99.9 % failed to answer! IF 3 = 18 4 = 32 5 = 50 6 = 72 7 = 98 Then 8 = What?
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Top Answer: Thank you very much all of you for your valuable input in answering this question. Kind Regards Zafar Iqbal
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Top Answer: There are a number of scenarios in which you should or should not receive a reply. The common practice is that if you are interviewed, then the interviewers should give you a rough time when they will contact you if successful or otherwise. If they don't, then you should ask! The successful candidate should be contacted first because if they do not accept the position, then the next candidate can be offered the position. If unsuccessful after interview then you should either receive a letter, an email or a telephone call within a few days of the final process. There should always be an offer to feedback on the interview. Even if successful, feedback can be useful for both the interviewer and the interviewee. If you have applied then you should not expect a response. Many adverts usually have a disclaimer saying "If you have not heard from us within x weeks/by x date, then assume that you have been unsuccessful on this occasion." This eases the burden on having to email/write to/telephone potentially hundreds of candidates.
Top Answer: 1. Creativity Creativity is what separates competence from excellence. Creativity is the spark that propels projects forward and that captures peoples' attention. Creativity is the ingredient that pulls the different pieces together into a cohesive whole, adding zest and appeal in the process. 2. Structure The context and structure we work within always have a set of parameters, limitations and guidelines. A stellar manager knows how to work within the structure and not let the structure impinge upon the process or the project. Know the structure intimately, so as to guide others to effectively work within the given parameters. Do this to expand beyond the boundaries. 3. Intuition Intuition is the capacity of knowing without the use of rational processes; it's the cornerstone of emotional intelligence. People with keen insight are often able to sense what others are feeling and thinking; consequently, they're able to respond perfectly to another through their deeper understanding. The stronger one's intuition, the stronger manager one will be. 4. Knowledge A thorough knowledge base is essential. The knowledge base must be so ingrained and integrated into their being that they become transparent, focusing on the employee and what s/he needs to learn, versus focusing on the knowledge base. The excellent manager lives from a knowledge base, without having to draw attention to it. 5. Commitment A manager is committed to the success of the project and of all team members. S/he holds the vision for the collective team and moves the team closer to the end result. It's the manager's commitment that pulls the team forward during trying times. 6. Being Human Employees value leaders who are human and who don't hide behind their authority. The best leaders are those who aren't afraid to be themselves. Managers who respect and connect with others on a human level inspire great loyalty. 7. Versatility Flexibility and versatility are valuable qualities in a manager. Beneath the flexibility and versatility is an ability to be both non-reactive and not attached to how things have to be. Versatility implies an openness - this openness allows the leader to quickly change on a dime when necessary. Flexibility and versatility are the pathways to speedy responsiveness. 8. Lightness A stellar manager doesn't just produce outstanding results; s/he has fun in the process! Lightness doesn't impede results but rather, helps to move the team forward. Lightness complements the seriousness of the task at hand as well as the resolve of the team, therefore contributing to strong team results and retention. 9. Discipline/Focus Discipline is the ability to choose and live from what one pays attention to. Discipline as self-mastery can be exhilarating! Role model the ability to live from your intention consistently and you'll role model an important leadership quality. 10. Big Picture, Small Actions Excellent managers see the big picture concurrent with managing the details. Small actions lead to the big picture; the excellent manager is skilful at doing both: think big while also paying attention to the details.
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