December 2007


看了mollyjj的日记,觉得好惭愧,中国还有那么多美好得地方,我还没有涉足,闻所未闻,浅薄之至!!!
 
 

10 signs that you aren’t cut out to be a project manager

You’ve all seen top 10 lists of the best traits of a project manager or the top 10 skills of a project manager. However, project management is not for everyone. Many people have some of the traits to be a good project manager, but they also have many traits that make them a bad fit for the position.Here’s my list of indications that you may not be well suited to be a project manager. Note: These are not in any ranked order.

Note: This information is also available as a PDF download.

#1: You are a poor communicator

It is said that more than 50% of a project manager’s time is spent in some aspect of communication. This includes meetings, status reporting, e-mails, phone calls, coordinating, talking to people, and completing documentation. Some studies have shown that verbal and written communication takes up 80% of the job. If you are not an effective communicator (and you don’t care to be), don’t go down this path.

#2: You don’t work well with people

If you prefer to stay in your office and focus on your own work, you probably don’t have the collaborative ability to be a good project manager. Good project managers need to spend a lot of time with clients, stakeholders, and team members.

#3: You prefer the details

Many people like to work on the project details. We need people like that. But when you are a project manager, you must rise above the details and become more of a delegator and coordinator. You must rely on others for much of the detailed work when you are a project manager.

#4: You don’t like to manage people

You don’t have much of a project if you’re the only resource. If you want to be a good project manager, you need to be able to manage people. You will not have 100% responsibility for people, but you will need to show leadership, hold them accountable, manage conflict, etc. Some project managers say they could do a much better job if they did not have to deal with people. If that’s how you feel, project management is probably not for you.

#5: You don’t like to follow processes

Yes, I know no one wants to be a slave of processes. But you need good processes to be effective as your projects get larger. If you don’t want to follow good project management processes, you are not going to get too far as a manager.

#6: You don’t like to document things

Of course, all things in moderation. I am not proposing that you have to love documenting to be a good project manager. But you can’t hate it, either. Many aspects of project management require some documentation, including status reporting, communication plans, scope changes, and Project Charters.

#7: You like to execute and not plan

When a client gives you a project, what is your first inclination? If your first thought is to get a team together to start executing the work, you probably don’t have a project management mindset. If you do not want to spend the appropriate amount of time to make sure you understand what you are doing, you are probably not cut out to be a project manager.

#8: You prefer to be an order taker

If you think your job is to take orders from the customer and execute them, you may not be a good project manager. Project managers need to provide value on a project, including pushing back when the client is asking for things that are not right. If the client raises a request that is out of scope, you also need to invoke the scope change management process. If your reaction to scope change is saying, “Yes sir, we’ll do it” instead of going through the scope change management process, project manage is going to be a struggle for you.

#9: You are not organized

People who have poor personal organization skills and techniques usually do not make good project managers. If you’re going to manage multiple people over a period of time, you need to be well organized to make sure that everyone is doing what he or she needs to do as efficiently as possible.

#10: You think project management is “overhead”

