Follow Me On Twitter

Tuesday, April 08, 2008

Why It Is Important to Be Thorough

First watch this video.... then read the comments (don't cheat, really watch the video first).

And, if by then you still don't understand why it is absolutely important to be thorough in all that you do, quickly close your operations and join a safer profession - like cotton candy technician.

Sam Freedom"s Internet Marketing Controversy Blog

AddThis Social Bookmark ButtonAddThis Social Bookmark ButtonHome

11 comments:

Dennis Edell said...

Well now, there's a site o be hacked huh.

Nice one Sam

Turnip said...

And the moral is?
1. Only post where you have editorial control over the comment.
2. Poker sites make money from youtube.
3. A 3,2 is a good hand, though I wouldn't have called 1 vs 1. I would have opened with it with a larger group.
4. People like to actually see the end of videos.

Sam Freedom said...

@Turnip - ... real men don't pull out.

Sam Freedom said...

@turnip - all are candidates but the real moral is that real men don't pull out. Although 23 is a good hand providing you are shortstacked with less than 10x the BB and you're the first to open

billyboxergirl said...

looks like an old movie because of the black and white,, ahehehe

b2b directory said...

In Youtube its showing "This video has been removed due to terms of use violation." Any other place to watch it?

live said...

It looks like an old movie because of his black and white colours.

640-460 said...

Have you ever installed a part on an aircraft that broke before you got through the operational check? Have you ever changed the same part more than once before you got one that worked properly? How about this:

640-553 said...

If you've been a maintainer or an operator for any length of time, then at one time or another you're likely to have wondered "Why does this part fail so often?" Or, "Why do I have to go through so many of these (fill in a part name) before I get a good one?" You need not wonder.

640-721 said...

The Category I classification is reserved for parts with serious conditions or deficiencies that, if uncorrected, would cause death, severe injury or severe occupational illness; could cause major loss or damage to equipment or a system; or could directly restrict combat or operational readiness.

642-062 said...

I have great respect for beginners who have become "mechanical tappers" because they provide a valuable service for themselves and those with whom they come in contact. However, there is much more to learn and thus a rich experience awaits those who choose to graduate from the mechanics to Mastery.