Hi! My name is Krishna Rupanagunta. A big part of this blog is devoted to the art and science of decision making: from how to transform problem solving in Enterprises to the massive opportunity that all things data presents in today’s business environment. I have always been in the problem solving space: from optimization and simulation all the way to the current AI/ML explosion. Here’s my professional journey: http://www.linkedin.com/in/krishna-rupanagunta
My other (real?) passion is to explore the endlessly fascinating complexities of the human experience at the confluence of Technology, Economics, and Psychology: what that means to how we as individuals and societies make choices, big and small. I will share my reading list and whenever I can, write up my review of the book as well. And if you are up for a book discussion, you can always reach out to me.
I would love to hear from you – feel free to leave a review/comments on my posts, and if you do want to go beyond that, my email: firstname.lastname@example.org.
The Cognitive Enterprise
Data and AI is transforming the Enterprise like never before. And I am fortunate to be in the thick of how this is playing out in companies, big and small.
My thoughts on a wide variety of topics, that try and explore the human mind: how we think and how we make decisions
I read – and by conventional measures, read a lot. The list of books that I am reading/have read with my own little review
Ludwig Wittgenstein was one of the legions of philosophers (lesser known, which is a travesty) from early 20th century. He is best known for language games – one of the questions that he posed: ‘Are you using a ruler to measure the table or the table to measure the ruler?’ This is more than just… Continue Reading →
Last week, I talked about the different types of questions and had ended with reasons on why it is important to ask good questions. I had ended with a discussion on what is perhaps the most important reason: ‘getting to the right problem to solve’. Not that you need a whole lot of convincing on… Continue Reading →
Socrates was said to have referred to himself as the ‘gadfly’ – and that all societies need one to ‘sting the steed of state into acknowledging its proper duties and obligations’. It didn’t out too well for him though – Athens didn’t take too kindly to this ‘fastening upon you, arousing and persuading and reproaching… Continue Reading →