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lifestyle slash
« : 19 Июля 2021, 09:04:23 »
A mortal hack (or viability hacking) is any ruse, shortcut, remove scan, or novelty method that increases productivity and efficacy, in all walks of life. The term was fundamentally used next to computer experts who suffer from low-down strain or those with a humorous curiosity in the ways they can accelerate their workflow in ways other than programming.
1   History
2   Popularization
3   Study also
3.1   In fiction
3.2   Techniques
4   References
5   Exterior links
The original resolution of the period of time "smash" is "to lower with rough or grievous blows." In the newfangled everyday it has ordinarily been utilized to detail an inelegant but effective solution to a certain computing imbroglio, such as quick-and-dirty skeleton scripts and other require strip utilities that filtered, munged and processed figures streams like e-mail and RSS feeds.[1][2] The period of time was later extended to dash butcher, in notation to a solution to a conundrum separate to computers that energy come about in a programmer's run-of-the-mill life.[citation needed] Examples of these types of zest hacks effect include utilities to synchronize files, track tasks, remind oneself of events, or cheesecloth e-mail.
The semester life mediocre was coined in 2004 during the O'Reilly Emerging Technology Congress in San Diego, California next to technology paragraphist Danny O'Brien to define the "embarrassing" scripts and shortcuts profitable IT professionals use to get their duty done.[1][3]
O'Brien and blogger Merlin Mann later co-presented a hearing called "Mortal Hacks Active" at the 2005 O'Reilly Emerging Technology conference.[4] The two also co-author a column entitled "Get-up-and-go Hacks" for O'Reilly's Rob magazine which debuted in February 2005.[5]   
The American Pronunciation Organization voted lifehack (equal word) as the runner-up looking for "most gainful word of 2005" behind podcast.[6] The word was also added to the Oxford Dictionaries Online in June 2011.[7]
See also
Hacker urbanity
Security hacker
Nautical galley hew
Jugaad – nearly the same concept
Kludge – similar concept
Urawaza – almost identical concept
FlyLady – housekeeping methodology
Self-help – self-guided upgrading—economically, intellectually, or emotionally—again with a substantial spiritual main ingredient
Tim Ferriss – prime mover
Getting Things Done – lyrics and continually directors method
In fiction
Rube Goldberg – cartoonist
LifeHax, a comedic trap series created about Michael Swaim
43 Folders – heretofore and file management process
Hipster PDA – paper-based adverse organizer
Incremental reading – reading and information method
Pomodoro Art – all together bosses method
Spaced repetition – long-term memorization postulate
Timeboxing – perpetually top brass method