网球肘的治好和幸免

译文

“作者不再计较让生活百科,而是准备让它有趣。”

谢谢 Reed 主席,恭喜全体 2013 级的校友。

很欣喜回到 MIT,也很光荣今日能和你们在一齐。作者照旧带着本身的 Brass
Rat,在毕业那天转动那几个戒指仍旧是自家生命中最自豪的时刻之一。

有成都百货上千缘故使这一天很尤其,但自己为你们的高兴的来由是,那是你们人生中再也不须要勾选框框的率后天。

在你们的头 20
年,生命里的功成名就表示从一环跳到另一环:获得测验战绩、进入那所高校,上课、获得这些学位。进入二个好的机构,以便进入下三个好的单位。全部这一切都在前天完成了。

设计人生里最难的事是不了然要去何地,却期待尽快到达那里。大概你会创设一家商行、治愈癌症或写伟大的美利坚合众国立小学说。但哪个人知道啊?这么些事或者会错得不可相信赖。笔者也不明了。

明天在那边穿着长袍解说并不是自家七年前布署中的一局部。事实上,小编从没有叁个伟人的安顿——而自身今天意识到,结束学业后差不多没有恐怕有那样1个布置。

自家想了很数次,你们明日初步的活着到底有哪些分歧。笔者想过假使重来作者会做如何。你们知道的大半正是变得通晓和努力干活。但未曾人告诉您,明天从此,成功的的诀窍改变了。所以自身想给您们一张小抄,作者在友好结业的时候想要的那一张。

笔者的小抄上一直可是多剧情。只有3个网球、三个圆形和数字
三千0。忍一下,小编精晓今后它们还未曾别的意义。

本身 21 岁时在一家 Chili’s 饭店里创立了第三家公司。笔者和同步开创者 AndrewCrick
都是率先次。大家不亮堂是否须求穿着西装去市政厅,或是制作公司印章来打字与印刷主要的文件。后来咱们发现只须要到网上填写3个报表,差不多两分钟就可以了。那有某个断断续续,但大家早就上马做事情了。吃着洋葱圈,大家决定集团将为
SAT 制作一种崭新的网课。那时候大部分儿女还是使用老式的 800
页课本,而其它网课一点都不好。大家给它起名为 Accolade,三个 SAT
词汇,表示歌唱荣誉。实际上,大家称之为 “Accolade
公司有限义务集团”,那样听起来更令人纪念深入。

笔者在回乡的路上停在了斯台普斯,储备了一些卡片。很明朗,做工作最重庆大学的手续是
PS
1个表明,然后打字与印刷一些名片,上面印着“创办人”。做事情的下2个手续是在集会上把它们发出去,然后告诉女孩们“是的,作者有三个商家。”那太酷了。

但最好的一对是读书各类新东西。笔者每种暑假都住在兄弟会的房屋里,五楼有多少个阶梯通到楼顶。小编拖了八个肉桂色尼龙折叠椅过去,还抱了不可胜计从亚马逊(亚马逊)购买的书过去,笔者把每一个星期六的大运都花在阅读市集、销售、管理等自个儿完全不打听的地点。作者并从未打算在
Phi Delta Theta 的屋顶上获得 MBA,但正是如此爆发了。

两年后,事情发轫走下坡路了。小编觉得要拿走进行尤为难了,有时候笔者会心境失控,不也许解开关系平行线的数学题,可能无法相见
3:45
离开布兰太尔的列车。作者想有个别事情出现了问题。笔者因为没有生产力而倍感负疚。创办一家集团直接是本身的指望,或然,小编并未这么些能力。

就此自个儿休息了一小段时间。当然,假使您在 6
班,“休息”有时候表示写贰个扑克牌机器人。对于这些不知底什么是扑克机器人的校友,正是您在网上玩扑克游戏,坐着点了几钟头的按钮,然后输掉全体钱。而贰个扑克牌机器人则象征能够让电脑为您输掉全部钱。

