7 Necessary Abilities of an Electrician Melbourne

June 24, 2015 by  
Filed under Featured Articles, Front Page


A homeowner may not be able to handle every major or minor duty in their homes due to their tight schedules or lack of skill power. These calls for the homeowner consider hiring several skilled personnel to handle various duties. For instance the homeowner is expected to look for a plumber to handle the craft duties in the home, electrician Melbourne to handle all electrical duties and gardener just to mention a few.

Electrical jobs need to be handled by a skilled person since electrical faults can cause huge losses and damages. A good electrician Melbourne should have some added abilities to enhance their working proficiency. Below are the abilities an electrician Melbourne should have;

  • Speedy Fingers
    This line of profession requires one to have the ability to make exactly coordinated movements of the fingers of one or both hands to manipulate, assemble and grasp very tiny objects. Most activities that electrician Melbourne handle include finger dexterity, for instance screw driving calls for finger coordination between the thumb and a few more fingers.
  • Stamina
    This is the ability for the electrician Melbourne to exert themselves physically for quite long periods of time without running out of breath. Some tasks require the electrician to stay inclined to one position for long periods of time. This will lead to someone losing their breath or getting winded if they don’t have proper stamina.
  • Oral Comprehension
    The electrician Melbourne must be able to listen and also understand the piece of information or ideas that are presented to him by the client through oral form and sentences. The homeowner may not be well conversant with the electrical terms so the electrician Melbourne should be able to link up with the shallow electrical knowledge of the homeowner.
  • Oral expression
    Self-expression comes as a major ability in any job. This is the ability to communicate ideas and also pass information through speaking so that the other people can understand. An electrician Melbourne will be required to make oral statements while conversing with a homeowner in order pass some information or make some ideas that may work best for the homeowner. The ideas must be well laid out in order for the homeowner to understand.
  • Multi-limb Coordination
    In electrical jobs more limbs may be required to be used in coordination. This calls for the ability to coordinate two or more limbs. An electrician Melbourne may be required to coordinate two arms, two legs or even one arm and one leg while sitting, lying down or standing. Multi-limb coordination does not involve performing the activities while the whole body is in motion.
  • Perceptual Speed
    A good electrician Melbourne must have the ability to quickly and accurately compare similarities and differences among sets of objects, patterns, numbers or letters. The comparisons being made may be made one after the other or all of them at the same time. This ability also extends to one comparing a presented pattern with a remembered pattern.
  • Fluency of Ideas
    Fluency of ideas shows flexibility of the mind which every electrician Melbourne should bear. This involves coming up with a number of ideas about a certain topic. The more the ideas are, the better despite their quality, creativity or correctness. This gives one a huge working field.

These abilities not only give you the most skilled electrician Melbourne but one with the ability to work with you without any shortcomings. You need an electrician who can change the picture you have in mind to reality.

Candy Chang’s Public Art Projects are changing communities everywhere!

LeadOn:Watermark's Silicon Valley Conference For Women

Great innovators are seldom born, they often emerge from the pain and ashes of great personal losses. Candy Chang’s Public Art Projects are changing communities everywhere and she says it all began after losing someone she loved, and instead of living in her deep depression, she choose to create an interactive wall on an abandoned house in her neighborhood. The wall provided an anonymous place to help restore perspective and share intimately with neighbors her feelings while remaining an introvert.

This resonated with others and became the “Before I Die project,” which took form when she stenciled the words “Before I die I want to _______.” on a chalkboard wall on an abandoned house in New Orleans. Overnight it became a place for people to pick up a piece of chalk, reflect on their lives and share their personal aspirations in public space. There are now 525 Before I Die walls in over 35 languages and over 70 countries.

Candy Chang revisited the chalkboard idea in Fairbanks, Alaska, erecting one outside a high-rise that’s stood empty for a decade. This time locals were prompted to share their memories of what the building had been, and their hopes for what it might become: a gym, a skating rink, an Indian restaurant. After all, says Chang, “the residents who patronize local businesses should have a say in what new businesses open.”
Candy Chang is also the co-founder of a website that allows people to share their suggestions about improving the public spaces in their cities with others who have similar goals. This new digital tool provides residents with the resources needed to enact the changes they’ve suggested and even brings some of projects directly to the attention of policy makers.

Combining urban planning, street art, and graphic design, Candy Chang transforms simple objects like stickers, stencils, and chalkboards into powerful tools that spark conversations in public spaces around the world. In her talks, she poses new strategies for civic life and inspires you to think differently about how you approach your own work.

Through personal stories from her childhood to the present, Candy Chang illustrates how seemingly disparate experiences in countries from Kazakhstan to South Africa to Finland have come together to incite new perspectives and form a coherent philosophy. Carefully crafted for each audience and cultivated from her own evolving questions, Chang’s provocative and intimate talks explore the power of personal introspection in public space and what we can learn from our collective wisdom.

The “Before I Die” book, which includes photographs of lots of walls from around the world, personal stories and visual insights into our aspirations for urban living, was published in November 2013 and has been featured on CNN, TED, and AP News. Candy Chang was also a Keynote speaker at the 2015 Watermark Lead On Conference for Women.