Tony Xu grew up as the child of immigrants, working in his mum's restaurant before going onto Stanford and working at McKinsey, eBay and Square. In 2013 he started the food delivery service DoorDash, at first running the deliveries himself. Now his company employs 500 people, works with over 200,000 delivery people, and operates in 600 cities. We talked to Tony about how he runs it all.
Tagged With tech
Every year without fail I end up running tech support for an assortment of friends and family when I travel back home for the holidays. This year I've already tackled such hard-hitting questions as "Where did my Bitmoji keyboard go?" "Why are people tapping their phone on registers?" and "Why is my computer doing this thing?"
You may have seen that eBay is running a 20 per cent off promotion in five big tech stores - but you don't want to have to sift through everything to find some of the best deals, right? Lucky for you, we've rounded up some great products going and have all the links you need right here!
Marc Roger's career spans more than 20 years, including a decade managing security for the UK operator Vodafone. He's been a CISO in South Korea and co-founded a disruptive Bay Area startup. He's been hacking since the '80s and is now a white-hat hacker as well as the Head of Security for Cloudflare. In his role as technical adviser on Mr Robot, he helped create hacks for the show. And as if that's not enough, he also organises the world's largest hacking conference. We caught up with Marc to find out how he works.
Online shopping is on the rise -- it's fast and ships directly to your doorstep, sometimes overnight. But with online shopping, you miss the experience of going into a store and picking up items. Enter virtual reality shopping, which tries to give you the convenience of online shopping and the experience of being in a store.
You've heard thousands of times about how Wi-Fi, the Hills Hoist, the ute and the good, old-fashioned jar of Vegemite were all invented in Australia. Those products are great, and all revolutionised the way the world worked, but is that it? Let's explore some other major, yet perhaps lesser known, Australian inventions shaping and changing the world in the 21st Century?
Typically only found in the toolkits of law enforcement and the military, the FLIR ONE smartphone camera gave thermal vision to any consumer with several hundred bucks. But yesterday FLIR revealed a professional version for those who want to use the thermal camera for more than just running around pretending to be a Schwarzenegger-hunting Predator.
The Consumer Electronics Show wrapped up in Las Vegas last week. Every year, tech companies get together to show off all their coolest stuff. Most of it isn't as cool as they think. However, some trends give us an idea of what we can look forward to from tech in 2016.