Hit TV show "The Office" works for one good reason: Every office has a few crazy characters. Here's a look at the 10 types we could do without, from the etiquette-challenged to the lunch-crazed. Hey, if you're going to eat like that, Mr. Seagull, you're gonna have to live with the reputation.
Walt has never taken one sick day during the 18 years he's been with the company—and he's more than happy to brag about it to anyone
who'll listen. However, he's also spread a variety of flu-like illnesses and stomach-borne sicknesses among his coworkers over the years. His nickname?
H1-NWalt. "I take my job very seriously," he likes to say.
To increase agility while lowering costs, IT organizations are using virtualization and cloud-based infrastructure services to consolidate and reduce the number of physical servers and data centers across the enterprise.
The office cubes you are about to see are definitely not what Herman Miller (the furniture company responsible for the modern day cubicle) had in mind. Every office has its colorful cube-dwellers, but these may make your office mates seem tame.
IT workers have their choice of many great U.S. cities for work and play (Atlanta, Chicago, Seattle), but what are the cities that you probably should avoid? Here's a very unscientific, highly subjective and unapologetically snarky list of our least favorite U.S. tech job locales.
Sure, we all claim to love technology. But there's just as much to loathe about the world of tech and techies - whether it's internal users suffering from PEBKAC, IT workers lost in their own acronym-filled worlds, Apple devotees, or early-adopter consumers who love themselves a little too much.
We thought we had seen presentation disaster at its worst with the last set of PowerPoint slides. We were wrong. These train wrecks, captured in all their not-so-fiery infamy, show what truly terrible PPT slides can do to burn innocent audiences everywhere.