Version 1.0
10 things you should do if you get laid off October 24, 2007
By Suzanne Thornberry
When faced with a layoff, you have two kinds of needs. The first is to live within your means until you get a new job. The second is to get that new job. Here are some ways you can pursue both goals.
Get everything the company owes you
Tie up lose ends to collect any money the company owes you. If you’re still on the job for a couple of weeks, be sure to file any remaining expense reports. To make sure you receive any remaining vacation or PTO pay for which you are eligible, compare your time-off records with those of the HR department and iron out any discrepancies.
If you have stock options, the company may vest more of your shares in the event of a layoff. Read the fine print on exercising these options. There could be a window of time when you must exercise the options or lose them.
Get your resume updated and out the door
You’ll be sending out some unsolicited resumes as you notify your network that you are available. Brevity and relevance are most likely to catch the eye of busy people. Tailor your cover letters to the needs of hiring managers. Emphasize that you are a self-starter who’s ready to get back to work.
These TechRepublic resources can help:
Nineteen words that don’t belong in your resume
10 things you should know about creating a resume for a high-level IT position
Resume do’s and don’ts for IT consultants
3 things your resume could do without
Search company Web sites
Not all jobs are advertised on the big boards or in newspapers. One way to find these jobs is to go to the Web sites of companies where you’d like to work, then look for a Careers or Jobs link. Although it’s more likely that internal candidates will compete for these jobs, it’s still a good idea to monitor them. Find out about good companies by word of mouth, researching regional business publications for "top companies."
List your sources of income
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Companies that lay off employees rarely contest unemployment claims. Unemployment insurance programs are administered by the states, and companies usually provide you with the basic rules and contact information for the program.
Think about these questions when you assess your potential income:
How far can you stretch your severance package (remaining pay, unused vacation pay, etc.)?
If applicable, how far will your spouse’s income go in covering expenses?
If your cash will be scarce and your expenses high, should you take any job — even flipping burgers — to head off more a serious shortfall? At what point would you have to make that decision?
Page 1
Copyright ©2007 CNET Networks, Inc. All rights reserved.
For more downloads and a free TechRepublic membership, please visit http://techrepublic.com.com/2001-6240-0.html
10 things you should do if you get laid off
Prioritize expenses
Do you have the proverbial liquid savings to meet six months of expenses? If so, congratulations — you’re avoiding a major stress of losing a job. If not, well, you’re in good company.
Mortgage companies are foreclosing with glee these days, so if you have house payments, do your best to keep up with them. Water, power, and insurance are usually the largest and most critical expenses after house payments or rent. After all, getting a utility cut off and paying to be reconnected will cost you more money than paying the bill in the first place.
Try to save by cutting out services and purchases that may be nice but aren’t necessary. The usual suspects include dining out, cable TV (especially premium channels), and $5.00 coffees.
Don’t forget insurance
Ned Flanders doesn’t have insurance because it’s a form of gamb-diddly-ambling, but you shouldn’t take as much risk as the prudish Simpsons character. You might be surprised to find that your employer contributed so much to your health insurance. A $45 deduction on your biweekly paycheck might end up costing you a monthly payment of $400 or more if you elect to continue your current coverage through COBRA. With family plans, of course, the cost is even higher.
Even if you feel you can’t afford COBRA, don’t do without basic health insurance. Get quotes on individual coverage from several companies. If you don’t need expensive medications, you probably don’t need prescription coverage. Choosing a higher deductible — $1,000 or more — will save on your monthly payments and prevent a financial catastrophe if you (or members of your family) have a serious illness or injury before you find a new job.
Don’t burn bridges
If you have an exit interview, it’s tempting to vent about the company, your boss, even your former co-workers. It also may be tempting to slack off in your final days of employment rather than documenting your system or finishing other tasks. Don’t give in to your urge to get even. You may end up working with or for some of the people who were left behind.
Avoid raiding your investments
