hellsten + work   55

Deep Work - by Cal Newport | Derek Sivers
- High-Quality Work Produced = (Time Spent) x (Intensity of Focus)

- Schedule every minute of your day.

- This philosophy asks that you divide your time, dedicating some clearly defined stretches to deep pursuits and leaving the rest open to everything else. During the deep time, act monastically - seeking intense and uninterrupted concentration.

- The minimum unit of time for deep work in this philosophy tends to be at least one full day. To put aside a few hours in the morning, for example,...
creativity  deep  deep-work  work  productivity  sivers  cal-newport  business  management 
16 days ago by hellsten
Collaboration Kills Creativity, According to Science | Inc.com
The notion that collaboration makes people more creative has become conventional wisdom in the business world. Here's a typical example:

"Collaboration has recently emerged as the defining characteristic of creativity and growth in nearly all sectors and industries. The singular genius who works alone is a myth of yesterday."
Despite this kind of corporate-speak truthiness, there is substantial scientific evidence that collaboration, rather than sparking creativity, results in group-think and mediocrity. What does result in creativity? Simple: solitude.

According to a study recently published in the Elselvier journal ScienceDirect.com, the character traits of "shyness, avoidance, [and] unsociability," while generally seen as undesirable, are positively associated with creativity.

Furthermore, intelligent people are happier when they have less social interaction, even with their friends, according to a national survey of 15,000 respondents aged 18 to 28 and quoted in the Washington Post:

"The more social interactions with close friends a person has, the greater their self-reported happiness. But there was one big exception. For more intelligent people, these correlations were diminished or even reversed. More intelligent individuals were actually less satisfied with life if they socialized with their friends more frequently." (Emphasis mine)
In other words, far from being a "myth of yesterday," the
collaboration  creativity  research  work  happiness  life  business  entrepreneurship 
november 2017 by hellsten
Take Naps at Work. Apologize to No One. - The New York Times
• Aim for around 20 minutes. Any longer than that and you’re likely to wake up with sleep inertia, which will leave you even groggier than before.
sleep  nap  productivity  work  best  details 
june 2017 by hellsten
On the Unhappiness of Software Developers | Hacker News
1. Being stuck in problem solving
2. Time pressure
3. Bad code quality and coding practice
4. Under-performing colleague
5. Feel inadequate with work
6. Mundane or repetitive task
7. Unexplained broken code
8. Bad decision making
9. Imposed limitation on development
10. Personal issues – not work related
I've dealt with most of these, and I think they betray the mantra of the "modern" software engineer: push features fast. Code quality, adequate explanations, proper planning, and lenient time tables are an afterthought.
happiness  work  career  software-development 
june 2017 by hellsten
Ask HN: Who is firing? | Hacker News
Berlin startups are infamous for hiring foreigners from countries with low salaries, ideally from outside of EU (so no free movement of workers with Germany) and paying them below the market salary. Low pay + dealing with German bureaucracy + sky rocketing prices of everything in Berlin = person has a problem.
As for Axel Springer - their understanding of internet innovation is quite... "skewed". e.g. as some kind of manifest they blocked their tabloid's website (bild.de) for web browsers with enabled ad blockers or they are notorious for suing developers of ad blockers:
http://www.reuters.com/article/germany-advertising-adblockin...
Their philosophy seems to be "the internet is a platform to deliver advertisements" - quite toxic in my opinion.
berlin  germany  startup  work 
november 2016 by hellsten
engineerapart/TheRemoteFreelancer: Listing of community-curated resources to find topical remote freelance & contract work for software developers, web designers, and more!
Listing of community-curated resources to find topical remote freelance & contract work for software developers, web designers, and more!
remote  work  freelancing  jobs  hn 
october 2016 by hellsten
Goals are for Losers. Passion is Overrated.
Making yourself more valuable is a system = works.

Making 10% more money is a goal = bullshit.
work  business  management  career  goal  passion  bullshit  dilbert 
august 2016 by hellsten
Tale of the Slave
The Tale of the Slave

By Robert Nozick.
From Anarchy, State, and Utopia, 290-292 (1974), winner of a National Book Award in 1975

"Consider the following sequence of cases... and imagine it is about you.

