Join us at the Indeed Tokyo office to hear Ketan Gangatirkar present “The Artful science of Metrics: Measurements that Work.”
Ketan is the VP of Engineering at Indeed for Job Seeker products. (https://go.indeed.com/ketan).
This is a fantastic opportunity to learn from an experienced leader like Ketan what quantitative measurement is and why it essential to scaling businesses, processes, and products
You can expect our usual welcoming atmosphere and some free nourishment.
18h30 --- Doors opening
18h30 ~ 19h15 --- Networking
19h15 ~ 19h45 --- Lightning Talks
19h45 ~ 20h45 --- Ketan's presentation + Q&A
20h45 ~ 21h30 --- Networking
Location: Indeed, Oak Meguro, 10F · Tokyo
Come at 18:30 to grab the best seats!
Quantitative measurement is essential to scaling businesses, processes, and products and making them better. It sounds easy: just pick a number, like clicks or conversions, and improve it. It's easy to do, but it's not so easy to get it right.
When it goes wrong, the problem is often misdiagnosed as using metrics at all rather than which metrics were used. Every story of metrics gone wrong is really a story of badly chosen metrics. Choosing a metric has been an unsolvable mystery so enigmatic most people don't even know they're trapped inside. These choices are a haphazard result of folklore, recipes, and blind guessing, a.k.a. "intuition," rather than a rigorous, scientific set of reusable principles. Until now.
Join Ketan Gangatirkar, VP of Engineering for Indeed's Job Seeker products, for an exploration of the artful science of choosing metrics. You'll walk away with deep understanding of principles and concepts that determine which metrics are useful for your product and which ones are a waste of time. You'll gain practical knowledge you can apply to your product to make it even more awesome.
Ketan Gangatirkar is the Vice President of Engineering for Job Seeker products at Indeed. For the last 9 years, he's been helping millions of people get jobs. Along the way, he's made some good product decisions and some terrible ones. He used to think he had great ideas, but being wrong all the time cured him of that. Now all he wants is scientific evidence. He was analytical before it was cool. It's not cool, and it never has been, but he's still hoping. Someday. Someday…