yang sudah Anda buat tadi bukan hanya untuk dipajang saja. Patuhi dan lakukanlah dengan sebaik-baiknya.
Ingat bahwa PRODUKTIVITAS terkait dengan PENGHASILAN, jika produktivitas atau performance Anda bagus didalam kantor maka penghasilan Andapun pasti akan meningkat. Jadi sungguh-sungguhlah dalam menjalani hidup ini, karena semua kesuskesan berada ditangan Anda.

5 Kesalahan Sales yang Mengurangi Produktivitas Penjualan




5 Kesalahan Sales yang Mengurangi Produktivitas Penjualan

by @rezawismail

Peningkatan penjualan didapatkan dari pembelajaran dan perbaikan yang dilakukan oleh sang penjual secara konsisten. -Reza Wahyu
Beberapa kesalahan yang umumnya dilakukan tanpa disadari bisa mengurangi produktivitas sales adalah sebagai berikut:
1) Menjadi Brosur Berjalan
Sales tidak bersemangat membantu dan tidak melayani pelanggan dengan empati serta penuh perhatian. Sales hanya menyediakan informasi akan fitur-fitur produk tanpa menggali kebutuhan dan keinginan prospek. Sales hanya mengumbar fitur-fitur yang ada tanpa menawarkan beragam manfaat yang jelas atau sebagai solusi yang tepat dalam persepsi pelanggan. Sales lebih banyak berbicara, berpromosi, daripada mendengarkan sang calon pembeli.

2) Manipulatif dan Munafik
Sales berusaha mempengaruhi prospek secara berlebihan dengan sok akrab tanpa membangun kepercayaan terlebih dahulu dan memaksakan keakraban sehingga interaksi terasa tidak alami. Sales berkomunikasi lewat iming-iming yang terlalu muluk atau ancaman yang memanfaatkan ketakutan sang calon pembeli. Sales menutup-nutupi sebagian informasi tentang kekurangan produk atau resiko yang mungkin dihadapi oleh pelanggan.

3) Tidak Meminta Umpan Balik dan Referal
Setelah berhasil menjual, sales tidak memberikan layanan purna jual atau berinisiatif menanyakan input dari pembeli. Sales tidak berkomunikasi seintensif ketika proses memprospek. Sales tidak meminta referal atau testimoni yang bisa membantu aktivitas penjualannya. Sales tidak menjalankan proses penjualan dengan beberapa tahapan pendekatan, inginnya langsung penutupan tanpa mengolah berbagai umpan balik di setiap tahapan serta lupa meminta referal saat closing. Silahkan baca tentang closing atau teknik penutupan penjualan di blog 100motivasi ini.

4) Tidak Bisa Mengendalikan Emosi
Sales seringkali malas mengontak prospek karena takut penolakan atau baru saja ditolak padahal baru melakukan 4 sales call saja. Bisa juga sales sedang tidakmood, menunggu inspirasi dan semangat, tidak mengikuti rencana serta target kuota prospek yang harus dikontak. Sales kurang motivasi karena tidak mau belajar atau terlalu sombong untuk mencari mentor dan metode/tehnik baru.Sales suka iri lalu mencurangi rekannya, kesal sampai membuat konflik dengansupervisor-nya, menghina pesaing secara tidak etis atau bersikap apatis malah lebih marah-marah terhadap komplain dari pelanggan.

5) Mudah Menyerah
Kebanyakan sales berhenti setelah sekali atau dua kali mencoba menutup penjualan. Kebanyakan prospek malah melakukan pembelian setelah dibujuk dengan minimal 6 argumen penuh rayuan atau alasan untuk membeli. Salesharus gigih dan sabar dalam menjalani tahapan-tahapan proses pendekatan kepada pelanggan, mencari dan meyakinkan sang pembuat keputusan pembelian, serta memiliki semangat yang tetap kuat meski menemui kesulitan atau rintangan. Sales harus belajar untuk siap mengatasi beragam hambatan dan berani bangkit kembali dari kegagalan. Jadi sales jangan takut sama penolakan serta berusaha maksimal 100% kemampuan berapapun target yang telah ditetapkan oleh manajemen.

