Wes McQuillen and Kyle Robertson have been elected to the board of NCET. Heather Hoffman and Tracy Rhodes have been re-elected to the board of directors of NCET.
You may be thinking that you hate the schmoozing or you are not effective at networking events or you don’t know what to say. Here are three concepts that might help.
Small businesses drive both national and local economies. Join us as we bring corporations and government agencies together with small and diverse-owned businesses for a day of networking and cutting edge business education. More than networking, it’s about connecting with your community.
Jonathan Burke and Alex Schneider have been elected to the board of NCET, a member-supported non-profit that produces networking events to help individuals and businesses explore and use technology. Burke, an independent financial analyst specializing in business and nonprofit planning was elected as NCET’s vice president of audio-visual. Schneider, the supervisor of Web for Renown Health, was elected as NCET’s vice president of newsletter.
Spending time at an industry conference is always a good way to focus on your business by meeting people that share the same challenges and by learning about best practices and technologies you can leverage. To take full advantage of these types of opportunities, a little preparation and strategy will insure your time spent is successful.
Successful businesspeople understand the value of networking — whether it’s the opportunity to develop relationships with potential new clients or the simple pleasures of making a new friend. It turns out that not all networking events are created equal. Busy businesspersons who juggle numerous responsibilities need to find the networking events that will best meet their needs. They need to avoid wasting precious hours at networking events that are really intended for someone else.
These days the Radio Frequency (RF) spectrum is becoming ever more feature rich, radio chips are getting cheaper, and clever protocols are operating seamlessly together. Frankly, nowadays, there isn’t much bandwidth available in the unlicensed bands. We all have heard of the 900 Megahertz and 2.4 Gigahertz frequencies used by many gadgets including garage door openers, baby monitors, security cameras (non-IP) and even remote controls.