(لماذا أجرؤ على القول ، إنهم لا يجرؤون على الشعور بالإهانة عندما يكون لديهم بالفعل أمثلة تنتهك استخدامهم وتسمياتهم!) أي: الحلوى كحلوى محددة ، والحلويات كمصطلح عام للحلويات. تسمية شيء ما بودينج يوركشاير ليس بودينج وليس حلوى.
اسال الخرج الاحدث الأسئلة
هل رأى أي شخص آخر تغييرات مثيرة في الترتيب مؤخرًا؟ لحسن الحظ ، هذا العميل هو الخط الأزرق ، لكن هذا يمثل هبوطًا وتعافيًا خطيرًا.
نحن لا نعمل على الإطلاق في عالم القبعة السوداء ، لذا يجب أن تكون روابطنا ومحتوياتنا في حالة جيدة. هل رأى أي شخص آخر هذا النوع من الرقص المروري مؤخرًا؟
Recently heard about Heap which seems pretty cool, but I’m not sure if it would really be valuable, or simply another tool that I need to check. We are not at the point of using HubSpot/Marketo yet so Heap’s free plan could be a useful stopgap tool.
Do you use Heap? If so, what do you think?
If not, what analytics tool do you use and what are the pros/cons?
As an interviewer, I occasionally conduct interviews that become painful as time goes on because the candidate is doing so poorly. I have the impression that, in these cases, the candidate internally knows they are not getting the job, and would just like to end things as soon as possible (as would I).
In the past, I have handled phone interviews of this type by ending a little early and giving a standard closing. However, I have empathy for the candidates and would feel better if I could say something nice without being dishonest. They’re not getting the job, but I may still respect them and honestly wish them well. I’m not really sure how I could tactfully express thoughts like this, though.
My question is mainly about phone-based interviews, but I’m interested in answers that also apply to in-person interviews. To be clear, this question is how, specifically, to be nice at the end of a bad interview, so I’m looking for something more specific than simply ask how to end a bad interview. (Hence I don’t consider this a duplicate of questions asking how to end a bad interview.)
If a Google employee reveals that he or she intends to leave because they have *accepted*–not received–an offer from a talent competitor like Facebook, in some cases they will be “walked off” so that they will no longer have access to Google’s proprietary information. More important than having that employee leave the physical building is shutting off their employee account; and most tech knowledge workers can’t perform their jobs without access to the company’s Intranet, VPN, or email.
I know this means “one must learn to walk before running”, but is there a less literal translation that is perhaps more appealing to an English-speaking audience?
I’m 6 months into a new job that uses a technology I’ve had no experience in (but am trying really hard to learn). Often I get tasks that I have real difficulty with. I flag this: I say that I’ve never done that before and I’ll have difficulty. I get some help, but the task always takes way longer than estimated and is done pretty badly. This puts me under a huge amount of stress and is embarrassing as my tasks often get rejected at QA.
I’m all for learning but its just too much. I need to master things incrementally, not all at once. Or else do a proper course on the subject.
How can I talk to my boss about this without looking like I’m useless or backing away from challenges?