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The Art of Solving Problems

出自香港新聞網 - 樹仁新傳系學生實習習作

跳轉到: 導航, 搜尋

Lai Man-cheuk, a senior creator, shared three useful tips for solving problems during his speech at Shue Yan University today. [This implies that the article will focus on detailing those three tips. It is a good introduction, that firmly establishes the thrust and content of the article.]

Joe Ng

Lai said that there were two paths to solve problems. They are from quantity to quality.

When he worked in TVB, Lai and his group had to prepare 30 questions for Miss Hong Kong competition’s question-and-answer section. All the good questions were used up in the past competitions. What did they do?

Someone suggested asking for more time. Someone suggested borrowing helpers from other teams.

One fellow solved the problem finally. “If we can answer this question, we don’t need to arouse these 30 questions,” the fellow asked, “what can we do so that we don’t need to arouse 30 questions?”

Finally, they group came up with the idea. They called the audiences to provide questions for this section. That worked.

Someone who suggested asking for more time and more helpers tried to solve the problem in terms of quantity. The other fellow’s suggestion was in terms of quality.

His second tip is to repack the presentation and make it sounds good. [After reading the above, I have no idea what the first tip was. Ask the audience? Ask what can be done to not have to do things?]

When a boy celebrates the anniversary with his girl friend, of course, “it is nice to be with you for 26280 hours” sounds much better than “it is nice to be with you for three years”, although the later one is much commonly heard.

If a married man has to work overnight and says to his wife, “I won’t come back tonight.” The sentence discomforts his wife. He better presents in, “I will come back as soon as possible in the next morning.”

The skill is to present stories in a way the audiences buy. But Lai stressed that it did not mean telling lies. [This is a fantastic tip, and you provide good examples for it.]

The last tip is to find a win-win outcome. [How can one do this?]

A risk creates loss; no matter how great or small the loss is. At the same time, settling a risk needs input. It is not worth to settle the risk in they way which input is greater than output.

The most ideal outcome is to limit the input and the loss. But he said that solving one’s problem might cause a new problem to another. It was better to seek a win-win situation to the both sides, building a long lasting relationship.

[Two sentences deleted for being completely extraneous.]

[I know this article was about three tips, but you only explain the second one well. I have no idea what the first tip was, nor how to accomplish the third.] [Try to tie your articles together in a focused manner. Rather than provide a brief summary of everything that was said, or pulling quotes at random, write two or three paragraphs about an aspect of the talk.]

[Grade: C]

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