Elevator pitch:Core points:Full service digital agency – meaning we can do anything in the digital realmWe are underpinned by relationship marketing methodology and processesWe use a combination of strategy, creative and technology To attract audiencesGet a better understanding of who they areAnd engage with them in the most meaningful wayTO DRIVE A HIGER ROI For the client
Our product is ideas – need to master the tools that help us mange
University of Notre DameGabriel Radvansky, Sabine Krawietz and Andrea Tamplin seated participants in front of a computer screen running a video game in which they could move around using the arrow keys. In the game, they would walk up to a table with a colored geometric solid sitting on it. Their task was to pick up the object and take it to another table, where they would put the object down and pick up a new one. Whichever object they were currently carrying was invisible to them, as if it were in a virtual backpack.
The Pomodoro technique is a time management method developed by Francesco Cirillo in the late 1980s. The technique uses a timer to break down periods of work into 25-minute intervals called 'Pomodoros' (from the Italian word for 'tomato') separated by breaks. Closely related to concepts such as timeboxing and iterative and incremental development used in software design, the method has been adopted in pair programming contexts. The method is based on the idea that frequent breaks can improve mental agility.There are five basic steps to implementing the technique:decide on the task to be doneset the pomodoro (timer) to 25 minuteswork on the task until the timer rings; record with an xtake a short break (3-5 minutes)every four "pomodoros" take a longer break (15–30 minutes)