There is a slave completely at the mercy of his brutal master's whims. He often is cruelly beaten, called out in the middle of the night, and so on.

The master is kindlier and beats the slave only for stated infractions of his rules (not fulfilling the work quota, and so on). He gives the slave some free time.

The master has a group of slaves, and he decides how things are to be allocated among them on nice grounds, taking into account their needs, merit, and so on.

The master allows his slaves four days on their own and requires them to work only three days a week on his land. The rest of the time is their own.

The master allows his slaves to go off and work in the city (or anywhere they wish) for wages. He requires only that they send back to him three-sevenths of their wages. He also retains the power to recall them to the plantation if some emergency threatens his land; and to raise or lower the three-sevenths amount required to be turned over to him. He further retains the right to restrict the slaves from participating in certain dangerous activities that threaten his financial return, for example, mountain climbing, cigarette smoking.

The master allows all of his 10,000 slaves, except you, to vote, and the joint decision is made by all of them. There is open discussion, and so forth, among them, and they have the power to determine to what uses to put whatever percentage of your (and their) earnings they decide to take; what activities legitimately may be forbidden to you, and so on.

* * *

Though still not having the vote, you are at liberty (and are given the right) to enter into the discussions of the 10,000, to try to persuade them to adopt various policies and to treat you and themselves in a certain way. They then go off to vote to decide upon policies covering the vast range of their powers.

In appreciation of your useful contributions to discussion, the 10,000 allow you to vote if they are deadlocked; they commit themselves to this procedure. After the discussion you mark your vote on a slip of paper, and they go off and vote. In the eventuality that they divide evenly on some issue, 5,000 for and 5,000 against, they look at your ballot and count it in. This has never yet happened; they have never yet had occasion to open your ballot. (A single master also might commit himself to letting his slave decide any issue concerning him about which he, the master, was absolutely indifferent.)

They throw your vote in with theirs. If they are exactly tied your vote carries the issue. Otherwise it makes no difference to the electoral outcome.

The question is: which transition from case 1 to case 9 made it no longer the tale of a slave?"
slavery  work  philosophy  nozick 
august 2016 by hellsten
Spain Runs Out of Workers with Almost 5M Unemployed | Hacker News
Spanish dev here, 3 years in the business, been twice a freelancer and twice an employee. My main complaints:
- The maximum salary a developer can earn at any given company is almost written in stone - around 36000 euros. Every public job posting will have that figure as the max. When it's higher, they'll water it down in the interview.
Why? Probably because they don't have the notion of a 10x programmer at all. We all are perceived as 'equal' or even replaceable.
- Also, companies are scared of the mere possibility of their programmers leaving. The sole hint of that you may leave will turn their red alarms on, and they'll start searching a replacement.
There rarely exists here the mentality that a work relationship is a commercial exchange, not an intimate family-like relationship. Being open to the market is not 'treason'.
- Tech stacks tend to be years behind San Francisco, whether is languages, frameworks, ops practices...
- Functional programming opportunities extremely scarce. Elixir is gaining traction here though.
reply

gutnor 7 hours ago

It used to be better - I was looking for work in Spain just before the crisis. A senior dev could easily do 50K, banking positions were 70K and up.
Nowadays however, you can't find anything over 35K that is related to development -and- in Spain ( i.e. not a position in Germany)
Anyway - Spain does not have a problem of running out of worker, it has a problem of not paying those workers. I have been looking for years to go back to Spain but the job market is just completely unrealistic. I'm highly skeptical of the 200K figure in the article. Of course, job offers in Spain often do not specify the salary at all, but I have regularly seen director level position for about 70-90K.
spain  work 
july 2016 by hellsten
21 Surprising Facts About Billionaire Entrepreneur Elizabeth Holmes | Inc.com
* Holmes is often compared to visionary Steve Jobs and told Mercury News she launched her company after "thinking about what is the greatest change I could make in the world."

* According to CBS News, Holmes spends every waking hour in her office and doesn't even own a TV at home.

