The important thing is not to stop questioning.
Tony Wilcox, who led knowledge management, walked into my office waving some documents in his hands as he took a seat in one of the visitors’ chairs by my desk. “Look,” he said, sliding two stapled packets of papers across the desk toward me.
“Test reports?” I asked, glancing at the cover sheets of the two documents.
He grinned. “Not just test reports,” he said excitedly. “I think these reports help explain what limit and trade-off curves are and how we could apply them.”
I glanced at the reports and could see that Tony had written one of the two reports ...