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Have you ever had the pleasure of proving a customer very wrong? What happened?
I was working as a Systems Engineer for a major computer company (3-letter name) and our marketing team had sold a very expensive mainframe computer to an oil refinery. The “MIS Manager” at that plant was someone wholly unqualified for the job, lacking even basic computing skills, and with zero understanding of how computers work in the first place. A few weeks after the installation, I received a call from him, telling me their computer was broken, and that I had to get it fixed immediately. Repeated attempts to get him to tell me what was wrong got me nowhere, so I drove the 60 miles to the refinery to figure out what was wrong.Upon arriving at the plant, I was ushered into the General Manager’s office, where the MIS Manager actually accused us (the 3-letter major computer company) of intentionally sabotaging the performance of the computer so that he (the customer) would have to buy a larger computer to get the work done. I learned that the computer itself was fine, but one of their programs was taking roughly 14 hours to print out a shipping label. This did seem to be totally unacceptable performance, but his claims that the computer was broken were clearly bogus.Maintaining my professionalism, I asked if I could view the program in question • the one that printed the labels. He loudly proclaimed that the program could not possibly be the issue, because they had hired someone away from NASA to do the programming, and had paid him over $100,000 for the program. Therefore, the problem had to be the computer itself. Eventually, the GM ordered the MIS guy to give me a couple of hours access to the software, after which we would re-convene the meeting in the GM’s office to hear my assessment.The application was actually a good bit more involved than just printing labels. It was printing hazardous materials handling instructions (several pages long) for HazMat shipments originating from the plant. This involved various database lookups to obtain the ingredients, their chemical formulae, and finally the handling instructions each for those components. The application itself was written in a very high-level scripting language (REXX, for those of you who know what that is), which I found very surprising, since this type of application would typically be written in a compiled language of some kind, for performance reasons. Then, after looking at the code for only a few minutes, I realized the programmer who wrote it knew very little about programming in general, or about mainframe programming in particular. (I eventually learned that the “NASA contractor” was not actually a computer programmer when he worked there • he was actually a project manager.)After a half-hour reviewing the code, I spent the next 1.5 hours re-writing it, removing obvious performance bottlenecks, and then we tested it. My “quick hack” version took 90 seconds to print a label (vs 14 hours previously). At the follow-up meeting in the GM’s office, I explained what I had done, demonstrated the performance improvement, and stated that I was still extremely dissatisfied with the performance, but it would take more than a 2-hour quick and dirty re-write of the existing code to truly optimize it. The GM was blown away by the results, and was clearly looking at his MIS Manager in a new light.PS - After returning to our office, another gentleman and I re-wrote the application in PL/1 (a compiled language used by the customer’s IT group), and the time to print a label went to under 3 seconds. That’s the version I delivered back to them, with the explanation that a really good programmer could probably achieve even better performance, but this was the best I could do without charging them for the service. The GM was quite happy with the results, whereas the MIS Manager was still claiming that we had rigged the computer to perform poorly so they would have to upgrade to a bigger, more expensive model.By the way, the next time I visited the refinery, the GM introduced me to their new MIS Manager…
Would Rommel have been executed by the Allies had he survived the war?
When Rommel’s son Manfred was captured in April 1945 (Captured by the Free French forces no less) he was let free soon after and sent home. You see, Rommel fought the Free French forces in Nth Africa, and though under the Geneva convention these “Free French” could be shot as traitors (And probably directed to do so by high commend so as to discourage other frenchmen from joining their compatriots) Rommel refused to do so. He was an honourable man, a fair man and a formidable opponent. The very fact that the French, lusting for revenge after 4 years of occupation, would do such a thing show the respect they had for Rommel, He played the ball, never the man, and in war, like sport, such focus and dedication to his team / country cannot be held against him. He was a great man, it is a shame (like many other great men on both sides) that he was not there at the end, I would have loved to hear about his stories and tales of WWII.So my opinion is that no, he would never have even come close to being tried as a war criminal yet alone executed.
What is your dream video game? What do you feel is missing from gaming?