* She abstains from caffeine, limits the amount of time she sleeps, and works seven days a week (Insights by Stanford Business).
inspiration  entrepreneur  life  work  tv 
july 2015 by hellsten
Tech companies: open allocation is your only real option. | Michael O. Church
I wrote, about a month ago, about Valve’s policy of allowing employees to transfer freely within the company, symbolized by placing wheels under the desk (thereby creating a physical marker of their superior corporate culture that makes traditional tech perks look like toys) and expecting employees to self-organize. I’ve taken to calling this seemingly radical notion open allocation– employees have free rein to work on projects as they choose, without asking for permission or formal allocation– and I’m convinced that, despite seeming radical, open allocation is the only thing that actually works in software. There’s one exception. Some degree of closed allocation is probably necessary in the financial industry because of information barriers (mandated by regulators) and this might be why getting the best people to stay in finance is so expensive. It costs that much to keep good people in a company where open allocation isn’t the norm, and where the workflow is so explicitly directed and constrained by the “P&L” and by justifiable risk aversion. If you can afford to give engineers 20 to 40 percent raises every year and thereby compete with high-frequency-trading (HFT) hedge funds, you might be able to retain talent under closed allocation. If not, read on.
open-allocation  culture  work  management  best 
july 2014 by hellsten
Ask HN: 16-hour work week jobs? | Hacker News
Four hours per day of work where you are in high focus is about normal. You will see that professionals across many creative fields only work 4 hours per day.
There are a lot of posts here from developers talking about how they are more productive than their peers working less hours. Really, they probably have the same capacity for hours, but the less productive developers are carrying a lot of baggage in attempting to manage themselves (trying to push themselves when they shouldn't be.)
I think you could actually put in more. The trick is to observe your own natural rhythm. For example, energy and your ability to focus is like a wave through the day. For most, I think the time of the most energy is early in the morning and then it declines from there. You aren't burning hours so much as you're burning that fuel in your brain. But if you put in your 4 hours early, then you could probably take a good break and get another good 90 minute session. You could also find other tasks that are much less cognitive demanding to fill your day. If you put in your 4 hours that you believe are more productive than what your peers put in, then fill out the rest of the day with things that are lighter and less "forced."
If you are running a business, then after your creative work you still might have email, quotes, meetings, marketing, billing and a long list of other things to do. It could be pretty easy for a business manager to knock out 4 hours of creative work per day and then still fill out the rest of a normal working day with other tasks.
4-hours  work  productivity 
july 2014 by hellsten
The Four Hundred--As I See It: Ricardo's Law
Gutman puts it this way: "Ricardo's Law was true then and is true now: unless there is a scarcity of labor, wages tend to drop lower and lower, till they reach a point where they equal the minimum amount required to keep a worker alive." Granted, what it takes to keep a person alive, in an economic sense, is relative. Suffice it to say that, as The New York Times reported, hunger is spreading into the suburbs. There is even a sanitized phrase used to describe it, "food insecurity," which I suspect means not knowing where your next meal is coming from.

Since food insecurity is directly tied to job security, it should come as no surprise that it has risen 15 percent over the last four years while nearly 3 million American jobs have disappeared. Tens of millions of Americans live paycheck to shrinking paycheck, one economic misfortune away from insolvency. Last year alone, one in 73 households filed for bankruptcy--a telling monument to economic desperation.

In more extreme climes, we see Ricardo's Law applied in factories and sweatshops in places like China and Vietnam. Foreign subcontractors employed by American corporations often force women and children to work excruciatingly long hours for just enough sustenance to get them back to work the next day. The arrangement works nicely for both the factory owners, who make the bulk of the production profits, and the domestic corporations, which can disavow any knowledge of labor conditions overseas, blaming foreign subcontractors who conveniently operate beyond the reach of U.S. law.
ricardo  law  economy  salary  wage  capitalism  work 
may 2014 by hellsten
The inexplicable rise of open floor plans in tech companies | Hacker News
In 2011, the organizational psychologist Matthew Davis reviewed more than a hundred studies about office environments. He found that, though open offices often fostered a symbolic sense of organizational mission, making employees feel like part of a more laid-back, innovative enterprise, they were damaging to the workers’ attention spans, productivity, creative thinking, and satisfaction. Compared with standard offices, employees experienced more uncontrolled interactions, higher levels of stress, and lower levels of concentration and motivation. When David Craig surveyed some thirty-eight thousand workers, he found that interruptions by colleagues were detrimental to productivity, and that the more senior the employee, the worse she fared.
open-floor  cubicles  work  productivity  study  hn 
april 2014 by hellsten
Four hours of concentration — The Endeavour
As I’ve blogged about before, and mentioned again in my previous post, the great mathematician and physicist Henri Poincaré put in two hours of work in the morning and two in the evening. Apparently this is a common pattern. Cal Newport mentions this in his interview with Todd Henry.
work  concentration  productivity 
february 2013 by hellsten
What is Wrong with Austrian Economics? 1873 and 2008; The Future in Glass; See’s Candies Case Study | csinvesting
“If a man has a talent and cannot use it, he has failed. If he has a talent and uses only half of it, he has partly failed. If he has a talent and learns somehow to use the whole of it, he has gloriously succeeded, and won a satisfaction and a triumph few men ever know.” — Thomas Wolfe

