Flowchart Friday, anyone? This one describes the process to solve all of your problems. Unfortunately, sometimes in life, you just end up going around in circles. That’s what Maury Povich taught me.
Problems. A Simple Flowchart to solve all of them. | davaidavai.com
Best Problem Solving Flow Chart Ever |
ha, this is great.
While being a TA for some freshman chemistry class (the ‘ain’t we cool AP class) … I was terrified at the 1st class. Thrown in to the sharks, no one told me HOW to teach. Topic: how to use a pH meter. Of course, in the first 5 minutes someone couldn’t get theirs to work. I overcame my fear, walked over, and looked at it. “Is it plugged in?” wheeh. Next one: “is it plugged in?” yes. “Is it turned on?”
By the end of the course, the students would call me over, and start into a litany, which always started with “it’s plugged in, it’s turned on …” I decided I was a success.
Reminds me of the IT Crowd. One of the techs just automatically answers the phone with “Have you tried turning it off and on again?”
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We’ve seen that we can learn from what people search for, through the eyes of Google suggestions: state stereotypes, national …
I almost didn’t make a best-of list this year, but as I clicked through the year’s post, it was hard …
The individual data points of life are much less predictable than the average. Here’s a simulation that shows you how much time is left on the clock.
The data goes back to 1960 and up to the most current estimates for 2009. Each line represents a country.