The post today frames a classic issue in communications: how to boost a signal and hopefully eliminate or at least mitigate noise. The noisier the communication is, the more difficult it is perfect for the sender and the receiver to communicate. Thus, we make an effort to eliminate the sound from the communication, so only the sign is received. That sounds easy, but it really is difficult, because there are no 100 % pure communication media. Noise always creeps in, and conflicts or masks the indication. This is true in electronics – the noise on your cell phone or fuzziness on your TV screen – as well as in business and life.
Our verbal communications, whether face to face or over a communication infrastructure are filled with noise. The try to eliminate noise from an operating system or a business process can be an interesting as well as perhaps worthwhile problem, until one considers the question: what’s the real signal? What’s creating the noise?
In many businesses today, there are several indications: noise issues. Let’s focus on a classic concern: sending a signal that isn’t meant to be received or applied, or worse failing woefully to understand that a sign isn’t properly received. Many professionals have concluded that advancement is important and must turn into a cornerstone of their business strategies.
However, they have little understanding of how technology works. To them, the development must seem as promised pixie dirt: sprinkle it around, encourage it and innovative products shall planting season to life. So, they take to the lecterns and advocate for innovation but don’t change deliverables or goals or investments. So people hear about development but don’t see the essential change in risk behavior or ventures, so they become conflicted.
In this case, innovation is NOISE introduced to a constant SIGNAL that is business as typical. What’s worse, perhaps, is that some new, good ideas gets created by resilient advancement individuals or teams. But those new ideas will encounter all of the existing measures (ROI) and decision making gates that expect fully formed, fully proven products rather than nascent, risky, and unproven ideas. Processes which have been honed to perfection, where randomness, risk, and variability have been eliminated, treat innovation as NOISE, while consistency, predictability, and efficiency are the SIGNAL.
We place filter systems in these communication programs to remove NOISE (innovation) and improve business as typical (SIGNAL). However, at the same time the clients and market are signaling needs for services and services. They do this by preferring new products that meet unmet needs, expecting lower prices for products and services that become commoditized, and shifting alliances to solutions that understand their journey and expectations. In this case clear signals are ignored, filtered out, or overcome by the NOISE of business as usual. Many people would like you to believe that invention is difficult. Nothing at all could be from the reality further. Innovation creating new ideas that become new services is easy.
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It happens on a regular basis, throughout the world, every day. The real challenge to development is ethnic, both on the organization side and the buyer side. And a genuine underlying concern within those cultural challenges is the shortcoming to distinguish sign from sound – quite simply, to connect. This occurs both internally (as we’ve seen: what management wants versus what it supports) in the operations (what we strengthen – efficiency and what we resist – creativeness) and what we should listen to from customers and marketplaces.
To succeed at innovation, there are some very simple guidelines: What professionals say, matters. They must both say they want technology and strengthen the desire with new purchases and priorities then. What business as usual dictates, and expects, matters. If efficiency matters more than an invention, you are interacting with a value proposition.
What customers and marketplaces say, issues. Or are you filtering to hear what you would like to hear? Can you separate sign from noise? Perhaps the most important first rung on the ladder of any development activity is to ask: what indicators are important? How are they received? How do we amplify and clarify the key signals? What do we filter? How can we listen, hear, and respond better?
But the RTB problem itself pivots on GDPR’s security requirements which demand that personal data are processed in a fashion that “ensures appropriate security”, including “protection against unlawful or unauthorized processing and against unintentional loss”. So the security of the RTB system is the core issue, which the Irish DPC, along with agencies in the united kingdom and Poland, must grapple with as important this year. The watchdog’s report also includes an update on the long-running litigation filed by European privacy campaigner Max Schrems concerning a data transfer mechanism known as standard contractual clauses (SCCs) – and originally only directed at Facebook’s use of the mechanism.