“Work is love made visible. And if you cannot work with love but only with distaste, it is better that you should leave your work and sit at the gate of the temple and take alms of those who work with joy.” –Kahlil Gibran
work  career  life  inspiration 
september 2012 by hellsten
Why you need your own company | Derek Sivers
don't forget that we all need a playground, and your own company is one of the best playgrounds of all.

“If you observe a really happy man you will find him building a boat, writing a symphony, educating his son, or looking for dinosaur eggs in the Gobi Desert.” - Australian psychiatrist W. Béran Wolfe

“Find a happy person, and you will find a project.” - Sonja Lyubomirsky
life  work  happiness 
june 2012 by hellsten
Kindle Notes: Inside Apple by Adam Lashinsky | @Swaaanson
Apple’s culture is infused with “clear direction, individual accountability, a sense of urgency, constant feedback, clarity of mission” but three other elements really stand out: secrecy, intensity, and focus.

“High-performance teams should be at each other’s throats”

It means going all-in. If you’re not scared, you’re not focused:

Most companies don’t want to focus on one thing because they could fail. Winnowing ideas from twenty-five to four is horrifyingly scary.”

Instead of employees fretting that they were stuck in terminal jobs, what if they exalted in having found their perfect jobs?
apple  startup  business  steve-jobs  funny  work  culture  best 
june 2012 by hellsten
spencertipping.com/posts/2012.0530.why-i-left-google.html
UI programming was incredibly tedious due to GWT and its enterprise Java influence, and I as an engineer felt like I couldn't do anything to improve the situation. [3]
Java was viewed as being "good enough"; alternatives like Scala and Clojure were not considered. [4]
The overhead of getting things done was often dominated by a complex API. Many internal APIs were excessively complex, in my opinion.
google  culture  work  google-evil  javascript 
may 2012 by hellsten
If Money Doesn't Make You Happy, Consider Time | Stanford Graduate School of Business
Spend time with the right people.
Spend time on the right activities. Certain activities are energizing
Enjoy experiences without spending time actually doing them.
Expand your time.
"We know that people with meaningful social connections are happier than those without them," said Mogilner. "The more time that individuals spend with their partners, best friends, and close friends, the happier they are. When they spend time with people who they dislike or when they spend time alone, their happiness levels drop. Loneliness is a relatively good predictor of unhappiness." Further, Mogilner has found that encouraging people to think about time (vs. money, for example) tends to foster those social connections. So thinking about time has a fundamental impact on how people behave.
life  happiness  inspiration  work  time  lifehacks  health 
may 2012 by hellsten
Free Yourself From the Office (by @baekdal) #opinion
In 2007, I started to combine working virtually with working from home, and I would only show up at the office when I had a meeting with someone. Again, what I found was remarkable. When you move away from the office, the lack of constant distractions make you about a billion times more productive. The first couple of months, I often found myself in the odd situation that I had completed all the work that I had planed for that week, but it was still only Tuesday. Not to mention that I had an extra hour of free time because I no longer had to commute. Working virtually was three times faster, at half the cost. Working in an office does have it's advantages too. It's social. It brings your team closer together, and you can hear all the gossip. From a social aspect, those are all good things.
office  work  productivity  best 
may 2012 by hellsten
Paul Tyma: Why you should join a start-up - and maybe why you shouldn't
A bunch of moons ago I used to work for Dow Chemical in the dreaded "IT department". It was pretty clear to me then that I was not growing technically in that job. I left to start my Ph.D. but I always vowed from then on that if I was going to be a software guy, I was going to work for companies who's business was creating software. In other words, at Dow I was an expense, I'd much rather be an asset.