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Yes, you can borrow money from your 401(k), but in practice, you’ll almost certainly end up losing money. When you pay the money back, you’ll be using after-tax dollars. So you’ll pay tax on the money twice — once as you pay back the loan and again when you make retirement withdrawals. You also may miss out on gains while the money is out of the market. And even if you borrow the money with the best intentions of paying it back, it may take a lot of self-discipline to follow through. If you fail to repay the loan in the time required (usually five years), you’ll pay an additional 10% penalty.
If you have investments in a regular (non-retirement) brokerage account, you could sell some stocks, bonds, or mutual funds. Again, think about taxes. If you make a profit on what you sell, you’ll pay capital gains taxes. The rates are usually lower than on other income, but cashing in profitable holdings can cause a hardship when it’s time to pay your taxes. On the other hand, you could choose to sell investments that have lost value and claim up to $3,000 per year as a net capital loss on Schedule D.
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Copyright ©2007 CNET Networks, Inc. All rights reserved.
For more downloads and a free TechRepublic membership, please visit http://techrepublic.com.com/2001-6240-0.html
10 things you should do if you get laid off
Get out
Playing a first-person shooter game in your pajamas doesn’t count as dealing with stress. Exercise, working on home projects, and helping others can give you the sense of accomplishment you miss from your job. Remember that free things can be fun. Check into meetings you’ve wanted to attend. In addition to reading the help wanted section, check out your area’s free and cheap festivals.
Keep up with your debt
Anyone who has listened to a personal finance show probably knows how expensive it is to pay interest on credit card balances. For example, paying the minimum each month on a $1,000 credit card balance will take 153 months — and you’ll pay $1,115.41 in interest. Even if money is very tight, try to do without before you add to your credit card debt. Get the payments in on time to avoid high late fees and do your best to pay off the monthly balance.
Again, with the rise in foreclosures, don’t put your house in jeopardy by skipping payments If you rent and are having difficulty paying, carefully read your contract to see how late you can be before the landlord can evict you.
Like your home, your car can be repossessed, so it’s a priority if you’re making payments.
Pay attention to your feelings
Here’s a bonus tip:
Although most folks working in IT are relentlessly logical on the job, an unexpected layoff can cause even the most Vulcan employee to show anger or sadness. Even if the job loss is in no way your fault
—say, your company is moving jobs offshore to cut costs—it’s easy to get down on yourself. Unfortunately, searching for a job is much more difficult when you lack self-confidence. Not only is it difficult to speak comfortably in a job interview when you lack confidence, but it’s also difficult to deal with the nearly inevitable rejection that is part of a job search. After all, only the luckiest job seekers are offered a perfect job after a single interview.
Along with problems of self-confidence, job loss may also precipitate clinical depression. Symptoms of depression include feelings of sadness, problems with sleeping, weight loss or gain, and loss of interest in favorite activities. Men, in particular, may feel anger rather than sadness. If the feelings drag on longer than two weeks, it’s wise to discuss it with a counselor or physician. Untreated depression is likely to sabotage your job search with feelings of hopelessness, low self-esteem, and procrastination.
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Copyright ©2007 CNET Networks, Inc. All rights reserved.
For more downloads and a free TechRepublic membership, please visit http://techrepublic.com.com/2001-6240-0.html
10 things you should do if you get laid off
Additional resources
• TechRepublic’s Downloads RSS Feed
• Sign up for TechRepublic’s Downloads Weekly Update newsletter
• Sign up for our IT Career NetNote
• Check out all of TechRepublic’s free newsletters
• Career blog: View from the Cubicle
• Six ways to shoot yourself in the foot during an IT job interview
• Seven warning signs that you should turn down a job offer
Version history
Version: 1.0
Published: October 24, 2007
Tell us what you think
TechRepublic downloads are designed to help you get your job done as painlessly and effectively as possible. Because we’re continually looking for ways to improve the usefulness of these tools, we need your feedback. Please take a minute to drop us a line and tell us how well this download worked for you and offer your suggestions for improvement.
Thanks!
—The TechRepublic Downloads Team
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10 things you can do to get better customer service

