sometimes there’s a benefit to drowning yourself in them. I was a huge fan of CatchApp for basically that reason alone.
that’s quite insightful, and I think it may be largely correct. I’ve also oft suspected that many have an experience or two early on in their career that instills an expectation that “research” time won’t find its way into “billable” hours. I can see how that would readily lead to discounting …
I cannot wait for outrage marketing to work its way out of the tool kit of pop advertisers. it’s really getting rather tiresome.
quite, I think. it’s true though, I find myself even more annoyed by how an excess of notifications seem to collect in the notification pane. Get a few in there and they size themselves funny, too.
I’ve often wondered quite a bit about how professional reading lists (and behaviors) shape this cycle. There’s a rather curious argument to be made that the rate at which this occurs may be influenced by the breadth and depth of content one consumes. I could imagine it being awfully easy …
right there with you. one of the things I’ve really come to enjoy about Discord is the sheer number of bots with in-channel triggers. it’s a pleasant bit of nostalgia.
I’ve always found this to be a critical trap to try and avoid. Staying focused on specific deliverable deadlines even when they feel overly formal and unnecessary can really help to keep the focus on moving forward.
what about throwing in some pull quote graphics?
think this isn’t part of the quote, but YES!
always agreed with this. I think the other thing that helps here is the rigid structure you set up. having different groups of objectives during a few different phases of the protracted sprint seem like they did a wonderful job of giving you just enough time to get comfortable with what …