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Here's something I just came up with myself, but it is highly dependent on the way your dev team operates: If your team practices doing code reviews independently, check for any pending code reviews, and review them. You don't have to finish the review entirely and stepping away from that code and going back to it intermittently might actually help you ...


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The simple answer here is: PRACTICE Read everything you can, and note down any words you don't understand and look them up in a dictionary or thesaurus. Once you gain speed, you should not need to read by moving your eyes to each word, but instead comprehend groups of words, sentences or even paragraphs at once. Reading from a computer by moving a mouse ...


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This is a rather broad question. But yes, it is possible. The key is to take a step back, take time out from your day-to-day work, and think about the way you do things - not only about the things you do themselves. Different productivity philosophies have different ways of going about this. David Allen, in Getting Things Done suggests planning your future ...


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A few things: Hopelessness Your feelings of hoplessness won't last forever. Don't dispair. Sleep Sleep is essential for health and productivity. Don't cut your sleep time. The Commute Much of your time is being taken up by your commute. Can you change this? Can you live closer to your course? Could you study at home more often, instead of travelling ...



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