tell me about your job
Posted 17 February 2015 - 02:41 PM
- Bernard Capulong, Glen, Stupendous Walrus and 8 others like this
Posted 18 February 2015 - 10:55 PM
Right now I guess I'm juggling two jobs. My first "job" is being a full time student. I'm studying Engineering with a concentration in logistics, logistical planning, and supply chain / distribution. My second job is a supervisor in the events office on my campus.
- Plumblucky1, Stupendous Walrus, John B. and 1 other like this
Posted 19 February 2015 - 08:21 AM
I am an ex first response officer / security officer (12years) and I am pleased to say back in the security business as of today! after a gap of a year being in an office environment(fancied a change! ) but nice to be back in what you love!
In my spare time I teach / practice martial arts, walk my German shepherd dog..... practice survival skills, train,draw and
- John B. and Sam Quint like this
Posted 20 February 2015 - 06:18 AM
Yh I think bootstrap is a great framework, I agree with trying to keep up with everything is hard, new languages are coming out all the time, I'll stick to wordpress tbh. Never tried Joomla but heard good things about it, do you build many e-commerce sites? I've been building them on Wordpress and using paypal merchant services but could do with the good platform to build them on
Posted 24 February 2015 - 05:49 PM
It's a cool place to work. We're the smallest, and most sought after joyners in the country. Some of our work is in the White house, cathedrals, museum restorations, and This old house projects. We even did one of Darryl Halls homes. We specialize in 17th and 18th century period correct museum quality restoration joynery. No glue, no modern nails. All mortise and tenon constructions and wood pegs. The limited use of nailing is done with blacksmith hand wrought nails. I love turning out work that will live beyond me.
- Glen, Plumblucky1, Stupendous Walrus and 2 others like this
Posted 24 February 2015 - 06:46 PM
It's a cool place to work. We're the smallest, and most sought after joyners in the country. Some of our work is in the White house, cathedrals, museum restorations, and This old house projects. We even did one of Darryl Halls homes. We specialize in 17th and 18th period correct museum quality restoration joynery. No glue, no modern nails. All mortise and tenon constructions and wood pegs. The limited use of nailing is done with blacksmith hand wrought nails. I love turning out work that will live beyond me.
That is really, really amazing.
- Chris Szaroleta likes this
Posted 24 February 2015 - 06:55 PM
It sort of depends on what you're handling, but more than anything, I found the most effective thing in the world is to trim as much fat from your procedures as possible. Given that time is often a factor, the KISS theory always worked best for me. The simpler it os, the easier it is to fix, which means you lose as little time (which equals money) as possible.
Walrus, do you have any advice for me in that business?
In my case, I deslt with industrial and farming consumer items, so things like expiration dates weren't an issue as they would be in say, food transportation.
- Chris Szaroleta likes this
Posted 27 February 2015 - 10:31 PM
Yup. I grew up on a lake, and I learned from a retired navy diver that lived near us when I was about 14. I advanced to a technical diver, but only dive recreationally. I have done a little recovery diving for cars and cadavers, and some salvage work, but wrecks and caves are my "thing"
- Stupendous Walrus, Marc and Chris Szaroleta like this
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