As a gamer and a writer, holy shit do I have so many ideas.I will divide this into a mechanics list and a story list. Mechanics will detail certain things that deal with how the player controls the game, while story is self explanatory.Mechanics:Form/Stance based combat. We all know that in certain games, such as fighting games or even rpg’s, each unique character has their own move set with varied combos and abilities. However a flaw of this system is that certain characters are just god awful against certain ones, or you have one fighter controlling the meta. I really want to see a game that manages to allow players to “teach” their characters new combat styles. Imagine you build a character who focuses on using a normal stance but also has a specific moveset he can switch to for the “Icepick grip”.Continuing from last point: Not only only would you have to deal with someone’s primary form of combat, you’d also have to deal with any combat skills they may have learned in order to cover their weaknesses or boost their strengths.Emotional States: the Xenoblade series already does something like this with their “Tension” mechanic, but I’m talking something more dynamic. We all have heard famous stories about a warrior who should have been dead pull themselves from the brink of death through sheer will and fight with even greater ferocity. I would like to see the inclusion of more emotional states that affect combat. Like say an angry character would be able to take or deal more damage, but be less likely to parry or do a technique which requires a certain focus and finesse. Or a melancholic person who while have a lack of adrenaline, is more suited to defense. Etc.Music changes how someone fights: Related to the last two, a character might change up their style and the “beat” of their fighting and even change how they feel. I mean imagine having your already badass character be affected when they here thisI mean, does that sound glorious to you? I mean TSFH has better examples but imagine your character actually being affected by the ambient music or by the tracks you play. Although, that means Robbie Rotten is actually fair game for a playable character then. I don’t know what to think of this.Story:While most people would want to move away from the “Humans are the underdogs and we save the galaxy” I want to take a different approach inspired by this Imgur post:Intergalactic diplomacy: if it's stupid but it works, it ain't stupid. It postulates that since we have the ability to tame and bond with practically every creatures on the planet, including elephants and big cats, that we would be amazing to bond with other species and sort of act as an emotional crutch to the rest of the galaxy due to how open and accepting we are to animals that would more likely than not would fillet us alive.Please for the love of god, MAKE MORE HISTORICAL GAMES!!! Seriously, out of all the material and ideas people have, I mean come on. You can’t get something out of the 30 Years War? The Sepoy rebellions of India? A fucking Portuguese exploration game would be awesome! I know we have a ton of historical games, but some periods and events, ripe with action and political intrigue, are woefully overlooked.I would post more, but some ideas are best reserved for creations you want to your own, and unfortunately, I want to release novels one day and I can’t someone piggy backing off my ideas. It pains me, but I just want the juicy stories to myself. But these ones are very interesting to me nonetheless.
How can I cash a money order if I fill it out wrong?
If it is a US PS Money order there should be no problem . The issuing Post office has a record of what was paid for the Money Order. If you bought the Money Order , your receipt will have the amount you paid. If it is a matter of the wrong name or information written on the Money order. Again bring it to the Post office they will issue a new one.
What does a career at the CIA look like, and what does an agent's day generally consist of?
The second part of your question has already been addressed in a separate Quora posting so I’ll focus on what a career, for an operations officer (what you call an agent), at CIA looks like.Firstly, here is how every new CIA trainee THINKS his career will play out:After I breeze through training, I’ll quickly be approved for one of the three, overseas postings I selected on my Wish List and, in short order, I’ll be there and running some cool and important operations which will get me a promotion and ensure that my second posting is also one of my choosing. I’ll repeat that pattern of success and promotion for another posting or two before being named COS (Chief-Of-Station • the top CIA officer in a given country) in an important, medium-sized country. Under my direction as COS, my team and I will have the kind of operational successes that will force Headquarters to take notice. This will propel me to a COS posting in a high-profile, strategic country, perhaps Russian or China. Again, I will KILL IT thus launching me into one of the top leadership roles back at Langley where I will finish my out my career as a revered, spymaster legend!Now, here is how a new trainee’s career is more likely to look:Spy school turns out to be much tougher than expected and, if he isn’t one of the many who fall out along the way, by graduation day he is likely exhausted and demoralized. He quickly learns that the Wish List he filled out is just that, that there is tremendous competition to secure the limited number of overseas postings (where 99% of the real spying is done and the pay scale is higher) and that most Chiefs Of Station are not interested in rolling the dice on the new kid on the block (many of whom crash and burn during that first overseas posting). So, after a good bit of groveling, he finally steps off the plane in his new home. Oh, and that French he worked so hard to learn in anticipation of being sent to Paris? Guess what language