I make my living as a software engineer at Oracle in Berkeley, California (I joined when my former company BEA was acquired). Previously I worked in the Emerging Web Technologies team at IBM Software Group from 2006 to 2008, I filled much the same role from 1995 to 2006 as part of Lotus Software, also part of IBM.
Throughout my career, my focus has been on leveraging REST, the web style, that thing called social software and my pet area of interest networks.
I am currently working on a book about technology adoption and system design in the internet age: The Low End Theory. You can read some initial sources online in the Toli Technology Series.
Some products I've worked on:
A very cool presentation graphics program. In my opinion, far more usable than PowerPoint and much more elegant. I designed and implemented their web publishing features, worked on their Review and Comment as well as their remote screen show collaboration features.
Lotus Workplace, now IBM Workplace.
The tag line is something like People, Processes and Things and my contribution was on forms technology. I wrote multiple versions of forms processors - based on the XForms standard, and integrated them with a form designer and content management system.
Lotus Web ScreenShow Player
(codename Chaplin). A Plugin and ActiveX Component (yeah, yeah I know, Microsoft technologies) but neat nevertheless.
The Longfellow Project in Lotus' eSuite
offering; a client/server application service package with java applets used for viewing and filtering office documents. All the buzzwords are covered: Java, CORBA, distributed computing...
I also do a fair bit of hacking on web development. You can find me lurking on rest-discuss, fiddling with the Atom Publishing Protocol, writing odes to HTML buttons or debating the end-to-end principle.
I'm an Electrical engineer by training courtesy of Harvard University 1991-1995.