It's an artifact of how Netflix does OSS: If you're the engineer who open-sources a product, you're the person who names the product. Sometimes that works better than others
I work at Netflix (and manage a software development group).
The general approach to OSS can generally be summarized as "if it's not core product (algorithms, recommendations, etc), why haven't you open-sourced it yet?"
It's one of the (very many) nice parts of the job.
He's really not. Right now, for example, he mostly works on a Chromebook. At least that's what he's usually on when I see him working in the kitchen*.
(I work at Netflix)
* Reed doesn't have an office / cubicle / set location, so he tends to work either in a common area or in a random conference room until you kick him out because you reserved the room
1. Their internal motto was, in fact, "go fast and break stuff"; I know this first-hand because I talked with them about that at my interview back in February, where they mentioned that they've changed to "go fast and be bold" because, in fact, they were trying to lower incidents of availability hits;
2. 20+ years of tech industry experience here, and I was totally ready to be interviewed by some snot-nosed kid. What I got instead was an interview panel whose average tech industry tenure was around 17 years. I was, uniformly, impressed with the caliber of the people I met with there -- they verged from "pretty decent" in one case, to "pretty great" in all but two other cases, to "I'd take a $10K pay cut to work with this person" for the last two people. I was pretty surprised, and delighted.