Sejarah Data center dlm Lego

Sumber: http://blog.fosketts.net/2013/10/22/datacenter-history-ages-lego/

Datacenter History: Through the Ages in Lego

The data center has changed dramatically through the ages, as our Lego minifigures can testify!
As a rule, I don’t participate in contests: There’s usually little reward, considering chances of winning. But when Juniper Networks asked me to build a datacenter from Lego bricks, I took a second look. And, seeing that the winner can support a charity of their choice, I felt that this was an excellent opportunity for me to have some fun while doing some good!
Update: I won! I’ll update this space with info on my charity once it’s approved by Juniper. Thanks everyone for your interest and enthusiasm!

Build the Best (Lego) Data Center

The rules of the Juniper Networks contest were simple: “(Build) a data center from a Lego kit provided by Juniper Networks.” Sounds ok so far, but as a Lego builder for more than 35 years, I knew the content of the kit would be critically important to my success.
I looked a bit deeper to see if I could add some pieces to the Juniper kit. Sure enough, “you’re free to add additional Legos and creative materials as you see fit.” So I could add more pieces. Excellent!
When the kit arrived, it was immediately clear that it was created from the “brick wall” at a Lego Store: All of the pieces are of the kind typically found in the “pick a brick” selection at the back of most Lego Stores. With this in mind, I decided to limit myself to only adding pieces from that same section, rather than raiding my own rather large Lego collection.

My Entry: Datacenter History: Through the Ages in Lego

Readers of my blog know that I love computer history. As part of Tech Field Day, I’ve been lucky enough to hold parties at the Computer History Museum in Palo Alto, and I have previously written in this blog about my visit to Bletchley Park. I also recommend the NSA’sNational Cryptologic Museum in Washington DC; although I haven’t written about it here, I did post a number of photos to Flickr.
Therefore, I decided to focus on the history of computing in my Lego datacenter. Specifically, I would re-create key historic machines to contrast them with a modern view.

Colossus: The First Programmable Electronic Digital Computer

This Colossus replica is fully functional, using hundreds of “valves” and paper tape for storage and clocking!
Perhaps the most important computer in history is the first to be built. Colossus was used by British codebreakers during World War II. Although it was programmable, Colossus was not a general-purpose machine: It was only suitable for cryptologic computation involving counting and Boolean operators. Since the transistor had not yet been invented, Colossus was constructed entirely of valves (vacuum tubes, to us Americans), and this was its key feature.
My Colossus replica focuses on the valves and wiring. ENIAC is visible in the background.
My Lego Colossus focuses on the valves and wiring, along with the slim rack-mount design. The Juniper kit included a number of translucent red and blue cylinders, and these inspired me to add additional “valves” to the face plate. My Colossus replica resides in a drab grey room, reflecting the wartime use of the original machine. The operator is armed with a wrench, as this was an intensely mechanical, physical machine.

ENIAC: The First General-Purpose Computer

Four ENIAC panels at the University of Pennsylvania
Although sometimes disputed, ENIAC is certainly the most famous “first general-purpose computer”. ENIAC consisted of a number of “panels” that were programmed by a “function table”. Unlike the secret Colossus computer, ENIAC was widely publicized and became a worldwide sensation. Even today, the ENIAC name is commonly known even to those with little interest in computer history.
Four Lego ENIAC panels
My ENIAC was modeled after the four-panel display at the University of Pennsylvania. I focused on the different look of each panel, using Lego antennas as wiring. ENIAC is another slim rackmount computer, contrasting modern “refrigerator” design. This ENIAC resides in a clean, white datacenter, symbolic of the “glass house” used to show off fine machines such as this!

DEC PDP-11: My First Server

The DEC PDP-11 was highly influential
We now jump forward quite a bit, landing in the 1970′s to view Digital Equipment Corporation’s iconic PDP-11. No computer shaped today’s datacenter more than this minicomputer: Its CPU design influenced today’s microprocessors, it served as a platform for development of the C programming language and UNIX operating system, and its operating system influenced the design of CP/M and MS-DOS! Most importantly, the PDP-11 was the first datacenter computer I used. I learned BASIC programming on a teletype connected to a PDP-11 while in high school.
This Lego PDP-11 is ready to use!
My PDP-11 replica is pictured in a confined space along with a Xerox Alto, perhaps performing important business computing tasks. I focused on the colorful DEC look, though I was unable to locate any DEC purple plates for it. Thanks to right-angle plates, the PDP-11 features four different “axes” of Lego studs, and I was pleased that the hollow white studs matched the reel-to-reel tape drive featured on the original machine above.