但那是三个振奋人心的挑衅。作者被它决定了。哪怕是洗澡的时候笔者也会思忖它。清晨的时候也会考虑。就像打开了3个开关——我忽然变成了一台机械。

开始展览到中路的时候,父母希望大家富有的人去新罕布什(Bush)尔州过一次家庭周末。但本身实在想一连做自笔者的扑克牌机器人。所以笔者打开笔者的明锐后备箱,然后把电脑和电线全体拖到了大家的斗室里。餐厅桌子不够大,所以自个儿把拥有的锅和物价指数都移走了,为自作者的显示器腾出空间。这一次是自家妈觉得本身出现了难点。她坚信自个儿及时就要进牢房了。

本人立刻视为为钟爱的东西工作,但实质上并不是这么。很不难说服自身正在做的事是爱护的——什么人想确认并不是啊?当本身想开那一点时,作者精晓的那几个最欢喜和最成功的人不惟爱他们做的事,他们痴迷于消除1个重庆大学的题材,对她们来说根本的政工。他们让本人纪念狗追棒球:它们的眼睛看起来有个别疯狂,绳子放手它们飞奔出去,撞走途中的其余东西。笔者有一部分任何朋友也很拼命干活、获得了富贵的薪给,但她们抱怨像被铐在了办公桌上。

难题是不可计数人绝非应声找到他们的网球。不要误会笔者的情趣——作者喜爱和下一位同样的精粹条件测试,但变成
SAT 家庭作业届的天骄并不是自笔者想要的。让自家深感恐惧的是,扑克牌机器人和
Dropbox
一早先都以让小编分心的事情。笔者脑海中那幽微的声音告诉本人应当去哪儿,但本身一直在让它闭嘴,这样本身才能回去工作。但有时候小动静才是最好的。

自家花了一段时间才掌握,工作最卖力的人并不费事,因为他们顺练有素。他们努力干活,因为消除二个激动不已的标题一定幽默。所以明天过后,不要再强迫自个儿;而要找到本身的网球,那件拉动你的事。可能必要花点时间,但再而三遵循内心中那微小的声响,知道您找到它。

让我们回到笔者结束学业的足够夏日,你就要来到的夏天。作者哥们会的二个弟兄,Adam
Smith,以及她的情人 马特 Brezina
即将创办一家合营社,我们决定联手在二个旅舍工作,那样会很风趣。

那是叁个宏观的伏季——差不离无所不包。空气调节坏了,所以大家都穿着底裤编码。艾达m 和
Matt全天候做事,但随着时间推移,他们不停被地下的出资人拉走,投资人会分享温馨的机要、带他们坐直接升学机。笔者有点嫉妒——小编一度为本身的商户做事了两年,Adam
只工作了多少个月。小编的直升机在哪里坐?

思想政治工作只会变得更糟。五月要到了,Adam
告诉自个儿二个坏新闻:他们要搬出去了。不仅是太热了,还有他们要去硅谷了,他们做出真正的行动了,而自个儿却尚未。

老是作者给 Adam
打电话都会听到工作在什么样进行。总是格外好。“大家昨日中午见到了
Vinod,”他会这么跟本人说。Vinod Khosla 是 Sun 小影霸的一块儿创办者、亿万富翁投资人。然后 Adam
丢出了一枚炸弹,“他就要给我们五百万欧元。”

自个儿为她深感快乐,但那对自作者来说是2个吃惊。他是本身忠实的乒球白酒游戏伙伴,也是我男生会里的兄弟,比自个儿小两岁。作者无法再有借口了。他随即要参加一级碗了,而自我居然不曾在选秀中被选上。Adam
当时并不知道,他踢了自我瞬间,作者正供给这一弹指间。是时候改变了。

世家平时说你是与您常在同步的 七个人的平均值。花一分钟想转手:你的领域是哪三人?作者有二个好音信,MIT
是社会风气上树立这些世界最好的地点之一。要是笔者从没来此处,小编不会遇见
艾达m,小编也不会遇见自个儿神奇的同步创办者,Arash,也就不会有 Dropbox。

昨天作者就学到了,让祥和被鼓舞人心的人包围,和有天然或用力干活一样首要。你能设想迈克尔·Jordan没有进来
National Basketball Association,他身边的 5 个人是一群比利时人啊?你的圈子推动您变得更好,便是 Adam
拉动自己同一。

