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possible errors: (1) the sender may fail to send a message; (2) the message may be sent, but is inaccurately torte; (3) or, an accurate message is sent, but it is distorted or not received by the recipient. This is even more complex the work setting in which senders and receivers don’t have the same access to the data being discussed and wasn’t provide much visual aids to gain a good understanding of what needed to be done. The three points of possible errors can be illustrate under the following example from my current role: (1) I made a note to myself to tell the category specialists that we need to start inputting “sample priority” as a column in the our reportbut forgot; (2) when drafting the email I accidently ask them to “sample status” instead of “ sample priority” (3) the category specialists thought that they need to include “sample priority” as a tab and not a column header. The most meaningful information are not necessary from the top down but can bubble up into leaderships with ideas generated from associates of all levels.
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Management,effective communication skills,possible errors,sample priority