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6 minutes ago, Lacassem said:

Currently going through an audit and is a big one for my field. We had the kickoff and the auditor was speaking to the audit and he said something along the lines of "Management is the art of instilling programs that keep the business running so that you do not rely on specific people. Transition to personnel should be easy. If a group was stranded on an island, hopefully somewhere nice of course, the program should continue and translate to the next person" 
Had never heard it put that way and was an interesting take IMO. He said it better than that but along those lines.

Kinda reminds me of the interview scene from "Office Space". I hope it's nothing that affects you. 

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1 minute ago, sirchunksalot said:

Kinda reminds me of the interview scene from "Office Space". I hope it's nothing that affects you. 

If I recall that interview was along the lines of figuring out who is not needed and condensing down personnel correct?

Does not affect me but as a manager coming from being an HVAC tech I take pride in my management style and I do not think people are replaceable (most anyway) but if Joey wins the Lottery tomorrow I would be comfortable in the programs I have put in place that transition would be easy.

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You are correct, that was the scene that come to mind. Plus, I agree with you on most people not being replaceable. I mean, if I left my job tomorrow it'd be easy to get someone in to train to do it but it'd probably take five years and about 30 different people coming in to find one that'd stick around for 10 years. 

Automotive, gotta love the high turnover rate. 

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18 minutes ago, sirchunksalot said:

You are correct, that was the scene that come to mind. Plus, I agree with you on most people not being replaceable. I mean, if I left my job tomorrow it'd be easy to get someone in to train to do it but it'd probably take five years and about 30 different people coming in to find one that'd stick around for 10 years. 

Automotive, gotta love the high turnover rate. 

I was in my job for 30 years.  Seems like only 50.  when I retired I gave them a 2 year notice.  They spent the 1st year ignoring that I was walking out and not looking back.  Finally the ownership took some responsibility and started a serious search which would give me time for adequate training.

Took a while and ended up with hiring 2 guys splitting responsibilities and giving the Sales Dept additional jobs.

It worked out pretty good.  I got calls for 6 months or so, minor stuff.  They asked if I wanted a part time consulting position and some travel but no, I was more than ready to move on.

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Rick

 

 

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Driver; Titleist TSi2, Kuro Kage 50 gr R2

5 Wood; Cally Steelhead 

5 Hybrid; Cally Steelhead, Hazardous Vista Pro R2

Irons; Ping G710 6-GW, Recoil 460 R2

Putter; Waaay too many to list

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5 minutes ago, Rickp said:

I was in my job for 30 years.  Seems like only 50.  when I retired I gave them a 2 year notice.  They spent the 1st year ignoring that I was walking out and not looking back.  Finally the ownership took some responsibility and started a serious search which would give me time for adequate training.

Took a while and ended up with hiring 2 guys splitting responsibilities and giving the Sales Dept additional jobs.

It worked out pretty good.  I got calls for 6 months or so, minor stuff.  They asked if I wanted a part time consulting position and some travel but no, I was more than ready to move on.

We have a tech retiring end of the year. Nothing technical by any means but just the knowledge of 35 years in a job is irreplaceable. We have someone coming on board in July to train for the 5/6 months before he leaves. Better than nothing. Its knowledge thats not replaceable. 

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Check out my reviews:

 :ping-small: G710 Irons Official Review

:Fuji: MC Shaft & :EVNROLL: V Series Putter Official Review

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:ping-small:  Traverse is filled with all this shiny metal and tracked by :Arccos::

:cobra-small: RadSpeed 8* - MotoreX F1 6X I :taylormade-small: SIM 3W - Project X HZRDUS Green 

:taylormade-small: 2019 P790 4-PW - Project X 6.5 LZ I :titelist-small: 48 (SM8), 52, 56, 60 (SM7) - Nippon Modus 125 S 

:EVNROLL: ER2VI :titelist-small: PROV1X #19 

🇺🇸Thank you to all those that have served/are serving and God Bless America 🇺🇸

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1 hour ago, Lacassem said:

Currently going through an audit and is a big one for my field. We had the kickoff and the auditor was speaking to the audit and he said something along the lines of "Management is the art of instilling programs that keep the business running so that you do not rely on specific people. Transition to personnel should be easy. If a group was stranded on an island, hopefully somewhere nice of course, the program should continue and translate to the next person" 
Had never heard it put that way and was an interesting take IMO. He said it better than that but along those lines.

