3 Reasons Why You Should Always Be Technologically Up to Date – by Denis Bederov

Technology is indispensable. Interestingly, that indispensability has made technology ubiquitous and allowed it to pervade every sphere of our lives. Not just that, it keeps evolving at a rapid pace. In fact, even being a technical visionary, the evolution of technology is so rapid that keeping up with the trends can be quite overwhelming! But here’s one thing I know for sure – and every technical visionary will admit it – except you’re involved with these contemporary technological trends, it can also be somewhat difficult to learn and use them proficiently. However, it’s also important to carefully select the ones relevant to your business or career.

 

From healthcare to art, to culture, to business, to entertainment – all of these can be enhanced greatly when combined creatively with technology. If you desire to improve your career prospects and ensure your job security, you can’t do without being technologically up-to-date. In fact, if you as a technical visionary like me desire to launch a new field within your industry, I’ll advise that you keep up to date with technology trends and innovations. Much more, I’ll recommend that if you see any innovation, it’s best to consider investing in learning how you can adopt it within your career.

 

Being Technologically Up-to-date – from the Perspective of a Technical Visionary, Denis Bederov

There are so many reasons why professionals across different fields must stay up to date with trends in technology, and here I have provided an overview of some of them.

 

Improved Decision Making

As a technical visionary with years of dedicated experience in my field, I have realized that staying abreast of technology trends prepares individuals to take informed decisions in their whatever discipline they choose – even as a consumer. Today, there’s an abundance of products and services that promise to make people’s lives more comfortable, more enjoyable, or even healthier, and more and more of these products spring up like each day. However, while a technologically-up-to-date person cannot know how every new technology works, how to use it, and several other things, he or she can learn enough about a product of interest, so as to properly harness and utilize it or to even opt not to use it.

 

Upgraded Skill Set

Whether you’re a job seeker, a hiring manager, or even a technical visionary like me, staying up-to-date with technology trends can also upgrade your own skill set. As you look into emerging trends of technology, you get to discover new areas and competencies you should upgrade or develop.

 

Rest assured, if you get left behind by the trends of technology, you will become outdated and soon irrelevant in your career, and sadly open yourself up to being overthrown and replaced. Job seekers also need to know that to be employable, you need savviness especially in emerging technologies. Staying up to date with technology will make you more employable and definitely keep your job secure.

 

Innovation

Every technical visionary knows that staying up-to-date with technology is part of what makes him unique. That’s why people who know me would say that I am not just another technical visionary, I am an innovator. It’s because I am well-informed about the current developments in my field and I can also predict certainly the trends in years to come. By staying abreast of technological trends, you can also help to drive the future of the technology forward, and even ideate new applications for it.

 

Final Words from Denis Bederov

Keeping up with the latest technology will not only help you as an individual, it also enhances your company’s competitive advantage in the industry by helping it stay relevant and unparalleled in the market. There’s no reason for you to be technologically ignorant!

 

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The Greatest Achievements of Space Travel and How They Have Influenced Our Lives

As a systematic scientist, I’m often asked how much I think building satellites for space and other space exploration and expedition has impacted our world. It’s a totally rational question. The short answer is that space exploration has tremendously helped shape our world. In fact, space travel has played an incomparable role in improving the state of the world and has led to a tremendous awareness of our ecosphere and the enormous universe that we live in. As a systematic scientist who has spent years in my chosen field and worked with different people from different walks of life, I can boldly say that the impacts of space expedition cannot be overemphasized.

 

How Space Travel Has Affected Our Lives – from the Perspective of a Systematic Scientist, Denis Bederov

Animals were the first species sent into space, but the USSR successfully sent cosmonaut Yuri Gagarin into space aboard the Sputnik 1 in 1961. Hence, Gagarin became the first human ever to orbit the Earth. Eight years later, millions watched from their televisions as Neil Armstrong’s pioneer moon landing was broadcast live. However, the greater impact of this space exploration went far beyond the national pride of the USA, it exposed us to a new era of technology. From that moment up until now, it has motivated thousands to study engineering and physics. Even today, a systematic scientist like me can attribute the inspiration for their careers to the strides of space travel.

 

About 5 decades ago, astronaut Neil Armstrong became the first human ever to set foot on another celestial body by landing on the moon. Up till then, a lot of people never deemed it possible that easier access to space would be so possible in that era. That pivotal moment when a human stepped foot on another world heralded the end of one phase of human civilization and the consequent beginning of a new one. Without gainsaying, milestones like these have not only shaped public perception but also greatly altered the course of human history. Since then, about a dozen other astronauts have walked on the moon, among the growing number of over half a thousand astronauts that have been to space.

 

Denis Bederov Believes that Space Travel Influenced Synthesis of Tools and Expansion of Space Knowledge

Space study, travel, and exploration have led to the synthesis of a wide range of hardware, software and processes that can be applied across several fields. Singlehandedly, space travel has provided a significant amount of vital knowledge in the education of people about a basic understanding of how our planet and the larger universe work. Some other notable direct benefits of space exploration include a wider knowledge that exists about space and the discovery of distant planets and galaxies, thus exposing us to the fundamentals of our universe.

