Photo of Bryan with Tom Servo and Crow from Mystery Science Theater 3000

With my unique background in video production, I have developed a high level of proficiency in a wide assortment of software and hardware. I am a generalist with a passion for software development. I enjoy continually learning and building my skills within all aspects of technology with the goal of finding innovative ways to overcome challenges.

My passion for tech has immersed me in a "generalist" career path. Over the last decade I've worked for a tech-focused podcast network in Petaluma known as This Week in Tech (TWiT), where I was technical director for "The New ScreenSavers" along with producing & editing multiple tech oriented shows, but also hosted a "do it yourself" show called Know How where we built everything from quadcopters, setting up a home router, GameBoy modding, creating your own raspberry pi arcade system, 3D printing, and more. I also traveled for trade events such as BlackHat, DefCon, CES, and IFA Berlin.

Utilizing my skills in media and tech I moved into conducting large-scale event operations for Facebook & now currently at Google. Being immersed in the everyday work of "Big Tech" companies sparked my interest in deep-diving how impactful computer science can be.

I graduated from Thinkful's Full Stack Bootcamp with the pursuit to work full time as a software developer.


Currently Under Construction!

Please visit my GitHub for most recent projects.

Restaurant Reservation

Project example of restaurant application

Deployed Application

This full-stack web application I completed as my capstone project for Thinkful's Bootcamp Engineering Program. The requirements specified using React for the client, Node.js, Express for the API, and PostgreSQL for the database.

Pomodoro Timer

Example of pomodoro timer application

GitHub Repository

This was my first project utilizing React. The Pomodoro technique is a time-management method developed by Francesco Cirillo in the late 1980s. The technique uses a timer to break down work into intervals, traditionally 25 minutes in length, separated by short breaks. Each interval is known as a Pomodoro, from the Italian word for tomato, after the tomato-shaped kitchen timer that Cirillo used as a university student.