Must mitigate the key personnel risk at all costs (other than injecting other risk) 🤓

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:Sub70: 939X 4H

:cleveland-small: 588 RTX 2.0 (56 degrees)

:EVNROLL: ER8v with Fujikura MC shaft (firm) / :odyssey-small: White Hot #4

:taylormade-small: V Steel 3 & 5 woods

:nike-small: Miami Hurricane Stand Bag

:callaway-small: Supersoft 

*Gaming these until I have enough consistency to get fitted.

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1 hour ago, Lacassem said:

Currently going through an audit and is a big one for my field. We had the kickoff and the auditor was speaking to the audit and he said something along the lines of "Management is the art of instilling programs that keep the business running so that you do not rely on specific people. Transition to personnel should be easy. If a group was stranded on an island, hopefully somewhere nice of course, the program should continue and translate to the next person" 
Had never heard it put that way and was an interesting take IMO. He said it better than that but along those lines.

Point taken, he’s correct.

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Rick

 

 

Left Hand, 

Driver; Titleist TSi2, Kuro Kage 50 gr R2

5 Wood; Cally Steelhead 

5 Hybrid; Cally Steelhead, Hazardous Vista Pro R2

Irons; Ping G710 6-GW, Recoil 460 R2

Putter; Waaay too many to list

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I am a CAD Designer for a Tier 2 Automotive Supplier. I mainly use CATIA but also can use SolidWorks and am learning to use NX/UniGraphics to create seat heaters, steering wheel heaters, heated/cooled cupholders and other products that my company creates. I have been onsite with this company for 7-8 years starting out as a contract employee for the first 2 years then was hired direct full time with benefits.

I am 29 years old and I try to count my blessings everyday that I am able to provide for my family. More importantly that My Wife is able to stay home with our girls and am able to send them to a good school, I couldn't have asked for anyone better to raise our kids together.

If anyone would've told me 10ish years ago where I am now... It would've boggled my mind.

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Driver - Titleist 983K 9.5* - Titleist 4560 S-Flex Shaft

3 Wood - 2020 Adams Tight Lies 16* - Aldila Synergy Red 50-S Shaft

2 Hybrid - Adams Idea Pro - Aldila VS Proto+ 'By You' 80-S Shaft

3 Iron - Taylormade R7TP DGTT SL S300 Shaft

4-9 Irons - Taylormade R7TP DGTT X-100 Shafts (6i has mismatched Project X 6.0 shaft)

Sand Wedge - Adams GT XTreme 2 SW

Putter - PING Heppler Tomcat 14

Ball - Titleist Tour Soft

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26 minutes ago, MyWifesSwingCoach said:

I am a CAD Designer for a Tier 2 Automotive Supplier. I mainly use CATIA but also can use SolidWorks and am learning to use NX/UniGraphics to create seat heaters, steering wheel heaters, heated/cooled cupholders and other products that my company creates. I have been onsite with this company for 7-8 years starting out as a contract employee for the first 2 years then was hired direct full time with benefits.

I am 29 years old and I try to count my blessings everyday that I am able to provide for my family. More importantly that My Wife is able to stay home with our girls and am able to send them to a good school, I couldn't have asked for anyone better to raise our kids together.

If anyone would've told me 10ish years ago where I am now... It would've boggled my mind.

That’s great👍

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Rick

 

 

Left Hand, 

Driver; Titleist TSi2, Kuro Kage 50 gr R2

5 Wood; Cally Steelhead 

5 Hybrid; Cally Steelhead, Hazardous Vista Pro R2

Irons; Ping G710 6-GW, Recoil 460 R2

Putter; Waaay too many to list

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2 hours ago, Rickp said:

I was in my job for 30 years.  Seems like only 50.  when I retired I gave them a 2 year notice.  They spent the 1st year ignoring that I was walking out and not looking back.  Finally the ownership took some responsibility and started a serious search which would give me time for adequate training.

Took a while and ended up with hiring 2 guys splitting responsibilities and giving the Sales Dept additional jobs.

It worked out pretty good.  I got calls for 6 months or so, minor stuff.  They asked if I wanted a part time consulting position and some travel but no, I was more than ready to move on.

30 years. That's rare today and will be more so in the future.

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3 minutes ago, Apolloshowl said:

I went back and realized I have posted in this, but it was years ago and although I still have the same job I figure I can do a better job expanding on it. 

