Food for thought and discussion.
The power of repetition can work for you or against your long term interests. Understanding this simple concept can help you become a Pretty Good Problem Solver.
You might be surprised that I am encouraging you to steal my best ideas. In the best case, you already have.
During a Zoom call I gave a quick answer to a question that really deserved a much more detailed response.
Electrical Engineering students seem to enjoy articles that help them prepare for job interviews. Here is one about schematic diagrams and includes some possible answers.
A couple of recent household repairs got me to thinking about tools again.
Here is a report on a book I recently read. What are you reading?
A recent home maintenance task reminded me of my own imperfections.
Marketing-driven organizations can easily damage customer perception with an over-zealous campaign.
Fear is one of our most basic instincts. We need to think hard about whether some fears are helping or hurting us.
During troubling times like these, we could all benefit from a little patience.
Surprising as it seems, admitting your weaknesses can help improve your problem-solving skills.
We all use a lot of battery operated devices. Some common AA and AAA size batteries seem prone to leaking and damaging the device.
There is a long history of craftsmen securing good income by becoming experts with some tools.
Occasionally, I like to share some comments about the joy of reading.
The recent Thanksgiving Holiday leads me to write about the things for which I am thankful.
When we learn to do any task a specific way, we often find it difficult to do that same task any other way.
A short review of a book by Nat Greene, describing 9 behaviors of great problem solvers.
Let's talk about a specific way that you can show a potential employer that you are a pretty good problem solver--and therefore you would be a good hire.
For everyone's benefit, there comes a time when we need to physically cut the cord.