you to name the practices that annoyed you as customers. I was shocked at the number of responses, and they’re probably still coming in. We get bad customer service, unfortunately, far too often. What can we do about it? Sometimes, things are out of our control and there’s nothing we can do. Other times, however, we may be able to tilt the odds in our favor.Below are some tips that could help increase the chances of your getting better service. As IT professionals, you may benefit from these tips when you need support from a higher level group or from a vendor. Your own customers may benefit as well if you share this list with them. And if they follow these tips, your job will be easier, too.

Note: This information is also available as a PDF download.

#1: Be clear about your expectations

直到自己想要得是什么。是要解决问题,还是要知道问题真相,是要防范为让,还是解燃眉之急。

The clearer you are to the service provider about what you are expecting, the smaller the chance that you’ll be unpleasantly surprised. When explaining your expectations, try to be as specific as possible. Frederick Brooks, in his classic The Mythical Man-Month, said that project milestones should be “defined with knife edge sharpness.” Think about the Ws: What do you want, when do you want it, where…, etc. Make your expectations quantifiable if you can. That way, there’s less question about whether the service provider fulfilled the job.

#2: Separate the person from the problem

对事不对人

Did you ever feel like yelling at the front-line person who tells you that your flight is sold out, the hotel is booked solid for the night, or that he/she can’t find your trouble ticket? Go ahead and yell, but it probably won’t do any good. It will only alienate the other person, making it even more difficult for you to get what you want. Chances are, he or she had nothing to do with the problem but are only the unfortunate ones listening to you.

I know it may be hard, but try to separate that person from the problem. If you have to complain about the company, use the third person. Instead of, “You guys are all messed up” or “You messed up my reservation,” try, “It’s frustrating how messed up they are” or “They messed up my reservation.” When expressing your aggravation, say, “I’m frustrated by this problem.” Even better, try the good cop/bad cop approach. Say to the front-line person, “They really messed this up, but I’m hoping you can help me by straightening it out.” Speaking this way helps get the other person on your side.

#3: Find a decision maker

找到查fit人

Despite all the recent talk about empowerment, chances are that front-line person lacks authority to make decisions. If so, ask who can make the decisions you need to be made. When confronted by the dreaded statement, “I don’t have the authority…,” ask in response, “Who does have the authority?” When the person says, “We can’t; that’s a violation of policy,” ask in response “Who can change the policy?”

#4: Make sure they’re listening to you

让别人听你说。

If the service provider misheard you, chances are he or she will make an error and you’re going to be unhappy as a result. Therefore, if you’re explaining something, ask that service provider questions to see if he or she understands. Consider asking that person to paraphrase what you said, as a test.

#5: Ask about alternatives

山穷水尽的时候懂得寻求变通

I mentioned earlier about asking, “Who does have authority?” or “Who can change the policy?” Always think and ask about alternative solutions. In fact, simply ask that very question: “What alternatives do I have?” The other person may not even be thinking of alternatives, but if you have ideas, one or more of them might work out.

For example, the restaurant you want to visit right now has a long line. When you ask about alternatives and more details, you learn that the nonsmoking section has a two-hour wait, but the window seats in the smoking section have only a 45-minute wait, and the nonwindow seats in the smoking section are available right now. Depending on your priorities, you may wait for the nonsmoking section, sit in either of the smoking sections, go to another restaurant, or just come back to this one another day.

#6: Distinguish between means (methods) and ends (objectives)

会区分过程和结果,方法和目标

When asking for a service or product, distinguish between the result you want and the way that result is achieved. Be careful, in particular, about trying to dictate the latter. In doing so, you may unconsciously sway the service provider into a less than optimal solution.

Suppose you’re on a business trip to a remote office and are trying to print a document from a shared folder you need for a meeting. Of course, the remote print capability isn’t working. Before demanding that the IT department resolve that capability, ask yourself if you really need remote print or if you really need only the document. If it’s the latter, can you get it some other way? For example, could someone print it for you, then fax it to you? It’s not elegant, but it gets the job done. In this example, rather than say, “I need to be able to print remotely,” try saying, “I need a copy of document X for a meeting.”

#7: Develop self sufficiency

自救是硬道理

Sometimes, rather than relying on others, it’s quicker and easier if you can do something yourself. After a problem is resolved, whether it’s with your car, computer, or sink, ask the person two questions: “Could I have fixed this myself?” and “How can I keep this problem from happening again?”

#8: Know their procedures

知道vendor的办事流程

Face it: Sometimes the people who work for the service provider don’t know all they’re supposed to. In that case, if you know their procedures, you can help them give you the service you’re seeking. A few years ago, I went into a suburban branch of my bank to change foreign currency into U.S. currency. I had done such an exchange before, but at a downtown branch, and I remembered some of the details. So when I was at the suburban branch, I volunteered to them the name of a form to use and the particular department they were supposed to call. My supplying that information saved me (and them) time.