Without reservation I can say it was a fantastic experience. I have said before, "if you're the smartest person at where you work - quit". And trust me, nothing makes you realize how smart people can actually be by working at a place like Google
startup  work  career  inspiration 
april 2012 by hellsten
The Codist
American workers generally get an average of 10 days paid vacation a year, sometimes with a few extra sick days; but a full time American worker averages taking only 5-7 days a year. In most parts of the world, and especially in Europe the government mandates 20-30 days per year, and in most cases people take most of their time. In many countries working overtime is unusual and unpaid overtime is rare or may even be illegal. People value having a life outside of work and the thought of slaving away for their employer for nothing is unimaginably stupid to them. Yet we in the US (and in many parts of Asia as well) often think nothing of it.

One big difference between the U.S. and Europe is that in the U.S. health insurance is generally tied to your employer, something that exists virtually no where else.
work  us  culture  vacation  slavery 
february 2012 by hellsten
Silicon Valley's dirty little secret: The 'Startup Boom' is a disguised jobs fair for big corporations | ZDNet
Produce some great code, create and launch a service, then shop it around as a demonstration of your talent. Shop it through the guys that run the incubators — their prime value is their contacts at the Google, Facebook, etc. They know how to sell startups and they’ll sell yours for a fee.

Your venture will show that you can work well in a team; it shows initiative; and the rigors of the startup life demonstrate that you aren’t a bunch of lazy nine-to-fivers, and are able to crack your own whips to get work done when it needs to be done. It’s a self-selecting process that filters out those that say they can, from those that do.
business  work  recruiting  startup  best 
february 2012 by hellsten
Studies on how noise affects productivity of programmers - Programmers - Stack Exchange
As the noise level gets worse, this trend gets stronger:

Zero-defect workers: => 66% reported noise level OK
1-or-more-defect workers: => 8% reported noise level OK
noise  productivity  work  management 
february 2012 by hellsten
Ask HN: What's your experience with remote working? as employees/employers? | Hacker News
No matter where you live, once you get enough references and track of success - you will get this 2x - 3x rate easily.
business  work  remote-work  freelancing 
january 2012 by hellsten
Managing Yourself: Extreme Productivity - Harvard Business Review
When I joined a law firm in Washington, DC, I soon realized that charging clients for the number of hours worked made no sense. That billing method encouraged lawyers to work lots of hours rather than to get good results quickly. After a few years, my clients knew that I was efficient, so I ran an experiment. I sent them a letter explaining that in the future I would bill them for double the time I actually spent on their work—unless they objected. Not one client did.I just close the door, put up my feet, and I’m out like a light for almost exactly 30 minutes.
productivity  work  sleep  billing  tosite1 
may 2011 by hellsten
Compound Effort Over Time
There is no secret to success. Successful people just put in more hours than other people. Our point today is similar. Success is usually the product of compound effort over time. It takes time to develop contacts. It takes time to develop trust... It takes time and experience to develop the hunches and instincts that are useful in real life. It takes time too to understand other people and learn how to work with them. It also takes time to build a foundation of human and financial capital that allows you to take advantage of the insights and opportunities that experience bring you.
This is also why it is so important to put in lots of time. In every case, he found that the leading figures in their industries put in thousands of hours – usually far more than their competitors. They may appear to be gifted. Their achievements may seem effortless. But they are almost always the product of time.
The time spent at the end is much more powerful than the time at the beginning.
inspiration  finance  career  life  work  tosite1  entrepreneurship 
may 2011 by hellsten
Why Job Titles And The Promotion Process Actually Matter
In myy opinion this is bullshit: "the Peter Principle holds that in a hierarchy, members are promoted so long as they work competently."
work  culture  management  business  startup 
march 2011 by hellsten
Annual Job Review Is 'Total Baloney,' Expert Says : NPR
Employee performance reviews should be eliminated, according to UCLA business professor Samuel Culbert. "First, they're dishonest and fraudulent. And second, they're just plain bad management," he says
work  management  job  performance  npr  evaluation  review  crap 
july 2010 by hellsten
Hire managers of one - (37signals)
When you’re hiring, seek out people who are managers of one.

