From the blog.

Managing Digital Racket
The more I tune out, the less I miss it. But that has presented me with some complex choices for a nuanced approach to curb
Complexity – My Friend, My Enemy
Over my years of network engineering, I've learned that the fewer features you can implement while still achieving a business goal, the better. Why? Fewer

Improving Through Feedback

143 Words. Plan about 0 minute(s) to read this.

In this TED Talk, Bill Gates discusses the lack of feedback most teachers receive in the United States. In other words, teachers won’t know how to improve if no one tells them. He makes an obvious point, and one that’s relevant to all professionals. When someone in a position to make a valid judgement tells us not only what we’re doing right, but also what we’re doing wrong, we can improve most effectively.

That is…if we’re willing to take the feedback and act on it. My experience is that most organizations do this poorly. I usually get little feedback on my job performance, so I go with my gut and hope it works out. That’s worked okay over the years, but I have preferred more structured reviews on the rare occasions I’ve had them.