video postproduction tools and processes. I would be really thankful if you could give me some guidance or tips regarding how or where to find the right people on the Internet. I speak English, German and Spanish, but not Polish, which makes it a little bit difficult.
Passive recruiting is a new, interesting field to me. So I am open to learn as much as possible about it.
Thanks everyone in advance for your assistance!!
who need a poke in the eye.
The only tip I can give you is to start. It doesn't matter if you make technical errors, because if it's well-written, it's well-written, and you'll learn as you go. It's fun to do and will attract an audience if you're consistent in your views.
Sadly, as you pointed out earlier, you'll get an audience if even you write bollocks (UK English for rubbish), but that's probably not an audience you'd want to attract.
Good luck with it. I suspect you may enjoy it - and so will your readers.
Don't try to please all the people all the time..... but I suspect you're already well aware of that.....
as xyz or are "like" xyz (as an example, eng can be an abbreviation for English and engineer) but not everything starting with xyz. Searching for ~consul will bring out embassy but not consultant or consulting.
An additional note on using *. I, too, have noticed that putting one, two or more symbols * works sort-of like proximity search on Google. What Google does, exactly, is somewhat mysterious since Google help says that * stands for "one or more words". Here's an example.
If you look for "learn * java" you will find all of "learn java", "Learn how to enable Java", "Learn EJB - Enterprise Java" etc. But it's true that if you search for "learn ** java" the distance between the words will become larger. Perhaps we could say that * stands for "very few words, in most cases, one"? What do you think?
Simon Townsend said:Google does have a wild card feature which is actually more useful than most wild card searches available. Placing a tilde ( ~ ) in front of a search term will search for synonyms of the term but will also search for alternative endings for the term. An example can be found with the search ~eng which returns results for eng, English, engineer and engineering.The combination of wild cards and synonyms is very useful when searching. A nice tip for working out which synonyms Google will search is to use a string along the lines of "~search -search". The bold terms in your results are the ones being referenced; in this case Finder, Listings, and database along with searcher, searchable, searching, etc.Brackets within brackets shouldn't cause any problems and can be used as long as they are nested correctly. For example:("java (code | developer)" | dot.net.nuke) loginThis will search for pages that include the phrase "java code", "java developer" or "dot net nuke" and the word login.Some fairly dramatic strings can be created in this way;("hire (a | an) (java | html) (coder | designer)" | "html (designer | coder) (in | from) new york")Although there is no real proximity search tool you can hack one easily enough using the asterisk symbol as a replacement for a single word;A search using the terms "java * * * design" will more or less, and more more than less, bring back results where the word "java" is three steps from the word "design".This can be be put to good use discovering the names of people as in this search:"for more (information | details) (contact | email) (* * | * * * ) project manager"