What’s that mean? A manager of one is someone who comes up with their own goals and executes them. They don’t need heavy direction. They don’t need daily check-ins. They do what a manager would do — set the tone, assign items, determine what needs to get done, etc. — but they do it by themselves and for themselves.
hiring  people  management  entrepreneurship  career  work  37signals  leadership  teaching  inspiration  business  best 
january 2010 by hellsten
HN Help: I'm lost
Life is all about the journey.
- Read the research: http://www.trendfollowing.com/whitepaper/happiness.pdf . The research says that exercise, sex, sleep, lots of time devoted to meaningful relationships, engagement in work, enjoying the moment, and regularly achieving goals are the main correlates of happiness. People overestimate the potential effects of big changes in their lives (lottery winners / paraplegics).

- Take a week. Breathe. Tell your wife and kids that you're going away a few days to think about being happy and making them happy. Find a forest or a quiet room somewhere and just sit and think for a week, about how to be happy and make them happy.

Security in life is worth absolutely nothing, as soon as you feel that you are becoming 'secure' that's an excellent opportunity to kill that before it becomes a habit.
life  work  career  entrepreneur  inspiration  advice  psychology  bestk 
november 2009 by hellsten
elzr: The Dream
I’d rather be a maker than an employee.
I’d rather craft products than nurse a job.
And I’d rather be a customer than a boss.
quote  dream  work  freelance  inspiration 
november 2009 by hellsten
Work Less, Get More Done: Analytics For Maximizing Productivity: MicroISV on a Shoestring
"The Pseudo-Wage - If you want a 92 average, you’d better not routinely get 60s on your homework. If you want to earn $100 an hour, you’d better not busy yourself with $5 an hour tasks."

- "you can’t improve what you don’t measure."

- "outsource anything that your personal presence does not add value to. Equivalently, outsource anything where the replacement price is less than your desired pseudo-wage."

- "a startup’s most important product is the process the startup uses to create products."
productivity  metrics  statistics  entrepreneur  business  tosite1  best  work  process  testing  analytics 
october 2009 by hellsten
Ricardo Semler Won’t Take Control
"Semco’s 3,000 employees set their own work hours and pay levels. Subordinates hire and review their supervisors. Hammocks are scattered about the grounds for afternoon naps, and employees are encouraged to spend Monday morning at the beach if they spent Saturday afternoon at the office. There are no organization charts, no five-year plans, no corporate values statement, no dress code, and no written rules or policy statements beyond a brief “Survival Manual,” in comic-book form, that introduces new hires to Semco’s unusual ways. The employees elect the corporate leadership and initiate most of Semco’s moves into new businesses and out of old ones. Of the 3,000 votes at the company, Ricardo Semler has just one."

"Ricardo’s response was to fire 60 percent of top management in a single afternoon."

"What if we could strip away all the artificial nonsense, all the managerial mumbo jumbo? What if we could run the business in a simpler way, a more natural way?”"
innovation  business  tosite1  best  inspiration  work  management  philosophy  semler 
july 2009 by hellsten
Living the Freelance Life - What is it like?
"Having a very low costs base is crucial to my sense of freedom. Col John Boyd said that the only way to be free was either to be very rich or not to need money."
freedom  life  work 
may 2009 by hellsten
Top 10 Quotes Against Work - Top 10 - Charles Bukowski - Factotum - American Beauty - William Faulkner - American Movie - Aldous Huxley - Fight Club - Oscar Wilde - Goodfellas - Henry David Thoreau - Office Space
CONTEMPT Image

"My job consists of basically masking my contempt for the assholes in charge, and, at least once a day, retiring to the men's room so I can jerk off while I fantasize about a life that doesn't so closely resemble Hell."
quotes  work  humor 
february 2008 by hellsten

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