Ashlee Vance (born 1977) is an American business columnist. His most talked about book, "Elon Musk: Tesla, SpaceX, and the Quest for a Fantastic Future" was released on May 19, 2015.
Vance is primarily known for writing for The Register from March 2003 to August 2008, but moved to the New York Times in September 2008 and then to Bloomberg BusinessWeek in January 2011. Vance covered companies such as IBM, HP, Intel, and Dell, and also writes about a wide range of technology topics, including robots, Segway scooters, and the R programming language.
Vance has written a book, called Geek Silicon Valley, on the history of the Silicon Valley. His writing often also appears in such publications as The Economist, Chicago Tribune, CNN.com, the Globe and Mail, the International Herald Tribune, and CNET.
Semi-Coherent Computing podcast
Vance hosts an audio podcast called Semi-Coherent Computing, in which he discusses enterprise computing topics such as Datacenter cooling and blade servers, and interviews notable guests including chip pioneer David Ditzel of Transmeta, Sun Microsystems, and Bell Labs.
- Vance, Ashlee (2003-03-24). "Sun adopts Write Once, Revise Anywhere license". The Register.
- Vance, Ashlee (2008-08-21). "Reg server and chip hack molested by Gray Lady". The Register.
- Vance, Ashlee (2008-09-02). "Godfrey Sullivan Takes Up Splunking". Bits Blog (New York Times).
- "Ashlee Vance and Brendan Greeley Join Bloomberg Businessweek". Press Release. Bloomberg. 2011-01-05. Retrieved 8 April 2011.
- "Data Analysts Captivated by R’s Power". The New York Times. 1/6/09. Retrieved 2013-09-13. Check date values in:
- Vance, Ashlee (2007-11-01). Geek Silicon Valley. Globe Pequot Press. ISBN 978-0-7627-4239-4.
- Semi-Coherent Computing
- Semi-Coherent Computing - RSS Feed
- "David R. Ditzel". The Third Culture. Edge Foundation, Inc.
- Vance's web site
- Story by Vance in The Economist
- Vance blog page in the Bits Blog (NY Times)
- Story by Vance in the New York Times
|This article about a United States journalist born in the 1970s is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|