Author

Andrea Zinno

Andrea Zinno is 58 years old, married with two children, has worked for more than thirty years in Information Technology, where he has held several roles, firstly as a researcher in Natural Language Processing, Knowledge Representation and Machine Learning and then, focusing on the Public Sector, has been firstly a Sales Executive, then a Business Development Manager, dealing, finally, with Innovation and Digital Transformation, collaborating with the main institutions, in particular the Tax and Social Services areas, in their transformation paths regarding Citizen Experience and Advanced Data Analysis. He is passionate about philosophy, which he considers an indispensable discipline for those wishing to deal with Artificial Intelligence. He also deals with non-verbal communication, offering specialized seminars and advice (https://www.decorporisvoce.com/) and, in his spare time, is a Food Blogger (https://www.trapignatteesgommarelli.com/).
Zero Km Data
Data Science

Zero Km Data

Reading Time: 4 minutes I see a strong analogy between what inspired the “Zero Km Food” movement, which started in Italy but then spread to other countries, and the way in which data can be managed in its lifecycle from creation, through detection, to…

Traveling the World with New Eyes
Data Science

Traveling the World with New Eyes

Reading Time: 4 minutes The phrase “The true voyage of discovery does not consist in seeking new lands, but in having new eyes,” extracted with a certain freedom of synthesis from Marcel Proust’s In Search of Lost Time is perhaps one of his best…

Others

Holistic Data Management

Reading Time: 4 minutes In this era of data-driven companies, there is a lot of talk about data management, but it is my impression that we do not talk about it in a perfectly harmonious way, that we privilege some aspects of the phrase…

No Data Lineage? No Trust!
Others

No Data Lineage? No Trust!

Reading Time: 4 minutes The awareness of what we know is not just a nice-to-have, but the very essence of knowledge itself. Knowledge does not exist by acts of faith; it requires transparency, trust, and communicability. “Knowing something” means knowing the entire path that…

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