I'm the manager of IT and Distance Education for UNH Cooperative Extension and Chair of the Network Literacy Community of Practice with eXtension. I provide technical support, training, Salesforce administration, and develop web-based applications using Drupal, Coldfusion, HTML, AJAX, and Flex. I'm interested in how the Internet can enable organizations like Extension be more effective, less redundant, and more agile.

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Stephen Judd

Bumping the Lamp :: Bob Bertsch

Sometimes we need to challenge ourselves and make things harder, to achieve remarkable results. Failure along the way is a side-benefit.

Stephen Judd

Building a more passionate future workforce - http://bit.ly/2r5pZwA - long read, but worth it - "passion of the explorer"

Stephen Judd

Post offices photographs your letters - and they'll email you the pictures - Granite Geek http://bit.ly/2qXZSHC

Stephen Judd

Reality Winner was outed by invisible dot patterns added by printers / Boing Boing http://bit.ly/2rHAfYM - we all leave a trail...

Stephen Judd

Stephen Judd

Stephen Judd

Mossberg: The Disappearing Computer - Recode

"I expect that one end result of all this work will be that the technology, the computer inside all these things, will fade into the background. In some cases, it may entirely disappear, waiting to be activated by a voice command, a person entering the room, a change in blood chemistry, a shift in temperature, a motion. Maybe even just a thought."

Stephen Judd

The influence of technology on professional identity - http://bit.ly/2qvHPVK - first time I've heard the term "knowmad"

Stephen Judd

Happiness research shows the biggest obstacle to creativity is being too busy — Quartz

"A 2014 study (pdf), published in the Journal of Experimental Psychology, found that people who went on daily walks scored higher on a test that measures creative thinking than people who did not, and that people who went on outdoor walks came up with more novel, imaginative analogies than people who walked on treadmills."

Stephen Judd

Sshh

1 min read

The Busier You Are, the More You Need Quiet Time

Cultivating silence, as Hal Gregersen writes in a recent HBR article, “increase[s] your chances of encountering novel ideas and information and discerning weak signals.” When we’re constantly fixated on the verbal agenda—what to say next, what to write next, what to tweet next—it’s tough to make room for truly different perspectives or radically new ideas. It’s hard to drop into deeper modes of listening and attention. And it’s in those deeper modes of attention that truly novel ideas are found.