近来您的天地将会压实,会包涵你的同事和周围的每一个人。你住的地点会有震慑:只有三个MIT,唯有1个好莱坞,唯有三个硅谷。那不是偶合:无论你在从业什么,超级的美貌平常只去一个地点。你应当去那边。不要在任何任何地方定居。结识笔者认为的无畏然后向她们念书,给了自笔者伟大的优势。你以为的乐于助人也是您圈子的一局地——跟随他们。假如实在的走动爆发在其余的地点,那就去。

毕业后你会踩进的末梢三个坑是“准备好了。”不要误会小编的意味:学习是您的主要职分,但现行反革命最快的学习格局正是去做。若是你有2个企盼,你能够用毕生的时日来读书和规划,来为之做好准备。你今后应有做的正是开端。

四重境界说,作者从没有觉得自身“准备好了。”,直到大家的率先个投资人说了好,然后问大家钱送到什么地方。对于
24 岁的人来说,那便是圣诞节——打开礼物正是在 bankofamerica.com
上三遍又3回刷新,望着您的商号账户从 60 日币到 120
万台币。刚起初本身心情舒畅——那些数字里竟然有七个逗号!作者截了张图——然后本人忽然有点反胃。有一天这一个人会把钱要回去。我要好毕竟他妈的收获了哪些?

你们已经知晓那种感觉:在 MIT
大家称它为”用消防栓喝水。“它就好像听起来的那么好玩,我们都有内出血来表明它。但大家也学到了,那是对您有利益的。今日,一个阀门关上了。你供给出去找到另一个消防栓。

Dropbox
是本人的。正像你们估算的,建设这家店铺是自作者生命中最让人欢快、有趣和扩张的经历。但自笔者一直不真正说出去的是,它也是最屈辱、懊恼和优伤的阅历,笔者竟然数不出出错的工作的数量。

有幸的是,这并不曾涉嫌。没有人在现实生活中取得
5.0。事实上,毕业之后,GPA
的真的概念就消失了。当你在高校时,每一种细微的荒唐都会变成您那面挡风玻璃的千古裂缝。但在切实世界中,假如您不是历次都转身去撞墙,就不会走的那么快。你最大的风险不是没戏,而是变得太舒适。

比尔·盖茨的首先家商店制造交通灯软件。Steve·Jobs的率先家店铺做塑料口哨,能够让您拨打免费电话。四个都失利了,但很难想象她们曾对此很悲伤。那是明天的更动中自身最欢腾的事情。你不再辅导表示您具备错误数量的数字。从未来开班,退步都并未提到:你只须求成功三遍。

自家原先担心各个种种的作业,但自小编能够记念自身平静下来的那一刻。小编正要搬到台北,一天夜里自个儿睡不着,所以自个儿打开了本人的台式机电脑。我在网上读到“你的人生有
30000 天。”开首作者从不想太多,但本人豁然想在总结器上打出去。作者输入 24 乘以
365,然后——小编的天,作者一度过去了大概 7000 天。笔者他妈一贯在做哪些?

(顺便说一句:你们过去了 七千 天。)

故此那就是 30000
为何出现在小抄上。那天早晨,笔者发觉到没有热身、没有演习的回合、没有重置按钮。每日我们都在为大家的故事写下多少个新的语句。当您死的时候,不会像“那儿躺了
Drew,他是第 175个来的。”所以从这时起,作者不再计较让生活圆满,而是准备让它有趣。作者盼望笔者的传说会是贰个铤而走险——那就形成了颇具的分别。

自己姑外祖母今日在此地,前一周大家会庆祝她的 9四岁华诞。笔者搬到加州后大家越来越多通过电话交换。但有一件事一直让小编思疑,她连连用1个单词来甘休大家的电话机:“Excelsior”,意思是“一贯向上。”

明天在你们的毕业典礼上,你们现实生活的率后天,那是本人为你们许的意思。不要试图让生活圆满,给自己随便让它变成一遍冒险,并且永远向上。感激。

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原文

Below is the prepared text of the Commencement address by Drew Houston
’05, the CEO of Dropbox, for MIT’s 147th
Commencement

held June 7, 2013.

Thank you Chairman Reed, and congratulations to all of you in the class
of 2013.

I’m so happy to be back at MIT, and it’s an honor to be here with you
today. I still wear my Brass Rat, and turning this ring around on
graduation day is still one of the proudest moments of my life.

