There are two exceptions to this rule:
1. When the boss wants you to stamp the drawings.
2. When you can show the boss it will save HIM/HER money.
The second approach is usually the best
--Keith Fix, just an EIT
--- Acie Chance <achance(--nospam--at)lacsd.org> wrote:
> Who signs the checks you cash? As long as there is no safety risks I
> believe in doing as the "BOSS" wants. By the way it works well at home too.
> the actual load is larger you show the actual load. The slight pain I feel
> the client in cases like this is more then over ridden by loyalty to my
> employer ( Old School Thinking). If the issue is safety then there is no
> question, always go with safety. If it really bothers you find a new job.
> -----Original Message-----
> From: James Lane, P.E. [SMTP:jamesalane(--nospam--at)hotmail.com]
> Sent: Tuesday, June 27, 2000 3:54 PM
> To: seaint(--nospam--at)seaint.org
> Subject: Steel Connections
> Need some response to this one. Have a engineer wanting to use reactions
> based on allowable load tables in steel book. I want to show the actual
> reactions on the documents and have done so in past employment. Is the
> company being unreasonable in making me adhere to this policy.
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