Measurement Tips From Table Tennis

 I recently spent time with my husband playing table tennis in our garage after hours of work. I'm new to playing ping pong, so it's a steep learning curve. And although a lot of my attention is polished again and put it on the table instead of leaning it towards the tool rack or up fluorescent lights, I can't help but reflect on the similarities with the experience of improving the performance in business. In fact, here are six tips that learn the table tennis (or try anything new) can teach us about improving the performance of anything:

Tip # 1: Be very clear the results you want.

When you start with something new, aiming to be the best person immediately is not what I call the actual goal. So instead of placing my immediate vision on beating my husband at the end of our first table football match, my focus is more modest than just polishing the back and having it land where I intend it off. With such clear goals in front of you, the approaching it is easier, a logical step at a time. (Your eyes know exactly what to see and what to look for.



Tip # 2: If you are not yet good, please expect a high change in your performance.

With little skill or knowledge of table tennis, I can only control where I put the ball, and with less control, I can only predict how little results-the distance between where I intend to landing and where the ball really landed Random and intense fluctuations. Knowing (and measuring) your change is your baseline –understanding this natural transformer before you try to improve anything. Read more about looking for information table tennis.

Tip # 3: To really improve, only change one thing at a time.

As simple as table tennis, there are many things that I can change to have better results. How I kept the paddle, how I put my feet, how I moved my wrist, how hard I polished, how exactly I read the spin that my smart husband put into the ball (in his wicked effort To make my profits even more unpredictable). I see I have improved the best (very satisfying) when I think of one thing to do better, like keeping the paddle consistently and in the right corner. Improvement occurs much quicker as you go down an improvement at a time. Trying to figure out the complex interactions between multiple changes at the same time are confusing, tired and take more time to get results.

Tip # 4: Performance will likely become worse as soon as you begin to improve something.

Moments I became more aware of how I'm keeping table tennis, everything gets worse. The ball seems to develop a mind of their own for 10 to 15 next hits. Yes, it was more frequent than the land where I intended it, but it would also be unpredictable ping out at the most obscure angle. However, it didn't take much time to get a feeling for the new grip on the paddle and lo and the behold-the ball started to do mostly what I wanted it. I have more control! Any kind of performance enhancements can also have time ' bedspreads ', but then things can grow better almost immediately.



Tip # 5: Keep focusing – if you leave it, you will lose control again.

been motivated by my quick success in polishing table tennis, I thought I could let go of loose and relax in the game a little. Big mistake. A few quick and furious back from my beloved husband's paddle made me realize that keeping a table ping pong is not the second nature. Ping pong table ' pertwanged ' out of my control and is the only mercy of my husband. So remember, if you think about an improved change before it becomes the second nature, you risk losing control again and expanding innovation again.

Tip # 6: Get feedback regularly and don't misinterpret.

 "You're sitting down again! " My husband sounded like a broken record (now there's a lost metaphor. So again I lifted my swing to bug fixes.  "You're hitting down again! " a very patient.) Something?! Then I asked him what he meant and the idea of hitting him off meant my paddle in the wrong angle, but I explained it meant my swing at the wrong angle. Assuming! So make sure you keep track of the changes made by your improvement regularly enough so that you can fix things if they go– but make sure you know what the feedback is telling you. In the Ping pong now blog, there is a lot of ping pong table, paddle knowledge, let's click here.
Edited 27 Nov, 2018 16:54