they also speak in the Democratic Republic of the Congo? And if there are any cool and important operations going on in Kinshasa, he is unlikely to be part of them. The rookie usually gets stuck with the least interesting chores. Three years later, at the end of his first posting, if, despite being relegated to unimportant work in an unimportant location, he manages to attain some level of success, he might get a direct transfer to another overseas station. If not, he will be back walking the halls at Headquarters, trying to beg, borrow or steal a second posting. When he gets it (or “if”, since some never see another plane ticket after a lackluster first tour), it will again likely not be a one of his first choices and, since he is now branded an AF (Africa Division) body, he may be limited to that continent for the remainder of his CIA lifespan. And the Agency is almost as stingy with promotions as it is with overseas postings. During these first couple of tours, there is a strong likelihood that the operative • probably due to a screw-up on his part but sometimes just a “wrong place, wrong time” scenario • will be have his cover blown, or be badly injured or worse during an operation, or have one of his clandestine sources get exposed. Any of these can result in the abrupt end of his career as a spy. Even without such a catastophe, many are deemed “unsuitable” by management and fired outright without explanation or banished to a paper-pushing job in a basement cubicle at Langley. Many others can’t handle the pressure and resign. There is a small chance that our guy will be successful/lucky enough to eventually land a COS job somewhere. Far less likely is that he will ever make it to a coveted, top-tier COS gig like Moscow and even if he does and succeeds there, the odds of even a superstar operations guy ever ascending to the vaunted 7th floor at Headquarters are tiny. He will, after all, be competing with all the non-operations people who have been at Headquarters their entire career and have perfected the art of politiking, back-scratching and butt-kissing.Home#SpyCareer
Is blitzkrieg still a viable strategy in war?
No.  The blitzkrieg was developed as a response to the tactics of WWI which would be suicide in this day and age.The blitzkrieg strategy is to assemble  a combined-forces attacking force and then use overwhelming local superiority to break through a relatively small area of the enemy's most forward defensive lines and then move the attack force into enemy's rear and attack them from behind and from the sides where they are more vulnerable.A common use of this tactic was to bltzkrieg through two separate areas and meet behind enemy lines, encircling as many of the enemy as possible.  It was a great way to destroy whole divisions all at once.Why not use this strategy today?  First, no one lines up in WWI style static defenses anymore.  The motto of all first world militaries is this:  If you can find them you can hit them and if you can hit them you can kill them.  Lining up in trenches is just asking to die.Second, everything moves a lot faster now, so the main advantage of a blitzkrieg, gaining local superiority, can be quickly negated because the enemy can move a lot of firepower very quickly to the location of the assault.  This can quickly put the blitzkrieg force in danger of being surrounded.EDIT:  There seems to be a discussion about what a blitzkrieg actually is, with Ilhan Garou arguing that it doesn't exist because the Germans didn't name it and that it actually refers to a group of tactics.My argument here is that it doesn't matter who named it.  The blitzkrieg has been defined in the manner I've laid out from before I was born, -which was quite some time ago.-  If you mention the blitzkrieg to war historians, this is what comes to mind.  I think it's important to define it in this manner so that we can understand it in its historical context.  Yes, it is based on timeless principles of warfare which others have pointed out, but this tactic was based on what was available to the world's armies in WWII.  That's why we call it the blitzkrieg.  It differentiates what was done then from what is done now.War historians generally agree that it became obsolete in the Six Day War between Israel, Egypt Jordan and Syria. Improvements in communications, supply and transportation had significantly changed to the point where the strategy is now called Rapid Domination Doctrine.  You keep fighting non stop, destroying the enemy's ability to function at a strategic level and on down the line until they are no longer a cohesive fighting unit.It looks like an extension of the blitzkrieg because it is.  The main difference between then and now is that back then everything wasn't mechanized and now it is.  Because of limitations in supply and communication, an offensive in WWII was perceived as a discreet part of the war with a beginning and an end.  Limitations in supply dictated this.WWII was the first fully mechanized war.  The infrastructure for mobile combat was still new.  It was not uncommon to use horses back then.  Infantry traveled in trucks or on foot, but mostly on foot and railroads were vital to supply. Every general in WWII worth his stars knew damned well that rapid domination was the way to go, but no one could achieve it.  On the Eastern front the Germans were limited by how fast they could rebuild the rail lines.  On the Western front Patton was limited by his supply of gasoline.You did not want to outrun your supply line because you were then vulnerable to counter attack.So they did the only thing they could do.  Plan an offensive, build up a stockpile of supplies, execute the offensive using blitzkrieg tactics, which were the most effective given their limitations and regroup and move on to the next one.  That's what differentiates the blitzkrieg from everything that has come after it.No one is wrong here, we're all just looking at this from different perspectives.
