How to get the work done?

12:21 PM


January 19, 2022 3:58 PM

Divide your work into two categories: “Important ones” and “Details.” The important ones are significant (such as attaining goals and objectives, establishing fundamental functions, and so on), while the details are, well, details.

Details take a long time to complete. That is why you must skip them and return to them later, at one of the later stages of the work (or do not return to them at all). So, what exactly do I mean by “later”? When is the ideal moment to return to specific details?

Client Mood

Work Iteratively

Just bear with me: once you’ve finished separating the work into two groups, in the first round, you should strive to focus exclusively on the essential ones and accomplish them as quickly as possible. You will have a full website ready to launch at the conclusion of this iteration (SCRUM-like approach). If you wish, you may start another one.

Strive to improve on the prior version in this iteration. (You will obtain better suggestions from your clients/visitors’ comments.) You will have a better version of the website after the second iteration.

Enchanted Forest

Benefits of working Iteratively

If you want to keep working on the website and continually enhance it, you may begin the third iteration and then the next ones. This is the time to return to the items you labeled as “details” at the start of the project, but you may soon find that these “details” are entirely redundant based on the reaction of the visitors/clients (a very common thing).

The iterative technique is also safer. What is better: realizing your idea is a piece of you-know-what with no market demand after a month of effort or realizing it after 10 years of work?

Work quickly and effectively

Task Management

This is an all-purpose tip that may be used when working on a project for a customer or while working on your own website. The only things that count now are rapid effort and quick results. It is about time to adjust.

Always strive to offer quick results (focus on completing goals) by delivering the simplest answer feasible, rather than the “perfect” option in your opinion. Remember that you don’t have to be flawless. “Good enough” is sufficient.

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