#9: Keep track of names and ticket numbers

追踪名字和TK号

Keep a record of everyone you talk to and a record of every ticket number you receive. I know that a good help desk/trouble ticket system should be able to look up a ticket by name, not just by number. However, those alternate searches might take longer. The more information you keep, the easier it will be to get your problem resolved.

#10: Recognize good service

对优秀的服务要表扬。

If a support person helps you, let that person (and his or her supervisor) know. It’s the right thing to do, and in the future, it could help you if you get that same person.

10 ways to work better with your boss

I’m gettin’ paid by the hour, and older by the minute

My boss just pushed me over the limit

I’d like to call him somethin’

I think I’ll just call it a day…

– Alan Jackson, Jimmy Buffett, “It’s Five O’clock Somewhere”

Bosses: You can’t live with them, and you can’t live without them. Like it or not, most of us must deal with a boss, and the way we do so affects not just our career advancement and our salary, but also our mental well-being. Here are some tips on how to get along better with your boss.

#1: Remember that your boss just might have useful insights
老板到底是老板,她能坐上老板,你就不应该小看她。

Think you have a clueless boss? Remember the words of Mark Twain, who once said that when he was 14, his father was so stupid it was unbearable. Then, he continued, when he became 21, he was amazed at how much his father had learned in just seven years. Your boss might be smarter than you think, and maybe later in your career, you will appreciate that fact. Regardless, a bad boss can still offer good advice.

I remember what a boss from years ago told me about the workplace. He said I should be aggressive and find out what people needed done rather than sit back and wait for assignments.

Think of it this way: You still can learn from a bad boss. Analyze why that boss is a bad boss and then resolve to avoid those things if you ever become a boss yourself. As the cynic reminds us, even a stopped clock is correct twice a day.

#2: Know your boss’ objectives
知己知彼1- 知道老板想要什么

Software developers often concern themselves with “traceability.” The requirements for a software system must directly or indirectly be tied, or traced, to the objectives of the company. In theory, therefore, any requirement that lacks such traceability should be considered irrelevant and removed.

In the same way, try to see the bigger picture. You need to know what the boss expects of you (see the next tip). But at the same time, you need to understand how your job helps the boss. Make sure that what you’re doing not only meets your own job description but helps the boss achieve his or her own objectives.

#3: Know what your boss expects of you
知己知彼2- 知道老板想要从自己这里得到什么

When I was young, I once complained to my mother that I had nothing to do. “Calvin,” she answered, “Why don’t you practice piano?” That was the last time I ever complained to her about that topic.

Ignorance of your parents’ wishes may be fine when you’re a child, but ignorance (willful or otherwise) of your boss’s expectations can kill your career. How can you expect a good performance evaluation if you’re unaware of how you’re going to be measured? If you know your objectives, are they quantifiable? If so, both of you will have an easier time during your evaluation.

Every once in a while, check with your boss about what you’re doing and what you’ve accomplished and make sure your boss has that same understanding. If your boss has issues with your performance, it’s better for both of you that you know sooner rather than later, so you have time to make adjustments.

In a perfect world, no surprises should arise during your performance review. If they do, either your boss didn’t communicate the objectives or you failed to understand them. Don’t let that happen to you.

#4: Be low maintenance
做盏省油灯

Don’t be the “problem employee,” the one the boss always has to check up and follow up on. Instead, try to be the one the boss can depend on. It might not be apparent immediately, but a good boss will recognize and appreciate that trait.

Are you going to be perfect in your work? Of course not. You’re probably going to make a mistake or create a problem at least once. However, when that happens, and you go to your boss (as you should, as mentioned below), try to go not just with the report of the problem. Think of some solutions and be prepared to offer your recommendations to your boss.

#5: Don’t surprise your boss
知己知彼3- 不要给老板惊喜

Don’t let your boss be blindsided by bad news. In other words, “fee up” if you created a problem or made a mistake. It’s better that bad news about you should come from you — not from a customer, not from a co-worker, and absolutely not from your boss’s boss. Did you have a negative interaction with an abusive caller or customer? As soon as the call is finished, call your boss and give a briefing. Tell the boss who you spoke with, why that person is upset, and what the boss can expect to hear from that person. Also give your side of the story.

