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How do I write technical handover documentation before leaving a company?
20 votes

I'm going to take a slightly cynical, devil's advocate view... Snow's answer lists a whole lot of good stuff that should be documented, but nearly all of this should already be documented, and ...

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Should my line manager know why my colleague left?
Accepted answer
15 votes

TL,DR: Yes it's possible your line-manager doesn't know why, and it's possible that nothing "underhand" has happened: it may simply be a case of "amicable" redundancy. Disclaimer: ...

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Returning on the declined offer
8 votes

Ben Mz's answer addresses "Why company would be thinking to readvertise the position even though I now accept their offer?". I'll address how you (or someone in a similar position) might have handled ...

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How can I know if a 100% working-from-home job is for me?
6 votes

Coworking To expand on a comment made by @henning: Have you considered a co-working space? and to offer my experience in the hope it will help in your decision-making... About 18 months ago the ...

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How to put BSc (Hons) degree I did in just a year in my CV
2 votes

motosubatsu's excellent answer, explains why you shouldn't imply either that you did the whole degree at the awarding university, nor that you completed a BSc (Hons) in one year. If you are worried ...

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How to tell a client a reported "bug" is not actually a bug, but something they need to fix themselves?
2 votes

As other answers have covered, training/education may be relevant in the longer term, so that [all] people at the client know it's their job, but for a reply to a specific bug report you might want to ...

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Brother-in-law earns same salary for a much simpler job in family business
1 votes

I'd like to suggest a possible alternate approach that may get some of what you want (a feeling of a fairer reward for the work you do) without having to tackle the "brother-in-law issue" head-on. ...

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More junior teammates don’t understand my work...and that’s my fault?
0 votes

Other answers cover the main points: in a nutshell, you've got to (a) decide to what degree your code has to be this "complex" to get the job done, or is, perhaps, being "a bit too ...

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