I work as an Ice Technician for Curling Clubs/Events. Yes making ice as a job... My career is split into two parts. One my curling club. I am the sole employee of the club here in Switzerland and manage bookings, prepare and install and maintain ice conditions and general maintenance and cleaning of the facility. It is all pretty routine, but I love it and we have a great membership and a club that is willing to do what it can to provide me with the best equipment possible to do my job and make the best ice possible.

The second part is admittedly more exciting. I take on contracts for the World Curling Federation and other Associations to come in and prepare arenas and curling facilities for championship events. This often includes coaching and training of new ice techs in the local area. These events have given me the chance to travel the world and go to 15 countries over the last few years (pre covid of course). They are a lot of fun and a unique challenge where I often have to work with people I have never met before and still create championship conditions. Sometimes we don't have the proper equipment (Kazakhstan) or I have a translator who doesn't know much english (China) or simply have a really difficult building that doesn't cooperate. I have stories for days and usually end up doing between 2-5 trips a year, which will hopefully restart again soon!

I made a quick video for anyone who is interesting in seeing a lane (sheet in curling terms) being prepared. 


Screenshot_20191117_195351_com.android.chrome.jpg.83332a3dde9f6cbda194c0673c13d52b.jpg


 

Wow. That's super unique and interesting! Thank you for sharing.

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:callaway-small: Big Bertha (2014)

:callaway-small: X-20s 4-SW (missing 9 iron 😬)

:Sub70: 939X 4H

:cleveland-small: 588 RTX 2.0 (56 degrees)

:EVNROLL: ER8v with Fujikura MC shaft (firm) / :odyssey-small: White Hot #4

:taylormade-small: V Steel 3 & 5 woods

:nike-small: Miami Hurricane Stand Bag

:callaway-small: Supersoft 

*Gaming these until I have enough consistency to get fitted.

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7 minutes ago, Apolloshowl said:

I went back and realized I have posted in this, but it was years ago and although I still have the same job I figure I can do a better job expanding on it. 

I work as an Ice Technician for Curling Clubs/Events. Yes making ice as a job... My career is split into two parts. One my curling club. I am the sole employee of the club here in Switzerland and manage bookings, prepare and install and maintain ice conditions and general maintenance and cleaning of the facility. It is all pretty routine, but I love it and we have a great membership and a club that is willing to do what it can to provide me with the best equipment possible to do my job and make the best ice possible.

The second part is admittedly more exciting. I take on contracts for the World Curling Federation and other Associations to come in and prepare arenas and curling facilities for championship events. This often includes coaching and training of new ice techs in the local area. These events have given me the chance to travel the world and go to 15 countries over the last few years (pre covid of course). They are a lot of fun and a unique challenge where I often have to work with people I have never met before and still create championship conditions. Sometimes we don't have the proper equipment (Kazakhstan) or I have a translator who doesn't know much english (China) or simply have a really difficult building that doesn't cooperate. I have stories for days and usually end up doing between 2-5 trips a year, which will hopefully restart again soon!

I made a quick video for anyone who is interesting in seeing a lane (sheet in curling terms) being prepared. 


Screenshot_20191117_195351_com.android.chrome.jpg.83332a3dde9f6cbda194c0673c13d52b.jpg


 

That's a cool job @Apolloshowl, no pun intended. I think it's interesting to see how these conditions are prepared for the curling events, although admittedly I've never watched many. I think it's great you've gotten to travel all over the world and experience different cultures. 

Thank you for sharing that. 

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the nice thing is i work for myself. but the downside is my boss can be a real dick. 

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7 minutes ago, sirchunksalot said:

That's a cool job @Apolloshowl, no pun intended.

Unintentional Dad jokes are the best LMAO

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Driver - Titleist 983K 9.5* - Titleist 4560 S-Flex Shaft

3 Wood - 2020 Adams Tight Lies 16* - Aldila Synergy Red 50-S Shaft

2 Hybrid - Adams Idea Pro - Aldila VS Proto+ 'By You' 80-S Shaft

3 Iron - Taylormade R7TP DGTT SL S300 Shaft

4-9 Irons - Taylormade R7TP DGTT X-100 Shafts (6i has mismatched Project X 6.0 shaft)

Sand Wedge - Adams GT XTreme 2 SW

Putter - PING Heppler Tomcat 14

Ball - Titleist Tour Soft

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40 minutes ago, Apolloshowl said:

I went back and realized I have posted in this, but it was years ago and although I still have the same job I figure I can do a better job expanding on it. 