The same advice applies to good news as well. Let your boss know about your successes. Otherwise, your boss might give the impression of being unaware of them when his or her own boss offers congratulations.

#6: Acknowledge your boss in your successes

自己的成功和老板分享(分开来享受)

The moment has arrived: You’re in front of your group, receiving an award or other recognition from your boss or your boss’ boss. An appropriate thing to do at this point is to recognize the people who made it possible, in particular your boss. It’s easy to do if your boss really did help you. What about the “difficult” boss, though? You should try to say something, but at the same time you probably should be truthful as well.

Remember what we discussed above — that even a bad boss can provide good insights and examples. Did your boss discourage you or make things difficult? Maybe, in that case, you could thank your boss for helping you “keep things in perspective” or for “serving as a sanity check” or for helping you “see the problem from multiple points of view.” Don’t push things, or you may start sounding cute and insincere. However, do try to say something about your boss’ help.

#7: Don’t take criticism personally

工作就是对事不对人

Because most of us are so involved with our work, it’s hard to separate ourselves from it. So when someone criticizes our work, we view that criticism as a personal attack. Reacting that way can hinder our development and our progress. The next time your boss (or anyone else) criticizes your work, try pretending that the work was done by someone else. Then, examine it as a third party would and test the validity of the criticism.

A smart boss realizes that your success is tied to his or her own success. Therefore, the boss has an interest in your doing well. Furthermore, criticism from the boss could be a sign that the boss has high expectations from you. When I first began working, I was upset because my boss had given me a task that I thought was too hard. I discussed my concern with a friend of my father, who worked in the same area as I did. Though it happened years ago, I still remember that friend’s advice. “Calvin,” he said, “[name of boss] gave you that task because he thinks you can do a good job.”

#8: Remember your boss has a boss

老板也有老板,老板是老板的老板的部下。懂得怎么讨好老板的老板,让老板和自己16面玲珑

We discussed earlier the importance of knowing your boss’ objectives. In the same vein, be aware that your boss has a boss as well. You can use that fact to build a collaborative relationship with your own boss, because both of you have a common objective of making the boss’ boss happy and making your boss look good. Having that collaborative relationship gives your boss a better impression of you and gives you visibility to your boss’ boss.

#9: Don’t upstage your boss

不要和老伴抬杠。

Upstaging your boss can limit your career mobility. Therefore, be careful of correcting your boss in public, as someone did to my father once. While he was making a group presentation, he referred to Worcester Polytechnic Institute. In doing so, he correctly pronounced it as “Woo-ster.” This person spoke up, saying, “Wellington, you’re wrong. It’s ‘Woo-ches-ter.’” Fortunately, my father was smart, deflecting the comment with the following answer: “I’m sorry. Please forgive me. English is only my fifth language.” My father humorously defused the situation. However, the fact that after all these years I still hear this story tells you what my father thought of that correction and the person who made it.

There’s one instance when it’s okay to correct your boss in public: when your boss mistakenly thinks he or she made a mistake but really didn’t. Suppose your boss quotes a figure while giving a presentation. He or she then stops and says, “I’m sorry, I think I made a mistake.” If you know the boss was originally correct, it’s fine at that point to interrupt and say, “No, [boss’ name], you’re correct.”

#10: Manage your boss when necessary

在适当的时候管理老板

Getting ahead in your career requires more than just sitting back and waiting for assignments. You must take initiative, looking for opportunities and problems to be solved. In doing so, take advantage of any organizational power your boss might have. Explain to your boss your plans and why they represent a good business decision. Then, ask your boss to fight any bureaucratic battles that may arise and to run interference for you. In doing so, you recognize the boss is the boss. However, you are directing your boss, in taking advantage of pull that you possibly lack.


10 Things lists: Best of 2007

10 ThingsTechRepublic’s handy 10 Things tech lists break down need-to-know information in all areas of IT. Here are the most popular 10 Things lists from the last year.

