5 misconceptions about remote work

5 misconceptions about remote work    0 votes

  1. 1. 5 misconceptions about remote work

    • 5 misconceptions about remote work
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    • 5 misconceptions about remote work
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    • 5 misconceptions about remote work
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    • 5 misconceptions about remote work
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    • 5 misconceptions about remote work
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    • 5 misconceptions about remote work
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    • 5 misconceptions about remote work
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    • 5 misconceptions about remote work
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    • 5 misconceptions about remote work
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    • 5 misconceptions about remote work
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    • 5 misconceptions about remote work
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    • 5 misconceptions about remote work
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    • 5 misconceptions about remote work
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    • 5 misconceptions about remote work
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    • 5 misconceptions about remote work
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    • 5 misconceptions about remote work
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    • 5 misconceptions about remote work
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    • 5 misconceptions about remote work
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    • 5 misconceptions about remote work
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    • 5 misconceptions about remote work
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  2. 2. 5 misconceptions about remote work

    • 5 misconceptions about remote work
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    • 5 misconceptions about remote work
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    • 5 misconceptions about remote work
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    • 5 misconceptions about remote work
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    • 5 misconceptions about remote work
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    • 5 misconceptions about remote work
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    • 5 misconceptions about remote work
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    • 5 misconceptions about remote work
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    • 5 misconceptions about remote work
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    • 5 misconceptions about remote work
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    • 5 misconceptions about remote work
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    • 5 misconceptions about remote work
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    • 5 misconceptions about remote work
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    • 5 misconceptions about remote work
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    • 5 misconceptions about remote work
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    • 5 misconceptions about remote work
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    • 5 misconceptions about remote work
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    • 5 misconceptions about remote work
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    • 5 misconceptions about remote work
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    • 5 misconceptions about remote work
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  3. 3. 5 misconceptions about remote work

    • 5 misconceptions about remote work
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    • 5 misconceptions about remote work
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    • 5 misconceptions about remote work
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    • 5 misconceptions about remote work
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    • 5 misconceptions about remote work
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    • 5 misconceptions about remote work
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    • 5 misconceptions about remote work
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    • 5 misconceptions about remote work
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    • 5 misconceptions about remote work
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    • 5 misconceptions about remote work
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    • 5 misconceptions about remote work
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    • 5 misconceptions about remote work
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    • 5 misconceptions about remote work
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    • 5 misconceptions about remote work
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    • 5 misconceptions about remote work
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    • 5 misconceptions about remote work
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    • 5 misconceptions about remote work
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    • 5 misconceptions about remote work
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5 misconceptions about remote work The life cycle of a Brood X cicada - Washington Post

Fujitsu's Fabric PC concept. See more computer pictures. Imagine walking to school or work with a brand-new type of laptop computer in hand. You walk casually, swinging the laptop back and forth between your arms, which is easy, since it weighs well under one pound (0.45 kg) and isn't much thicker than a checkbook. Although it has no carrying case, you hardly blink after dropping it onto the concrete sidewalk. Instead you pick it up, dust it off, and continue on your way. When you arrive at your desk, you toss the laptop down on the table and open it up. The screen immediately unfolds, spreading out into an enormous display! While this scenario sounds very futuristic, it actually isn't that far from reality, thanks in part to a concept design called a Fabric PC (personal computer), produced by Fujistu, Inc. Amazingly, a Fabric PC won't be encased within a tough metal shell like the PCs that have been around up to this point.|Image Gallery: Car Safety With electronic throttle control, electrical signals, rather than manual pressure, carry messages from the gas pedal to the car's throttle. See more car safety pictures. Up until the late 1980s, most cars had a fairly straightforward throttle control. You stepped on the accelerator pedal, the throttle opened, and air flowed into the engine, where it mixed with gasoline and burned. This burning gas powered the car's wheels, getting you down the road. If you wanted to go faster, all you had to do was step down harder -- the throttle would open wider, giving the car more power. But electronic throttle control, which is sometimes called drive-by-wire, uses electronic, instead of mechanical, signals to control the throttle. That means that when you step on your car's gas pedal, instead of opening the throttle, you're activating an accelerator pedal module, which converts the pressure you put on the pedal into an electric signal.
Image Gallery: Sharks A great white shark, one of the most popular species with adventurers, explores the ocean off the coast of Australia. See more pictures of sharks. You can't hear a lot 60 feet (18 meters) below the surface of the ocean -- maybe just your own breathing into the scuba gear or the escape of air bubbles as they rush to the surface. You can feel your heart beating slowly as you watch fish glide past peacefully. You have let your guard down, you are relaxed and enjoying the sensation of the weight of the ocean above and around you, and the slow flow of the current deep beneath the surface. Then, out of the corner of your eye, you see a large shadow slide its way through the depths. The light down here is tricky, but there's definitely something large circling you and the other divers. You catch sight of it again, but it has multiplied into two shapes, now three.
Actors in front of blank blue or green backgrounds, don tight-fitting suits studded with little markers (often resembling golf balls) that cameras recognize. Those markers help the cameras track and record the actor's movements as he moves in front of the backgrounds, which are called blue screens or green screens. The backgrounds are blank, so that the cameras record the actor's performance without any distracting extraneous objects that would clutter the recording or throw off the movement-tracking process. Later, animators can use these recordings to create a digital skeleton or puppet that moves just like the actor. With the help of powerful software, animators overlay this puppet with whatever wacky and imaginative animated character they like. In effect, the animators become puppeteers of sorts, moving the character through scripted scenes. But these animations often lack accurate human body language and facial expressions. For game designers, this is a major problem because humans are driven by body language.


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