Wood Carbonizing Technique —For wood charcoal production

For wood charcoal production, it traditionally requires 4 steps: crushing, drying, briquetting and carbonizing, the process of which is relatively complex and costly, and it’s difficult to master the whole technique. New-type wood charcoal carbonization furnace (metal kiln) can be used to carbonize the wood rods, chips directly, which effectively reduces the production process and has a strong market competitiveness. It will therefore bring great economic benefit to charcoal producers, and can be said an ideal equipment for farmers in mountain areas to make rich.

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Science Says This Single Action Will Make You a Better Boss, Employee, Spouse and Parent

By Justin Bariso

We all enjoy it when someone gives us sincere praise or commendation. It motivates us, encourages us, makes us feel good. When it comes to the workplace, science tells us that an expression of commendation is more effective than even monetary rewards (in many situations).

For example, research organization Gallup surveyed more than four million employees and found that individuals who receive regular recognition and praise:

increase their individual productivity

increase engagement among their colleagues

are more likely to stay with their organization

receive higher loyalty and satisfaction scores from customers

have better safety records and fewer accidents on the job

Researchers have also highlighted the benefits of showing appreciation to our spouses and children.

But here’s the question: If we know how effective praise can be, why don’t we do it more often?

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Bill Gates once stayed up until 4 a.m. to write a game that Apple thought was ’embarrassing’

By Matt Weinberger

It’s the stuff of Silicon Valley legend: In 1980, a young Bill Gates convinced IBM that his tiny startup, Microsoft, was the perfect choice to provide the operating system for its new PC.

The problem was that Microsoft didn’t actually have an operating system to sell. So Gates scrambled to buy one from a startup working on an operating system called 86-DOS, or “disk operating system.” It renamed the software PC DOS and sold it to IBM for $430,000 total.

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Intuition is the Highest Form of Intelligence

Bruce Kasanoff , CONTRIBUTOR

Intuition, argues Gerd Gigerenzer, a director at the Max Planck Institute for Human Development, is less about suddenly “knowing” the right answer and more about instinctively understanding what information is unimportant and can thus be discarded.

Gigerenzer, author of the book Gut Feelings: The Intelligence of the Unconscious, says that he is both intuitive and rational. “In my scientific work, I have hunches. I can’t explain always why I think a certain path is the right way, but I need to trust it and go ahead. I also have the ability to check these hunches and find out what they are about. That’s the science part. Now, in private life, I rely on instinct. For instance, when I first met my wife, I didn’t do computations. Nor did she.”

I’m telling you this because recently one of my readers, Joy Boleda, posed a question that stopped me in my tracks:

What about intuition? It has never been titled as a form of intelligence, but would you think that someone who has great intuition in things, has more intelligence?

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