There are a lot of reasons why this is a special day, but the reason I’m
so excited for all of you is that today is the first day of your life
where you no longer need to check boxes.

For your first couple decades, success in life has meant jumping through
one hoop after another: get these test scores, get into this college.
Take these classes, get this degree. Get into this prestigious
institution so you can get into the next prestigious institution. All of
that ends today.

The hard thing about planning your life is you have no idea where you’re
going, but you want to get there as soon as possible. Maybe you’ll start
a company, or cure cancer, or write the great American novel. Or who
knows? Maybe things will go horribly wrong. I had no idea.

Being up here in robes and speaking to all of you today wasn’t exactly
part of my plan seven years ago. In fact, I’ve never really had a grand
plan — and what I realize now is that it’s probably impossible to have
one after graduation, if ever.

I’ve thought a lot about what’s different about the life you’re
beginning today. I’ve thought about what I would do if I had to start
all over again. What got you here was basically being smart and working
hard. But nobody tells you that after today, the recipe for success
changes. So what I want to do is give you a little cheat sheet, the one
I would have loved to have had on my graduation day.

If you were to look at my cheat sheet, there wouldn’t be a lot on it.
There would be a tennis ball, a circle, and the number 30,000. I know
this doesn’t make any sense right now, but bear with me.

I started my first company in a Chili’s when I was 21. My cofounder,
Andrew Crick, and I had never done this before. We were wondering if you
needed to wear a suit to City Hall, or if you needed to make a company
seal for stamping important documents. It turns out you can just go
online and fill out a form and be done in about two minutes. It was a
little anti-climactic, but we were in business. Over onion strings we
decided that our company was going to make a new kind of online course
for the SAT. Most kids back then were still using these old-school
800-page books, and the other online prep courses weren’t very good. We
called it Accolade, an SAT vocab word meaning an award of distinction.
Well, actually, we called it “The Accolade Group, LLC” which we thought
sounded a lot more impressive.

I stopped at Staples on the way home to pick up some card stock.
Clearly, the most important order of business was to Photoshop a logo
and print out some business cards that said “Founder” on them. The next
order of business was to hand them out at conferences, and tell girls
“why yes, I do have a company.” It was awesome.

But the best part was learning all kinds of new things. I lived in my
fraternity house every summer, and up on the fifth floor there’s a
ladder that goes up to the roof. I had this green nylon folding chair
that I’d drag up there along with armfuls of business books I bought off
Amazon and I’d spend every weekend reading about marketing, sales,
management and all these other things I knew nothing about. I wasn’t
planning to get my MBA on the roof of Phi Delta Theta, but that’s what
happened.

A couple years later, things started going downhill. I felt like I had
to paddle harder and harder to make progress, and at some point I just
snapped and couldn’t deal with any more math questions about parallel
lines or the train leaving Memphis at 3:45. I figured something was
wrong with me. I felt guilty for being so unproductive. Starting a
company had been my dream, and, well, maybe I didn’t have what it takes
after all.

So I took a little break. Of course, if you’re in course 6, sometimes
“taking a break” means writing a poker bot. For those of you who don’t
know what a poker bot is, what happens when you play poker online is
first, you sit for hours and click buttons, and then you lose all your
money. A poker bot means you can have your computer lose all your money
for you.
But it was a fascinating challenge. I was possessed. I would think about
it in the shower. I would think about it in the middle of the night. It
was like a switch went on — suddenly I was a machine.

In the middle of all this, my mom and dad wanted all of us to come up to
New Hampshire to spend a family weekend together. But I really wanted to
keep working on my poker bot. So I pull up in my Accord and open the
trunk, and next I’m dragging all my computer stuff and all these wires
into our little cottage. The dining room table wasn’t big enough so I
started moving all the pots and pans off the stove to make room for all
my monitors. This time it was my mom who thought something was wrong
with me. She was convinced I was going to jail.
I was going to say work on what you love, but that’s not really it. It’s
so easy to convince yourself that you love what you’re doing — who wants
to admit that they don’t? When I think about it, the happiest and most
successful people I know don’t just love what they do, they’re obsessed
with solving an important problem, something that matters to them. They
remind me of a dog chasing a tennis ball: their eyes go a little crazy,
the leash snaps and they go bounding off, plowing through whatever gets
in the way. I have some other friends who also work hard and get paid
well in their jobs, but they complain as if they were shackled to a
desk.
The problem is a lot of people don’t find their tennis ball right away.
Don’t get me wrong — I love a good standardized test as much as the next
guy, but being king of SAT prep wasn’t going to be mine. What scares me
is that both the poker bot and Dropbox started out as distractions. That
little voice in my head was telling me where to go, and the whole time I
was telling it to shut up so I could get back to work. Sometimes that
little voice knows best.
It took me a while to get it, but the hardest-working people don’t work
hard because they’re disciplined. They work hard because working on an
exciting problem is fun. So after today, it’s not about pushing
yourself; it’s about finding your tennis ball, the thing that pulls you.
It might take a while, but until you find it, keep listening for that
little voice.

