— Julie Zhuo wrote:
I meet a lot of people who think: I should only show work that is good and meets my (internally high) bar. But doing the opposite tends to get you further.
— James Somers wrote:
My friends and I who are building websites — we’re kids! We’re kids playing around with tools given to us by adults.
— Simon Sinek said:
The more seamless that we can make ‘’work IN life’’, the more we start to enjoy both more because they’re not opposing.
— Christopher Cox wrote:
— Julie Zhuo wrote:
Ever wish you could tell your boss to change something, but they don't seem open to criticism? Most of us stay silent. Why piss off the person who can promote or fire you? But the ones who do this well gain more respect and trust.
— Paulo Mendes da Rocha wrote:
I am not proud of any project I did. I don’t work to be proud, I never think I did the best. I did the best I could.
— Kat Boogaard wrote:
Think you can banish conflict from your team? Think again. The occasional spat or disagreement is normal.
— David Perell wrote:
Our best ideas rarely come alive in busyness. They spring to life in calm and aimless contemplation.
— Shawn Hang wrote:
Expertise is specific and tacit knowledge. Everything that cannot be taught: all the judgment you hone by doing, all the untold stories and relevant data recalled at your fingertips.
— Tim Casasola wrote:
The core idea is to shift your default from sharing finished work to sharing unfinished work, back-of-the-napkin ideas, and lessons you learn on the way.
— David Pierce said:
Walk over to someone’s desk and ask or show something is an underrated feature of work life. And when that’s gone what do we do?
— Jason Lengstorf wrote:
— Sales Notepad wrote:
No one needs permission to learn and build with the internet. It’s free. Those with an online track record will land more opportunities than those with a resume.
— Mikael Cho wrote:
Don’t wait for permission to apply to places you want to work. Every company I know will make room for someone great, even if they aren’t hiring.