Xerox Alto: The First Personal Computer?

The Xerox Alto marked a transition from the datacenter to the PC
Although not a PC, the Xerox Alto made computing personal. This was the first computer with a “desktop” GUI, and featured a mouse along with the familiar teletype keyboard. Xerox did not produce the Alto for sale, but it was built in volume and provided to educational institutions across the United States. It became the inspiration for the wave of GUI-driven personal computers that appeared in the 1980′s, from the Apple Macintosh to the Sun workstation. The Alto was also the platform for the first “WYSIWYG” applications and the Smalltalk programming environment.
A Xerox Alto in action
My Alto replica appears in front of the PDP-11 and is the only part of my datacenter with a programmer. She also reflects her time, when women were commonly employed in the datacenter as technicians and programmers. I replicated the air vents using “ridged” white bricks on three different Lego axes. The “feet” are actually top studs, with the base modeled upside down. The smoked glass screen is taller than it is wide, just like the Alto’s portrait-mode display.

The Legendary Cray Y-MP

Cray’s Y-MP featured a distinctive design
We now transition to the 1980′s and the legendary supercomputer, Cray’s Y-MP. Like the X-MP, Cray designed unique curved “wings”, complete with a “bench” at the base. This unusual look, a cross between a computer and living room set, captured my imagination and became the iconic supercomputer in my mind. I have been thrilled to spot Cray X-MP and Y-MP machines at a number of computer history museums, suggesting that the rest of the world remembers these machines as well.
A Cray Y-MP Model D in the NSA datacenter
The red Model D was the inspiration for my Cray replica. I placed it alongside a Thinking Machined CM-5 in a black NSA datacenter, inspired by my visit to their museum. This is the most fragile of my datacenter models, with the vertical cabinets balanced rather than affixed to the base in an attempt to replicate the iconic curved look. Those benches are actual red Lego chairs, though they’re hard to spot under the columns.

Thinking Machines Connection Machine 5

“FROSTBURG”, the NSA’s CM-5
If any supercomputer challenged the Cray Y-MP in the category of coolness, it was Thinking Machines’ black monolith, the Connection Machine. Featuring alternating corrugated and smooth black sides and impressive red LED lights, this was the image used to illustrate computing power in Jurassic Park and Mission: Impossible. The NSA used a fully tricked-out 512-node CM-5 for cryptanalysis throughout the early 1990′s, and this system is now on display at the National Cryptologic Museum.
The (Lego) NSA’s CM-5
My CM-5 replica resides next to the Cray in the NSA’s black datacenter. I was pleased to locate corrugated black bricks and translucent red plates to replicate the black monolith’s look, and placed a tiny flashlight inside for this shot. Perhaps my most simple creation, the CM-5 consists of a simple pattern of corrugated and smooth black bricks. A blue accent along the rear isn’t visible in this shot.

The Modern Datacenter

We now turn to today. Our modern datacenter evolved from the history shown here: We retain the same 19-inch rack mount system used for Colossus way back during World War II. All of our machines are “Turing Complete” like the ENIAC. We run UNIX and Windows Server on CPUs spawned from the PDP-11, and our Windowed GUIs reflect the Xerox Alto. Today’s multi-core servers and multi-threaded operating systems carry the lessons learned by Cray and Thinking Machines.
A modern datacenter, complete with an EMC VMAX, Juniper router, and rackmount servers
My Lego datacenter tour ends here, with two racks of modern equipment. At the rear is an EMC Symmetrix VMAX which, like the CM-5, calls attention to its black monolith shape with a light bar. At front is a Juniper T-Series router (white vertical cards with a blue top) rack-mounted with a number of gold servers. Our technician holds an iPad while walking across a smooth raised floor. I even used a stress-reducing blue color for the walls!
Although the Symmetrix model only has three Lego axes, the router rack features four: The servers sit on forward-facing studs while the router is vertical. Both use black side panels, reflecting today’s “refrigerator” design.

Stephen’s Stance

I’m very pleased how my Lego tour through datacenter history turned out. Although the models are not perfect, it was fun to experiment and discover ways to show classic computer gear with a limited selection of parts. And I’m glad to have hit on the “five datacenters in one” design! I hope you enjoyed my little tour through the past!
All entrants in this contest will designate a charity to receive a cash gift, with the first, second, and third-place entries bringing substantially more. I would like to name The National Museum of Computing as the beneficiary of my award. I thoroughly enjoyed my trip to Bletchley Park to see the rebuilt Colossus (thanks for taking me, Greg!) and know that they could use the money to further the goal of education on computer history.