1. 10 Windows XP tips and tools to simplify your work
Whether you’re trying to iron out problems with users’ systems or you just want to optimize your own PC, these tips will help you work more efficiently with Windows XP.

2. 10 tech skills you should develop during the next five years
If you want a job where you can train in a particular skill set and then never have to learn anything new, IT isn’t the field for you. But if you like to be constantly learning new things and developing new skills, you’re in the right business. Deb Shinder looks at some of the skills you should be thinking about developing to keep on top of things in the tech world in the next five years.

3. 10 tips for remotely administering workstations
Relying on various technologies to remotely administer workstations can save you a significant amount of time and money. Seasoned IT pro Rick Vanover offers these pointers to help you get the most out of remote administration tools and tactics.

4. Steer clear of these 10 illegal job interview questions
Many illegal questions are easy to avoid for just about anyone with elementary social graces, but others might surprise you. Here are 10 questions that you should be sure to strike from your interview repertoire.

5. Take charge of Windows XP with these 10+ power tips
his collection offers tips on everything from disabling XP’s Error Notification message to creating a custom Control Panel to speeding up the Search Companion.

6. 10 things you should do if you get laid off
When faced with a layoff, you have two kinds of needs. The first is to live within your means until you get a new job. The second is to get that new job. Here are some ways you can pursue both goals.

7. 10 things you can do to increase performance in Vista
If you find Vista’s performance lagging, take heart. Windows expert Deb Shinder has put together this list of steps you can take to make it run faster.

8. 10 tech certifications that actually mean something
Deb Shinder offers this look at 10 of the technical certifications that actually mean something in today’s IT job market.

9. 10 dirty little secrets you should know about working in IT
TechRepublic executive editor Jason Hiner put together this list, aimed at network administrators, IT managers, and desktop support professionals. See if these secrets sound familiar.

10. 10 annoying Word features (and how to turn them off)
If you’ve gotten more than your share of support calls from users trying to wrestle Word into submission (or pulled out your own hair on a few occasions), this list will help you quickly cut Word down to size.

Ling07✿玲瓏心-趣味:Christmas Eve Eve の発言 (履歴):
http://www.flickr.com/photos/alx/4779786/
  査   去OZ安度晚年   の発言 (履歴):
咣当
Ling07✿玲瓏心-趣味:Christmas Eve Eve の発言 (履歴):
 
  査   去OZ安度晚年   の発言 (履歴):
这人从哪儿掏的阿
Ling07✿玲瓏心-趣味:Christmas Eve Eve の発言 (履歴):
居然还有人用floopy做悲愤
 
  査   去OZ安度晚年   の発言:
 回头拍个一大包磁带 
  査   去OZ安度晚年   の発言:
Installations disks for MS-DOS XP

  査   去OZ安度晚年   の発言:
有个 写
Ling07✿玲瓏心-趣味:Christmas Eve Eve の発言:
 
  査   去OZ安度晚年   の発言:
Are those the installations disks for Office?

  査   去OZ安度晚年   の発言:
另一个
Ling07✿玲瓏心-趣味:Christmas Eve Eve の発言:
 
Ling07✿玲瓏心-趣味:Christmas Eve Eve の発言:
太好玩了
Ling07✿玲瓏心-趣味:Christmas Eve Eve の発言:
我觉得自google以后
Ling07✿玲瓏心-趣味:Christmas Eve Eve の発言:
youtube和flickr是两大成功
  査   去OZ安度晚年   の発言:
 
Ling07✿玲瓏心-趣味:Christmas Eve Eve の発言:
加上mixi,彻底改变了我的上网方式
  査   去OZ安度晚年   の発言:
本来还有blog
  査   去OZ安度晚年   の発言:
现在这个  玩了
Ling07✿玲瓏心-趣味:Christmas Eve Eve の発言:
不过现在facebook挺获得
Ling07✿玲瓏心-趣味:Christmas Eve Eve の発言:
火的
  査   去OZ安度晚年   の発言:
对阿
  査   去OZ安度晚年   の発言:
myspace很恼火
Ling07✿玲瓏心-趣味:Christmas Eve Eve の発言:

Ling07✿玲瓏心-趣味:Christmas Eve Eve の発言:
facebook有很多好玩的
Ling07✿玲瓏心-趣味:Christmas Eve Eve の発言:
每天都层出不穷

Levels

66239
CTU Field Agent

19584
CTU Protocol Manager

833
CTU Senior Analyst

108
Dir of Operations

55
CTU Chief of Staff

12
Special Agent in Charge

0
CTU Director

0
The ‘Man’
Key
0 pts CTU Field Agent
50 pts CTU Protocol Manager
200 pts CTU Senior Analyst
500 pts Dir of Operations
1000 pts CTU Chief of Staff
2500 pts Special Agent in Charge
5000 pts CTU Director
10000 pts The ‘Man’
私の2007
新年
ChristmasかけてSingapore,Thai,Hongkong回りました。NewYearEveはバンコクにいったが、爆弾あたことは次の日に飛行機でみた、ちょっと危ない。Phuket大好きです、気分が良くなって、癒されるから、また行きたい!
一月
ボストンに会社のWinterFestafel参加しに行ったが、30%リストラのため、キャンセルされた、皆。。無語。
でも、帰りにNYCに寄って、大学のお友達と遊で、楽しいかった。TheBODYandBathでBodyLotionを買いすぎで、荷物大変だった。SOHOのUniqloも行った、NYののユニクロのマークが可愛く見える(始めてカタカナがかわいいと思ったかも、カタカナずっと苦手です)
二月
ある日、早く起きて、Visitorと築地市場行った、ドイツ人にドイツ語でお話をかけて見ました、Konne ji von photo makenかな。100万円のお魚見てきた、FishiMarketって楽しいですね
ESFORTAに入会、朝ランニングと夜Studio,疲労とストレス解消のためにスポーツ。
半年ぐらい、週2回ぐらいしかやらなかったが、最近筋肉のこと気にたる。
三月
旧正月大晦日、友達や非友達無理やり集まって、China-8でDinner。
桜が咲いて、散って、春ですね。
四月-五月
誕生日直後のGW、Australiaへ!いろんな出来ことで、行けなくなったと思ったこと何回もあった。
Cains,Melbourn。GreatBarryReef,GreatOceaRoad.
CainsよりMelbournのほうが好きです、なぜか。
ちょっと失敗したこと:GBR行く時に水下カメラ二つも用意したのに、両方とも電池あがって、使えなかった、がっかり。
六月
北京。GreatWall登った、意外と疲れる。
七月
京都。清水寺、BambooForest、祇園、、やっぱり京都あらしい。
再び、お仕事で、BOSTON. NACKED FISH,Illegle Sea Food.かき、lobster食べまくり。
八月
富士山また行ったよ。
お仕事で台湾。あまり遊べなかった。
九月
立山ー富山ー高山ー白川郷
日本らしくない風景で感動的。アルプス最高!
10月
北海道
屈斜路湖 摩周湖 斜里町 ウトロ 知床五湖 知床峠 羅臼町 野付半島 霧多布
厚岸 阿寒湖 オンネトー 阿寒湖国立公園
泊まった民宿がすばらしい過ぎる。LUCK!
10キロのハロウィンラン参加しました、走れた、1時間で。運動がテーマだった今年(実際は旅行かも、去年も)は、この結果でMileStoneできた。Cheer UP!!!
11月
また、台湾いくよ、今度は101、温泉、夜市、などなどいきたいと思います。
12月
沖縄。。。いきます。へへ
新年は一年ぶりに上海に帰る☆
遊びまくった一年でした、これから、自分キャリアーアップのためにきちっと勉強したいと思います。2008年のテーマは「勉強」に決めた。
 
 
 
 
 
看不见你的笑我怎么睡得着 你的身影这么近我却抱不到 没有地球太阳还是会绕 没有理由我也能自己走 你要离开我知道很简单
 
听了很多遍都没有听懂得周董的歌词,魅力所在!

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