Worcester Software Developer Brian Geisel Likes ‘Problems That Are Hard
Passion is often discovered at an early age and that was the case for Brian Geisel. Software development clicked for Geisel as a successful career path and more than three decades later, he was named 2020 Massachusetts small business person of the year by the Bay State branch of the U.S. Small Business Association.
Worcester's Geisel Software CEO Wins SBA Business Person of Year
The head of Worcester technology firm Geisel Software is the Massachusetts small business person of the year, the U.S. Small Business Administration said Friday. Brian Geisel is the CEO of Geisel Software, a firm based at the Worcester Business Center whose clients include iRobot, the U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs, Carbon Black and PharmAdva.
Four Best Practices for Software Testing
Great quality assurance is what turns great software into great product. As consultants, Geisel Software works with a variety of organizations, gaining exposure to many different products, development processes, and testing approaches. This provides the firm with a unique opportunity to see what succeeds for almost any project, along with common blunders.
IoMT: A Pulse On The Internet Of Medical Things
From video doorbells and digital assistants to robotic floor cleaners and smart thermostats, IoT devices have infiltrated our lives. Next stop? Healthcare. A recent study by Allied Market Research predicts the internet of medical things, or IoMT, market will reach $136.8 billion by 2021. What’s driving that growth? An aging population, technological advancements and increased demands to lower healthcare costs are all primary factors.
Fishy Business Makes More Sense With Sensors
Brian Geisel, boss of US IoT development firm Geisel Software, told the BBC: "I think there's a lot of things in the agricultural and fish markets they haven't even thought of yet because there was no way to do it. But now the tools are showing up. The reduction in cost of sensors means you can put one almost anywhere now."
Amazon's Decision to Reduce Table Security Comes at a Bad Time
“While Amazon is trying to shrink their costs, adding extra encryption makes it impossible to use a cheaper, smaller processor,” said Brian Geisel, who runs his own software company in Boston. “Ultimately, that keeps them from reducing the price of their products.”