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ability to concentrate able accuracy adopted advertising manager amount assign attachments attention average stenographer cadence Card Method CHAPTER ciency principles circular classical music CO-OPERATION BETWEEN DICTATOR cyclometer day's dictator and stenographer distribution dollars duction ease employing energy enthusiasm and interest environment equal erasures executive fingers fresh air fundamental factors fundamental requirements greater HANDLING STENOGRAPHERS important keyboard Line Method lost motion MACHINE ITSELF CONTRIBUTES materials and supplies matter ment mistakes needs notes office boy ographic organization output particular business pianist platen poor stenographic service positions PUT OFF DICTATION raphers Remington Efficiency Bureau Remington Typewriter Remington Typewriter Company responsibility routine rush rythm scientific management shift key sight typist simple plan Smith Premier speed standard sten stenog stenographer's stenographic department Stenographic Efficiency Bureau stenographic force STENOGRAPHIC INEFFICIENCY COSTS supervisor taking dictation things three stenographers tion touch operator transcribed transcription types of machines waste writing
Page 37 - ... considerably over one-third of a ton weight. Since typewriters vary in touch from a minimum of 5-ounce key pressure to from 12 to 15 ounces, think what a difference, therefore, in physical demand upon the stenographer is just this one feature alone. expenditure of energy up to about 25 pounds per line. In the course of an average day's work of, say, fifty 40-line letters, the variation in the force required to operate two different machines may amount to an aggregate unnecessary and avoidable...
Page 35 - There are three reasons why it is advisable to measure stenographic output. The first is that it shows exactly how a stenographer's time is utilized.