I work as an Ice Technician for Curling Clubs/Events. Yes making ice as a job... My career is split into two parts. One my curling club. I am the sole employee of the club here in Switzerland and manage bookings, prepare and install and maintain ice conditions and general maintenance and cleaning of the facility. It is all pretty routine, but I love it and we have a great membership and a club that is willing to do what it can to provide me with the best equipment possible to do my job and make the best ice possible.

The second part is admittedly more exciting. I take on contracts for the World Curling Federation and other Associations to come in and prepare arenas and curling facilities for championship events. This often includes coaching and training of new ice techs in the local area. These events have given me the chance to travel the world and go to 15 countries over the last few years (pre covid of course). They are a lot of fun and a unique challenge where I often have to work with people I have never met before and still create championship conditions. Sometimes we don't have the proper equipment (Kazakhstan) or I have a translator who doesn't know much english (China) or simply have a really difficult building that doesn't cooperate. I have stories for days and usually end up doing between 2-5 trips a year, which will hopefully restart again soon!

I made a quick video for anyone who is interesting in seeing a lane (sheet in curling terms) being prepared. 


Screenshot_20191117_195351_com.android.chrome.jpg.83332a3dde9f6cbda194c0673c13d52b.jpg


 

Thats really cool. One of my favorite winter olympic events is curling, have several "beer" leagues around this area, have always wanted to try.

The facilities world is massive and can be so many things. What is used to keep the rink cool? Have never looked into hockey rinks but I love facilities and am always interested how certain things are done.

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Check out my reviews:

 :ping-small: G710 Irons Official Review

:Fuji: MC Shaft & :EVNROLL: V Series Putter Official Review

WITB:

:ping-small:  Traverse is filled with all this shiny metal and tracked by :Arccos::

:cobra-small: RadSpeed 8* - MotoreX F1 6X I :taylormade-small: SIM 3W - Project X HZRDUS Green 

:taylormade-small: 2019 P790 4-PW - Project X 6.5 LZ I :titelist-small: 48 (SM8), 52, 56, 60 (SM7) - Nippon Modus 125 S 

:EVNROLL: ER2VI :titelist-small: PROV1X #19 

🇺🇸Thank you to all those that have served/are serving and God Bless America 🇺🇸

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8 minutes ago, Lacassem said:

Thats really cool. One of my favorite winter olympic events is curling, have several "beer" leagues around this area, have always wanted to try.

The facilities world is massive and can be so many things. What is used to keep the rink cool? Have never looked into hockey rinks but I love facilities and am always interested how certain things are done.

The beer leagues are always good fun. For the first time in years I am actually playing this season and its on a fun team. 
There are lots of different refrigeration systems and lots of them are getting more eco friendly which is cool. Most are ammonia based systems that cool brine (basically a dense salt water for those who don't know) which goes through pipes in the concrete and takes heat away (yes that is different then cooling things down haha). 
Water is really important for us as we spray water called pebbling (see picture above post) which creates little water droplets on the ice so it isn't smooth. If the water is bad it is soft and will break down quickly and then conditions change so we use different systems to purify the water. These "pebbles" allow the stones to curl and slide along the ice with greater ease. 
1693882408_Screenshot2021-06-0319_25_14.png.c72311d27f887389522905cf9d07f345.png
Quick facts for curling ice- Lanes are called Sheets of ice 
- Stones weight 42 lbs and cost about $600 per stone.
- Most curling ice (white base and rings) are painted.
- Lines are done by using yarn!
It is really cool because its very much a art and a science. There are so many different factors and ways to get the proper result and each building and day often offers a unique and new challenge. 
 

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SuperSpeed 2020 from 100-112 and climbing!

Driver:   :callaway-small: Epic Sub Zero - Set at 10* with Aldila Rogue Max 65 gram 

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Wedge:  :ping-small: Glide 2.0 54* 58* w/ Nippon Modus 105 Stiff

Putter:   :odyssey-small: Stroke Lab 7 35* and oversized grip (2019 Tester)

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10 minutes ago, Apolloshowl said:

The beer leagues are always good fun. For the first time in years I am actually playing this season and its on a fun team. 
There are lots of different refrigeration systems and lots of them are getting more eco friendly which is cool. Most are ammonia based systems that cool brine (basically a dense salt water for those who don't know) which goes through pipes in the concrete and takes heat away (yes that is different then cooling things down haha). 
Water is really important for us as we spray water called pebbling (see picture above post) which creates little water droplets on the ice so it isn't smooth. If the water is bad it is soft and will break down quickly and then conditions change so we use different systems to purify the water. These "pebbles" allow the stones to curl and slide along the ice with greater ease. 
1693882408_Screenshot2021-06-0319_25_14.png.c72311d27f887389522905cf9d07f345.png
Quick facts for curling ice- Lanes are called Sheets of ice 
- Stones weight 42 lbs and cost about $600 per stone.
- Most curling ice (white base and rings) are painted.
- Lines are done by using yarn!
It is really cool because its very much a art and a science. There are so many different factors and ways to get the proper result and each building and day often offers a unique and new challenge. 
 

