Regional Human Resources Director at DISS
1:30 Childhood Memory ?
4:20 The Main Benefits to be a DISS Collaborator
18:00 The interview in Spanish
The Main Benefits to be a DISS Collaborator:
Hermes has been around IT for about as long as I have, we have seen all the good and all the bad that has happened in the last 30ish years and the best I can say is that it is very exciting for me, as I’m sure for him, to have lived through all these incredible developments: The Computer War, The OS War, The Browser War, The Handheld Devices War. The one thing guaranteed with technology, the moment you stop innovating is the moment you stop being relevant.
When I was child, I traveled to many cities in the Dominican Republic with my family. I have very pleasant memories of a road trip with my family through different cities, we went to Lake Enriquillo, to the rivers in the area and to Neiba, we stayed in a country cabin. I also remember very clearly that there were some grape plants. We had a lot of fun.
Greetings!!! Such a pleasure to record with Blanca Díaz, we are alwayslearning new aspects of our product lines and our amaizing teammates. My favorite chocolate bar its Daim milk chocolate with salted caramel. Its delicious!!!
Regards In this episode learning about the passion of Hermes in his work at DISS was quite interesting. On the other hand, the car of my dreams is without a doubt the 1967 Ford Mustang Shelby Gt500 fastback Eleanor since it is a car that I consider very elegant but at the same time it is A tough car and besides being a classic car it has a pretty interesting history.
You may already know this, but I love technology. You know what I find more important than technology though? Education and cooperation. I hate the term idiot proof, and in tech it's used far too often. It's my opinion that tech doesn’t fail, users do, but they only fail due to bad user designs implemented, and if the user fails and you need to keep "idiot proofing" your invention, you may be targeting the wrong users. I've been seeing more and more discussions around user failures in cybersecurity, but so few articles mention the most important aspect that is often forgotten, education. Look, you can’t know what you don’t know, and berating you for not knowing will get us nowhere. My responsibility, as I see it, is to make sure that you DO know, but also make sure that you're not afraid to ask me any "idiot" question you have, because, and this is the most important point, the more mistakes you make that I learn how to fix and can later teach how to prevent, the more I grow as a person and professional. All this to say, I'm proud to be your IT, I'm proud to be your co-host, but mostly, I'm proud you trust me to be a teacher to anyone who needs it because I definitely know I would have gotten nowhere if my mentors had not been willing to be patient and understanding with me.