We think the best lessons come from experience. You can take what you know and apply it to the problem to see if your solution works. Your solution may work or it may not work. If it works the first time you really don't have a chance to learn anything because you don't know what was critical to the success. But if the solution fails you have something to work with, something that gives you a clue what needs improvement.
You can gain knowledge on your own making mistakes. You can learn for observing others as they make mistakes. You can learn from the stories that other tell about their successes and failures. Building knowledge requires all three. So we present Both Lessons and Stories.
The lessons let you gather information about the subject, lessons that you can put to use and see how they work in your environment, to fail and learn with.
The stories build in the mistakes and discoveries of other practitioners. The stories, telling memorable tails, allow you to better understand the thinking process of the story teller, the fears, concerns, joys they encountered in their work.
Based on the definitions, something can be legal but unethical.
Legal relates to the law. The law is a man-made, abstract set of rules, and laws can be used to create something that is fiction, but legal...
A common putdown for a pretty thing that is not very useful is to say that it places “Form over Function,” meaning that the designer or builder put more effort into the way something looked than how it worked. It means that the person making the selection based their decision on how good it looked and not how well it worked.
I have seen a lot of change in warehouse construction and operations. When you have been designing and operating warehouse facilities for almost three decades, you get to see a lot of change in the technology and practices.
Still, some foundational aspects of the job never change. Like asking the local building officials what model codes they follow.