Completing a task is as simple as powering through it.Except that this kind of advice is much easier said than done.We want to know that we’re liked and what we do is good, and if all that lines up, then we’ll feel accepted. While this experience is entirely common for us as humans, it brings huge problems. Sure, if a person doesn’t respond to your text message as quickly as usual, they could be mad at you for something you did.They could also be facing a mini emergency at work that is taking tons of time to fix. The Bible says, “Out of the heart the mouth speaks.” What a person says, or what they do for that matter, comes from within them.For that reason, the fact that the W3C Markup Validator says that one page passes validation does not mean that W3C assesses that it is a good page.It only means that a tool (not necessarily without flaws) has found the page to comply with a specific set of rules. This is also why the "valid ..." icons should never be considered as a "W3C seal of quality". Markup languages are defined in be equivalent, but in most cases, some conformance requirements cannot be expressed in the grammar, making validity only a part of the conformance.
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Most of us can say we’ve experienced—or continue to experience on some level—that annoying anxious feeling.
When we’re focused on people’s responses to us (good or bad), what we’re really doing is looking for their approval. Despite our most well thought-out theories, we often can’t be sure why someone does what they do.
Everything a man does is a search for validation The question is not “if” a man is seeking validation.
My head believes this but, does my heart and behavior reflect that?