Monday, October 28, 2013

10 peluang implementasi cloud untuk SMB


cloud-computing-thumb.jpg
Cloud-based applications can fill critical needs for small and medium sized businesses (SMBs). With the help of the cloud, SMBs can not only level the competitive playing field with larger companies, but they can also afford important business applications that they wouldn’t be able to support internally. Here are ten great cloud app choices ideally suited for SMBs:

1. Healthcare and wellness management

In a small company, it is difficult to find time in HR or administration to fully administer all aspects of a healthcare or health management program—yet small businesses want their employees to have this. Insurers and medical providers understand this, too. This is why many of them now offer portal-based healthcare options, tutorials, and program self-management for employees at client companies. The next time you search for a healthcare insurance provider, check into their online options for employees as part of your RFP (request for proposal) process.

2. Online training

Whether it is for products you sell, services you provide, or IT or other technologies and safety practices that you need, small companies want to provide employees with training just like their larger counterparts. But unlike large companies, many SMBs lack budget for an internal training staff. Fortunately, the abundance of online training from both private companies and universities can address many training needs in a hurry—and inexpensively.

3. VDI

Virtual Desktop Infrastructure (VDI) has been adopted by many smaller companies that are looking to reduce their software licensing fees for the office—as well as the time that they spend on individually updating users’ desktops with new versions of software. Many VDI implementations are fully completed and then supported by the outside vendor, too.

4. Back office services

Software as a service (SaaS) companies now provide an assortment of software and automation for “back office” functions that include payroll, accounts payable and receivable, and even inventory management. Especially in administrative areas, the cloud can handle tasks that free up SMB employees so they can focus on the end business.

5. Sales force management

One of the most popular cloud-based applications is Salesforce.com. It allows a company sales force to track leads and sales activities. It also gives sales managers visibility of field sales efforts in the cloud. For SMBs with field-based sales, having a cloud-based sales application also enables salespersons to log in their activities at any time and from anywhere.

6. Video and teleconferencing

Cloud-based video and teleconferencing facilitate collaboration and save travel time and expense. They are invaluable for small organizations with small budgets and are a perfect fit for many SMBs because most of their payment models are “pay-for-use.”

7. Application testing

You’d be amazed at how much computer processing and disk are consumed in application development and testing. For this reason, both enterprises and SMBs are taking a hard look at going to the cloud for on-demand compute resources that are deployed for application development and testing—and then deprovisioned once apps are all tested and ready to be moved into corporate production in the home data center. Some companies have even been able to avoid building new data centers by going to the cloud when they needed extra IT resources!

8. On demand computing resources

Similar to going to the cloud for application development and testing, some organizations also now go to the cloud during busy times of the year when they might need extra computer processing and storage. A good example is the holiday season, when sales (and transactions) might be up—but not to the tune where they warrant a permanent expansion of IT resources. Instead, many SMBs choose to pay for temporary IT resource augmentation from a cloud provider—returning to their internal data centers for all processing after their heavy sales periods have wound down.

9. CRM

Every company, regardless of size, is striving to be more customer-centric. This makes having a CRM (customer relationship management) system invaluable, since with CRM, anyone in the company who interacts with a customer can see everything that has transpired in the customer’s experience in the system. The trouble is, CRM systems are historically not easy to implement or to fully exploit. This can make a cloud-based CRM an excellent choice for many SMBs, which can go to a cloud services provider that already has expertise with CRM best practices, and that can also provide both CRM and CRM support.

10. Document management

Managing documents and ensuring proper archiving procedures are real headaches for many SMBs. Especially if they have already chosen to implement virtual desktop infrastructure (VDI), SMBs can attain additional leverage from this strategy by moving all of their documents (and management ) to the cloud. Before doing so, however, the SMB should carefully review the cloud provider’s governance and information protection standards to ensure that they meet company expectations.


Mary Shacklett

About Mary Shacklett

Mary E. Shacklett is president of Transworld Data, a technology research and market development firm. Prior to founding the company, Mary was Senior Vice President of Marketing and Technology at TCCU, Inc., a financial services firm; Vice President o...