When I took the drafting class it was the first semester it had ever been offered in CAD or computer automated design. We had those computers with Windows 3.1 and 3.5" floppy disks that we would save our work to.
I worked hard on crafting a resume and then my mom drove me to the offices of the two firms. I nervously walked in, unannounced, and asked to meet the owners. Suprisingly, in both cases I was granted an audience, and in both cases I was offered a position for summer employment.
For me, it started with my mom. Really you could say it started with a car. Any car. I was 15 years old, and I wanted to be sure I had a car to drive when I turned 16.
challenges arise weekly if not daily, and someone has to address those "opportunities." Truly they are opportunities, because the way those are handled will determine the ultimate fate of the business. Our clients also run businesses, and they face challenges.
It appears there is a demand for Bitcoin. People do want it and have uses for it. What is the value? Well, it is hard to say, but perhaps based on the above, it is not less than the cost to mine a new Bitcoin.
This made me start to look like the bigger firms and my value proposition had flipped. Now we explain to our clients that they should work with us because we have capacity to get the work done in a timely fashion, with more staff to accomplish the work.
Being such a shoe connoisseur as I was, it was unthinkable that I would sport anything that did not reflect my personal taste. So, instead of buying something practical that would do the job, I wanted something much more expensive.
Although this new process does have an additional fee, it is a large savings in time that results in cost savings for all involved
Give the others 1-acre home-sites any day! I want a dense urban site, a puzzle to solve.
the architect feels that their ideas are of the most value, whereas the client is most willing to pay for deliverables
In no particular order or genre, inside are ten books that currently sit on my shelf
architecture was a good profession for me, because some refer to an architect as "Jack of all trades, master of none." We have to have a good sense for what will work structurally, mechanically, electrically, plumbing, grading, drainage, and so many other aspects, but we rely on engineers or other specialists to refine and perfect.
One time he dropped off a pen sketch and asked me to draw it. It was very sketchy, just a lot of quick strokes going parallel and perpendicular. I drew it as closely to his sketch as I could in the computer, in CAD. In fact it looked very similar. When my boss saw it he was irate! "What is this? Do you even know what you are drawing?"