Very familiar with Brine, on board ship purifying water for drinking/showers caused massive amounts of brine as you can imagine. We could purify 8 gallons per minute but it took 40 gallons to get there. You can imagine how much brine discharge there was!

Love the facility stuff thanks for the info!

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Check out my reviews:

 :ping-small: G710 Irons Official Review

:Fuji: MC Shaft & :EVNROLL: V Series Putter Official Review

WITB:

:ping-small:  Traverse is filled with all this shiny metal and tracked by :Arccos::

:cobra-small: RadSpeed 8* - MotoreX F1 6X I :taylormade-small: SIM 3W - Project X HZRDUS Green 

:taylormade-small: 2019 P790 4-PW - Project X 6.5 LZ I :titelist-small: 48 (SM8), 52, 56, 60 (SM7) - Nippon Modus 125 S 

:EVNROLL: ER2VI :titelist-small: PROV1X #19 

🇺🇸Thank you to all those that have served/are serving and God Bless America 🇺🇸

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IT analyst for a hospital system back at home. Thankfully they let me move to Pinehurst and keep my job since I work from home.

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When my wife asked if I wanted to leave Maine and move to where she grew up, I couldn't say no to Pinehurst, NC. I honestly don't spend much money on golf equipment, but I'm constantly reading reviews in case I ever get ready to buy

I swing left handed and have been the State of Maine Left Hander's champion since 1997, the last year they held the tournament. I'm currently a 6.3 handicap. Trying to get lower, but my gut gets in the way.

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Irons: :titelist-small: 990's S300 Stiff shafts bought when I was in college. (Received a personal use discount, otherwise would've stuck with my Hogan Edge's)

3 Wood: :callaway-small: GBB Epic 15 degree (only club newer than 5 years in the bag)

52/56/60 :taylormade-small: Z Spin wedges (heck of a deal $100 for all 3 at Dick's in 2013)

Putter: :odyssey-small: White Hot XG SRT (bought because I won credit for a long drive in 2010)

 

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1 hour ago, Apolloshowl said:

I went back and realized I have posted in this, but it was years ago and although I still have the same job I figure I can do a better job expanding on it. 

I work as an Ice Technician for Curling Clubs/Events. Yes making ice as a job... My career is split into two parts. One my curling club. I am the sole employee of the club here in Switzerland and manage bookings, prepare and install and maintain ice conditions and general maintenance and cleaning of the facility. It is all pretty routine, but I love it and we have a great membership and a club that is willing to do what it can to provide me with the best equipment possible to do my job and make the best ice possible.

The second part is admittedly more exciting. I take on contracts for the World Curling Federation and other Associations to come in and prepare arenas and curling facilities for championship events. This often includes coaching and training of new ice techs in the local area. These events have given me the chance to travel the world and go to 15 countries over the last few years (pre covid of course). They are a lot of fun and a unique challenge where I often have to work with people I have never met before and still create championship conditions. Sometimes we don't have the proper equipment (Kazakhstan) or I have a translator who doesn't know much english (China) or simply have a really difficult building that doesn't cooperate. I have stories for days and usually end up doing between 2-5 trips a year, which will hopefully restart again soon!

I made a quick video for anyone who is interesting in seeing a lane (sheet in curling terms) being prepared. 


Screenshot_20191117_195351_com.android.chrome.jpg.83332a3dde9f6cbda194c0673c13d52b.jpg


 

That’s pretty cool. That looks like a interesting career!!

 No pun intended.

  • Like 2

Rick

 

 

Left Hand, 

Driver; Titleist TSi2, Kuro Kage 50 gr R2

5 Wood; Cally Steelhead 

5 Hybrid; Cally Steelhead, Hazardous Vista Pro R2

Irons; Ping G710 6-GW, Recoil 460 R2

Putter; Waaay too many to list

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