 

Since TIROS I, the first weather satellite was launched on April 1, 1960, and many countries in the world today has gone ahead to launch satellites for different purposes, ranging from communication to weather forecasting, security, and several other functions. Today, the number of weather satellites in space has increased significantly, and much more than ever before, these satellites are now more sophisticated. Satellites now move in geostationary orbit – at the same speed as the Earth’s rotation, taking high-quality pictures of clouds and observing weather patterns. This has gone a long way in enhancing meteorologists to monitor and accurately forecast weather conditions, so they can give advanced warnings for disasters such as tsunamis and hurricanes, and thereby save lives.

 

The conclusion from a Systemic Scientist, Denis Bederov

I believe that as a systematic scientist, the innovation and exploration of the space terrain has served an inspiration for us. Embarking on space travel, astronauts leaving earth and defying gravity, taking steps on the moon, and various other achievements were pivotal moments in human civilization. Particularly, the scientific and technological advancements that followed space colonization all serve an inspiration to the scientific community of students, researchers, and every systematic scientist globally.

 

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How the First Satellites Were Created

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How the First Satellites Were Created

About six decades ago, precisely on October 4, 1957, the U.S.-U.S.S.R space race era kickstarted with the launching of Sputnik 1, the Soviet satellite and the pioneer man-made object to orbit the Earth. Even though it lasted about 21 days in space, the launch of Sputnik brought in a wave of stupendous advancements in political, military, technological, and scientific terrains.

As a systematic scientist, I define a satellite as an object in space that orbits around a bigger object. Broadly, there are two types of satellites: natural (such as the moon, the Earth’s satellite) and artificial (man-made satellites such as the International Space Station orbiting the Earth).

A great number of natural satellites abound in the solar system, with almost each planet having at least one moon. Artificial satellites, on the other hand, did not become a reality until the middle of the 20th century. So, how exactly were the first artificial satellites made?

 

The Sputniks: Soviet Union’s Space Pioneering Exploration – as written by Denis Bederov, a Systematic Scientist

Sputnik 1, the first man-made satellite to orbit Earth was a 184-pound (83-kilogram), 23-inch (58-centimeter) metal ball. While it was a landmark project back then, Sputnik 1’s contents will definitely look quite basic by today’s standards. At OKB-1, the manufacturer of Sputnik 1, the designers, engineers, technicians, and every systematic scientist involved in the development of the rocket and satellite were led by Mikhail S. Khomyakov. It had a thermometer, a battery, and a radio transmitter which changed the tone of its beeps according to temperature changes, and nitrogen gas, which pressurized the interior of the metal ball.

 

On the exterior, Sputnik 1 had four whip antennas which transmitted on shortwave frequencies above and below 27 MHz. Each of these antennas, designed by the Antenna Laboratory of OKB-1, led by systematic scientist, Mikhail V. Krayushkin, had an almost spherical radiation pattern. There were tracking stations on the ground which picked up the radio signals from this tiny satellite, and subsequently confirmed that the launch was successful and that Sputnik had begun orbiting around Earth. About a month later, precisely on November 3, 1957, the Soviets launched Sputnik 2, a bigger companion satellite conveying a dog named Laika, into orbit.

 

Denis Bederov, a Systematic Scientist Writes on America’s First Satellite, Explorer 1

Apparently intimidated and desperate to keep up with their Soviet Union counterparts, American space experts, researchers and systematic scientists also tried to launch a satellite into orbit aboard a Vanguard rocket in December 1957. Unfortunately, the rocket crashed and exploded on the launchpad in full view of the press, to the embarrassment of the nation.

 

However, on January 31, 1958, Explorer 1 was successfully launched and thus became the first U.S. satellite in orbit using its single instrument to send back data about the radiation environment high above Earth’s surface. Explorer 1 was designed and built by the Jet Propulsion Laboratory (JPL) led by Dr. William H. Pickering, a New Zealand-born systematic scientist. Explorer 1’s weighed a total of 13.37 kilograms (30.80 lb), roughly 16% of Sputnik 1’s total mass. Data from the satellite was transmitted to the ground station by two antennas operating on 108.03 MHz. In total, more than 29 transistors were used in Explorer 1, and it was powered by mercury chemical batteries contributing approximately 40% of the payload weight.

Hence, both Sputnik satellites and Explorer 1 became the debutants in the space race between the United States of America and the Soviet Union, a race which lingered until the late 1960s.

 

The conclusion from a Systematic Scientist, Denis Bederov

Since Sputnik’s launch, more than 40 countries have gone ahead to launch about 9,000 satellites into space. According to a 2018 estimate, more than half of these satellites remained in orbit. While less than 2,000 were still operational, the others have mostly lived out their useful lives and are now debris hanging in space.

 

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