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I can't log in. BCM merged and I had amazing mobile banking with them before the merge. No issues,it was 100% accurate, everything was fine. I got set up with Regional Missouri mobile banking after the merge and I can't even obtain into my account. It even asks me security questions I didn't select. I'm very upset since I relied on mobile banking so much when with BCM. Please modernize this application and fix these issues. Mobile banking is very convenient until it fails...
Very amazing app, especially with the updates. Only issue I have with it may be due to me having an older phone. Sometimes it closes out and I have to begin it again. I definitely recommend it to anyone with a BoM account. It looks clean, modern and simple. Everything I wish in a banking app.
worked for like a month and then the next month couldn't scan the code or anything. uninstalled and re installed it and it still wouldn't work. uninstalled it again over Christmas break and reinstalled it again, will see if it works next week when school starts back up. will modernize this then. satisfied fresh year.
It was in perfect condition.
Product and picture description is a bit different
Beautiful amazing book overall, but a small long winded. I felt like the info could have been condensed into half as a lot of pages. That being said, it was interesting to see the cultural difference between Route 128 and Silicon Valley that led to Silicon Valley becoming the predominant tech hub. Overall, I would recommend it to anybody who is interested and doesn't mind a repetitive read.
This book was recommended to me by a VP at Sun Microsystems to explain why Silicon Valley happened [open-org-networks and powerful entrepreneurial initiatives] and how other communities can learn from this success. The answers to why and why-not for a community are found embedded in the local or regional business culture. How close-minded is your town?
This is an perfect reference work for the research academic who is interested in innovative organizational structures describing as it does the external forces of an organization in one of the most innovative business environments of the world. Saxenian brings out a lot of brilliant insights that are lost in other published works on the Silicon Valley phenomenon. I used this book extensively for my PHD research to understand the dynamics of Silicon Valley. It ranks up there with Richard Florida's analysis of regional advantage in his work on 'creative classes' and John Seeley Brown's writings about 'the Valley'. Rightfully it takes a near center scene in Martin Kenney's perfect book of readings - Understanding Silicon Valley.
The book is written by a person who lived in the Route 128 zone and in the Silicon Valley. Besides the amazing insights and unbelievable scholarly work, the book reflects the experience of seeing the development of both regions, not only through the eyes of a scholar, but also through the experiences that can only be gained by "being there."
A brilliant and thought-provoking analysis of the subtle factors which made the phenomenal economic success of Silicon Valley. While Stanford and Berkeley are acknowledged as obvious contributors, Professor Saxenian builds a compelling case for the critical role of ethnic diversity, a taste for risk and an endemic disrespect for authority. If you care about your economic future, read this.
Two major problems. The book is outdated. The book is half a book. It stops at the point where the problems become important. The statistical evidence for regional thinking has changed since this book was written. The book is useful to trigger the conceptual thinking, but it needs a rewrite and a completion.
Silicon Valley detractors are fond of saying that in this day of simple internet collaboration, video conferencing, and telepresence robots, Silicon Valley's comparative advantage in and design is over, and it's only a matter of time before housing and infrastructure elsewhere makes Silicon Valley obsolete or less beautiful as a put to begin companies or scale them. What's common amongst people who create such statements is that they've rarely had a substantial career in Silicon Valley (e.g.., working at 3 or more various firms at varying scene of development under various management teams), and more importantly, a lack of interest or knowledge in the history of Silicon Valley and Massachusetts's Route gional Advantage is a book well designed to alleviate most such ignorance. It covers the history of both regions stemming from Globe Battle 2 defense department funding and procurement, the rise of Route 128, which originally was much more developed than the zone near Stanford, and the ultimate fall of Route 128 and rise of Silicon Valley. In the process it debunks the usual myths surrounding Silicon Valley, land use, and how "expensive housing, land, and high taxes" is unlikely to ever derail Silicon particular, one advantage that the author notes is that Silicon Valley has always been geographically constrained: housing started going up as early as the 1970s, and people have always complained about unaffordable housing. The flip side of this has been density. Within the same 20 mile radius, you could switch jobs between multiple companies that are competing with each other for talent as well as product traction. Engineers back then were switching jobs at least every 2-3 years (sounds familiar to most Silicon Valley engineers). This high rate of job-switching is a disadvantage for employers (who even back then had to with bidding battles and a workforce that could walk out the door any time), but was also a benefit as it circulated ideas and shared social network contacts that created informality, contracts, and handshake the norm rather than slow, ponderous official methods.What's just as interesting are the ways that Route 128 failed: not only was land cheaper, the geographical sprawl enabled companies to keep on to employees longer. Furthermore, it was harder to obtain startup funding, or for employees to even message them and wish to join them. The preponderance of defense contracts that were easier to obtain also isolated the region from shop competition, which led to longer design cycles and vertical integration.If the story behind the book was: "Silicon Valley went on an upward trajectory and never looked back", the book wouldn't have been as interesting and would have been over in a few pages. What I really liked about the book was the study of Silicon Valley in the 1980s, during which it lost the memory business to Japan and other areas, yet went on to regain the dynamic economy that it hadn't lost today. It turned out that during that period of scaling up, Silicon Valley ignored its advantages, and tried to go for Route 128-style vertical integration, keeping secrets from other competitors, and the like. The effect wasn't good, but the story of how the valley recovered is also worth reading.What the book doesn't cover, however, is the modern era of how this story continues in software. Unlike manufacturing, doesn't have standardized components, but depends much more on process. Companies like Google and Apple are much more secretive than the manufacturing equivalents of the days described in the book, though obviously the flow of people moving between companies do continue to circulate ideas. It would also be interesting to discover the migration of startups from Silicon Valley into San Francisco. The book could use an modernize along these lines, but I also expect the research needed to do so would be much more intensive and difficult to obtain access l in all, this book is a amazing antidote for the usual Silicon Valley detractor story, while also providing amazing ideas for how a region could attain related advantages for itself. Given how long the book's been out, however, I suspect that its lessons are much harder to apply than it seems. Nevertheless, given how quickly San Francisco grew as a startup hub, I wouldn't consider it impossible. It's just that the usual detractor cry of "lower taxes, cheaper housing, and more land" isn't going to do it at all.
Contrary to one of the other reviewer's comments, the importance of this book is in showing precicely that it is not the "endemic" culture of Silicon Valley, but rather the innovative institutions and networked relationships in Silicon Valley that explains the region's success. A amazing contribution to the literature on embeddedness and network forms of organization.
This application doesn't shop a local copy to the device for viewing and review later on. I had an incident in which I need to file an ADA complaint, however the video with the info I need is missing. The info to retrieve it is non existent. In the future I will be recording to the device, using an application to simultaneously share to the cloud.
The Challenge- Drop in for Coffee, bring lunch, & dinner, never begin in KC, Mo., Call leave msg. Never call back either. Huge Hoax on public. Videos, probably sent to State AG office or Dept. Public Safety to alert for training purposes puts you on hit list. Better send copy to utube for private safety. Did all this in 1999 before calling Grand Jury about X- Gov. Carnahan who did suicide Plane Crash 2000. Later published illustrated Book showing Murders, Public Safety, Gov. Nixon and Carnahan responses.