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I've come to think of Bob as Superman in a crew cut. My wife is in New Hampshire awaiting my retirement from teaching in May.
Aside from short visits once each month this fall and less next spring due to risks of blizzards in the mountains, I don't have much else to do besides work seven days per week. I'm too old (and too poor) to chase wild women, and my single malt allotment is one ounce per day. Many years ago I was a library crawler in the stacks.
It would be better if they shared their experiences early on with new software and databases and interesting Websites before being prompted to reply on the AECM.
Richard Campbell is very good about early-on sharing with software.
I include in this list the many of you who make less frequent but often more useful comments/replies on the AECM.Click here to search Bob Jensen's web site if you have key words to enter --- Search Site.For example if you want to know what Jensen documents have the term "Enron" enter the phrase Jensen AND Enron." Or try one of these answers: (Animal) "Oh, any crepuscular animal would do well for me -- a rabbit or a bat, perhaps." (Crepuscular means most active during dawn and dusk, so you'll get to show off your extensive vocab.) (Soup) "Probably the low-sodium chicken broth." Fix the interviewer with a penetrating gaze -- she won't know whether you're mocking her imbecilic question or are deadly serious. By now, such a large percentage of the job-seeking public has gotten clued in on the politically correct answer to this one -- which is, "I'm a hopeless workaholic" -- that the question's utility is limited. It's another thing to ask what you don't do well and expect to get a forthright answer -- in a context where it's clear to both parties that you're being weeded in or out.
The most honest answer might be this: "That's for me to know and you to find out." But that won't help your chances.And I would truly like to inspire some of our younger and newer members of this profession to share more frequently with us.