How do you fill a money order?
How To Fill Out A Money Order sometimes makes the user confusing and irritating. You can easily figure out each and every step with full procedure by visiting on the link.
How do you fill out a Moneygram money order?
Purchase a money order.Fill it out as soon as you purchase it.Enter the recipient’s name in the “Pay to the Order Of” line.Sign on the “Purchaser, Signer for Drawer” line.Write your address on the “Address" line.Separate the money order from its receipt.Source: How to Fill Out a Moneygram Money Order
If an Allied pilot was captured by German soldiers in World War II, what would his fate have been? Would he have been interrogated and tortured for intel?
My father was a Rear Gunner on Wellingtons, and was shot down outside Dusseldorf quite early in the War. Being shot down was probably the only thing that saved his life, very few Rear Gunners survived the war otherwise.For fighters, approaching a bomber from behind, the Rear Gunner was the first target. Once he was out of action, the plane was pretty much a sitting duck. Dad collected a large amount of shrapnel in both legs, and next thing, the entire plane was on fire.The Rear Gunner’s turret was too small for the Gunner to have a parachute with him, he had to get into the main fuselage to collect it. And if the turret was not correctly aligned with the fuselage, the only answer was to take an axe and hack your way in, since the plane's hydraulic system was out of action.By the time Dad had got back into the main part of the plane and collected his parachute, things were really getting pretty scary. Once he was out of the plane and his parachute had opened, it was suddenly wonderfully quiet after the noise, the flames and the panic of a few moments earlier. He was conscious that his mouth was very dry, no doubt because of all the adrenaline from the past few minutes.But he was prepared. As a boy, growing up after the Great War (he was born in 1915) he had been inspired by stories of the early RFC flyers. One in particular had really impressed him, the story of one of the first aircrew to save his life by parachuting to the ground. This man had apparently been so cool that by the time he landed, he was halfway through smoking a cigarette!Well, Dad thought that was definitely very cool. And so he never flew without a packet of cigarettes and a lighter in the breast pocket of his flying tunic. Now, the moment had come: he took a cigarette from the packet and placed it in his mouth, then took his lighter in his hand. And at this point, a thought occurred to him: “They're an unfriendly lot of bastards down there, they were shooting at you a few minutes ago. Do you really want to show them where you are?” So when he landed, he still had the unlit cigarette in his mouth and the lighter in his hand. But at least the thought was there!He landed in a ploughed field, planted with some small and prickly bushes. He listened for a while and heard a church clock somewhere, before trying to drag himself on his bottom, since he couldn't walk at all, towards the village • which unfortunately meant going across the furrows and the rows of bushes! Soon, he heard voices and realised that people from the village were approaching. As they arrived, he called out for water, the only response was their exclamations of “Paraschut!” They wanted his parachute for its silk.He was duly handed over to the local authorities, and was taken to a small military hospital. He spent a couple of weeks there, before being moved to his first PoW camp. After a few weeks, it was discovered that although he had been shot down as a Sergeant, by the following morning he was actually a Pilot Officer, so he had to be moved to a camp for officers, Stalag Luft III as it happened, because the Luftwaffe was always very keen to do everything correctly, and he remained there until the closing stages of the War.You will notice a complete absence of German brutality and torture in this story, because it just didn't happen. They all received the same basic interrogation on being captured, to which they were only permitted to give their name, rank and number, and as the Germans knew that was all they were going to be told, they didn't push hard for anything much more. Most aircrew couldn't have told them anything very significant anyway.During the final weeks of the War, when the camps were emptied and the thousands of prisoners were on forced marches up and down the country, there was some pretty brutal treatment and some outright atrocities. But that is for a different Question!
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