Software architecture and design have always been an interesting topic to me. I always wonder how some of the largest real-world applications are designed, e.g. social media news feed, air ticket booking, ride-hailing booking.[Read more…] about Software architecture and design
Earlier this year(2021), I worked on Venturebites with a friend, which is a portal for tech startup events in Asia.
I was actively working on it for 2 months to get the system up and running. As of today, it is not under active development.
Here are some screen captures:[Read more…] about Project venturebites: A portal for asia tech startup events
Personal finance is boundless. Whether it is optimising expenses, savings, investments, all the way to FIRE, there is always something interesting to talk about.
As an analytical person, I like to track my financial situation to see how it changes every month.
[Read more…] about Managing personal finance
You Can’t Manage What You Don’t Measure
Data practitioners use SQL for data mining: From simply displaying data to telling stories with data.[Read more…] about Data mining: SQL for data practitioners
Building a great product is important, but tracking its impact on end-users is even more important in order to determine its effectiveness.
Being a software developer means that I spend most of my time writing code to build and maintain features, and fix bugs that are uncovered along the way.
As much as I position myself to be a product engineer that delivers product features to solve user needs, there is little visibility of the impact on end-users, which is reasonable because the analytics part of the work will be typically handled by a product manager or analytics manager.[Read more…] about Tracking user behaviour with Google Analytics and Google Tag Manager
Like many other young adults, I was clueless about the world of investment. All I have heard was that investment is one of the few ways to grow our wealth significantly over the next few decades.
The rule of 72 states that the amount of time to double your money is derived by dividing 72 by your rate of return. For example, if your investment generates 12% a year, it will take you 6 years to double it.[Read more…] about How I got started in investment