If you’re on this site you probably have a decent job where you’re managing things well enough that you can read for pleasure. I’m not going to presume that the square peg that is my personal system for managing chaos will fit the round hole that is your own way of doing things.
I've noticed myself repeatedly giving out these two pieces of advice. Maybe they’ll resonate with you.
20 Jul 2017
About Eric Bailey
I don't think you understand the gravity of the situation. We're in space. https://ericwbailey.design/
19 Jul 2017
If you were—at the time of writing at least—to visit the homepage of this publication then you would see large text “The Human In The Machine” followed by an image. The image depicts a wide rectangle split into two sides, one red with the letter N and one blue with the letter S. The rest of the image is full of lines arching symmetrically between the two sides.
About Shane Hudson
The idea of being productive is frequently conveyed as a social construct with implications that a person may be problematic if they don’t fall into one of a few prescribed processes. Personally, I have tried so many prescriptions for productivity. For tasks and work where I contribute my own intellectual investment, a wasteland of mostly unsuccessful techniques:
About Catherine Ho
Senior UX designer + researcher hybrid. REI, Intuit, Bolt Peters, Stanford alum. Enjoys meaningful challenges, her superhero rescue dog, travel, pockets in bags
Being a software engineer I'm constantly seeking for improving my productivity while working with code. If you, like me, care about readability and maintainability of the code you're writing, you might know that oftentimes, time spent writing a working program is significantly lower than time spent formatting and making your code look good.
16 Jul 2017
— Why should we even care about how our code looks like if only computers have to deal with it? — you might wonder. Well, computers will for sure need to "read" and understand your code but in reality, we write code to communicate our ideas to humans (or our future selves, most of the time). Cognitive load
About Andrey Okonetchnikov