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What We Should Call Monday?

Sometimes I Wish Wed Call MondayMercdayin honor of the Roman god Mercury, styled as the messenger of the gods. And as errand boy for the divinities, Mercury didswift flights from place to place“, to fulfill the Olympiansbidding. This implies he was quite a busy fellow.

The same thing should apply to our Mondays, in the sense that we should hit the first day of the week running, figuratively. The law of inertia figures greatly here: start the workweek on an active note, and it will carry over to the rest of the week. If your projects timetable is totally dependent on your actions, who knows? By the time Thursday or even Wednesday arrives, you could be done with a lot of things.

So, dear readers, let’s give Monday a new name. It’ll be our little secret. And Im definitely open to suggestions better thanMercday.” It might make people think were a bunch of mercenaries. Which were definitely not. Or are we? 😉

Getting the Job Done in Less Time

We all wish we could stop time or be the Flash, and complete all our tasks in record time. Yet even mere mortals can do more with less:

Learn From Your Mistakes. Mistakes are good because theyre learning experiences. But only if you really understand how to avoid them the next time. The fewer mistakes you make, the faster youll get things done. But never ever try to get things right the first time.

Maintain a Great Inventory 2.0. Programmers reuse batches of codes when creating new programs. The top essay writer rewrites his best articles for the next projects. After all, theres no sense in reprogramming a clock when youve done it before. If you save an easily accessible body of previous work, you can reuse parts of it in future projects.

Plan Well. A great plan helps you concretize the concept by making everything clear from the start, so that all you have to do is execute. Acting with the longterm in mind provides direction, and makes the shortterm a lot easier to perform.

Just Do It. Nikes slogan is very popular, because its sensible advice. Instead of getting bogged down with perfection (again, never try to get things right the first time) and making up the plan as you go, the actual work should only involve implementation. A good plan is a good roadmap that shows how to get things done, and you can always fix your mistakes after the first draft.

In short, it’s all about making sure the actual work is as free from problems as possible.

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