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Тренинги, Курсы, Обучение — Agile, Scrum, OKR
Тренинги, Курсы, Обучение — Agile, Scrum, OKR
Тренинги, Курсы, Обучение — Agile, Scrum, OKR
17 November, 2022 г.
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What are the 4 types of time management?

When you're working on a project that requires creativity, it's important to have time management skills. Consider your…

What are the 4 types of time management?

When you're working on a project that requires creativity, it's important to have time management skills. Consider your time as a resource that can be spent wisely or squandered.

The first step is figuring out what your priorities are. For example, if you have a deadline for an essay due on Tuesday morning, but you also have an opportunity to go to the gym at night for a class, which one do you choose?

Once you've figured out what needs to get done and when, prioritize the tasks that need to be completed first. If there's something extremely urgent and time-sensitive, like an essay that needs to be submitted before morning or else you'll fail the course (and potentially cost yourself thousands of dollars), put those high priority items at the top of your list.

It's also important to set limits on how much time can be spent on each task—this will help ensure they get done in time. If there are three essays due on Tuesday morning, don't let yourself start until at least 10am (after sleeping and eating). That way, if it takes longer than expected, there will still be plenty of time left over for other things like showering or eating lunch! But what are the 4 types, or 4 «Ds» in time management?

The first D is "Do it."

Do what you need to do, and do it now. That's the most important thing.

As a leader, it's your job to get things done, and that means taking action.

It's not enough to have a great idea, or even just a good one—you need to take the time and energy to turn that idea into something real.

You need to put in the work if you want to accomplish something. You can't just think about it or talk about it—you have to actually get up and do it.

The second D is "Delegate." If you can't do it yourself, find someone who can.

Delegating tasks to others frees up your time and allows you to focus on the things that matter most. It also helps everyone get more done.

Delegation is one of the most important aspects of time management. By delegating tasks to others, you make sure that they are completed in a timely manner and you don't spend all your time on tasks that others can do just as well or better. You can delegate any task you don't need to do yourself to someone else who has the skills and experience to do it right.

When you delegate a task, it's important to make sure that the person you choose is capable of handling the job. Make sure they have time available and are willing to take on new responsibilities. When delegating tasks, be sure that they're something they can complete independently — don't give them a task that requires your supervision or input every step of the way.

It's also important to be clear about what needs to be done before delegating a task — this will help ensure that everyone involved understands what their roles are in completing it. It may also help if you provide an example or two of how delegation has worked out well for other projects in your company so everyone can see how good it can be!

The third D is "Delete."

Delete all the distractions in your life that aren't helping you achieve your goals—and then delete them from your phone and computer as well!

When you're working on a project, it's easy to feel overwhelmed by the sheer number of tasks that seem to need your attention. You may find yourself with dozens of emails waiting for a response, half-finished blog posts and reports, and unread articles and books. And then there are all those ideas you have for future projects that never get done because they're just so many things to do!

That's where "delete" comes in. It's a simple concept: if something isn't getting done, it needs to go. If you don't have time for it right now, delete it from your list and come back later when you can give it the attention it deserves.

When you think about your time, it's easy to focus on what you're doing and how much you have left. But if you want to be more productive and happier, try focusing on what you're not doing.

Sometimes the most important thing to delete from your schedule is something that doesn't need to be there at all. For example, maybe you're trying to get into shape but can't seem to make it happen. The problem could be that your gym schedule is packed with classes you don't want or need—and that's why it's so hard for you to go. Delete the classes that aren't helping, and make space for those that will help you achieve your goals!

And last but not least, the fourth D is "Defer."

If something isn't going to get done in time, just put it off for now and focus on the things that are more important right now.

Deferring tasks means that you decide not to do something now, but instead put it off until later. You can defer a task for many reasons; for example, if you need more information or more time to plan, or if you simply don't have the resources available to complete the task at this moment in time.

Deferring tasks, or putting them off until later, is an important part of managing your time. If you don't feel like you're able to complete a task now, or if it's not urgent, then it's best to hold off and do something else instead.

You can use "Defer" as a way of prioritizing between tasks—for example, if you have two tasks that both need to be done soon, but one is more important than the other (e.g., a task that will help you achieve your goals versus something that just needs to get done), then it makes sense to put off the less important task until later so that you can focus on the more important one first.