Let’s go back to the summer after my graduation, the summer you’re about
to have. One of my fraternity brothers, Adam Smith, and his friend Matt
Brezina were starting a company and we decided it would be fun for all
of us to work together out of one apartment.

It was the perfect summer — well, almost perfect. The air conditioner
was broken so we were all coding in our boxers. Adam and Matt were
working around the clock, but as time went on they kept getting pulled
away by potential investors who would share their secrets and take them
on helicopter rides. I was a little jealous — I had been working on my
company for a couple years and Adam had only been at it for a couple
months. Where were my helicopter rides?

Things only got worse. August rolled around and Adam gave me the bad
news: they were moving out. Not only was my supply of Hot Pockets cut
off, but they were off to Silicon Valley, where the real action was
happening, and I wasn’t.

Every now and then I’d give Adam a call and hear how things were going.
Things were always pretty good. “We met with Vinod this afternoon,” he
would tell me. Vinod Khosla is the billionaire investor and cofounder of
Sun Microsystems. Then Adam dropped the bomb. “He’s going to give us
five million dollars.”

I was thrilled for him, but it was a shock for me. Here was my faithful
beer pong partner and my little brother in the fraternity, two years
younger than me. I was out of excuses. He was off to the Super Bowl and
I wasn’t even getting drafted. He had no idea at the time, but Adam had
given me just the kick I needed. It was time for a change.

They say that you’re the average of the 5 people you spend the most time
with. Think about that for a minute: who would be in your circle of 5? I
have some good news: MIT is one of the best places in the world to start
building that circle. If I hadn’t come here, I wouldn’t have met Adam, I
wouldn’t have met my amazing cofounder, Arash, and there would be no
Dropbox.
One thing I’ve learned is surrounding yourself with inspiring people is
now just as important as being talented or working hard. Can you imagine
if Michael Jordan hadn’t been in the NBA, if his circle of 5 had been a
bunch of guys in Italy? Your circle pushes you to be better, just as
Adam pushed me.

And now your circle will grow to include your coworkers and everyone
around you. Where you live matters: there’s only one MIT. And there’s
only one Hollywood and only one Silicon Valley. This isn’t a
coincidence: for whatever you’re doing, there’s usually only one place
where the top people go. You should go there. Don’t settle for anywhere
else. Meeting my heroes and learning from them gave me a huge advantage.
Your heroes are part of your circle too — follow them. If the real
action is happening somewhere else, move.

The last trap you might fall into after school is “getting ready.” Don’t
get me wrong: learning is your top priority, but now the fastest way to
learn is by doing. If you have a dream, you can spend a lifetime
studying and planning and getting ready for it. What you should be doing
is getting started.

Honestly, I don’t think I’ve ever been “ready.” I remember the day our
first investors said yes and asked us where to send the money. For a 24
year old, this is Christmas — and opening your present is hitting
refresh over and over on bankofamerica.com and watching your company’s
checking account go from 60 dollars to 1.2 million dollars. At first I
was ecstatic — that number has two commas in it! I took a screenshot —
but then I was sick to my stomach. Someday these guys are going to want
this back. What the hell have I gotten myself into?
You already know this feeling: at MIT we call it “drinking from the
firehose.” It’s about as fun as it sounds, and all of us have the
internal bleeding to prove it. But we’ve also learned it’s good for you.
Today, one valve shuts off. Now you need to go out and find another
firehose.
Dropbox has been mine. As you might expect, building this company has
been the most exciting, interesting and fulfilling experience of my
life. What I haven’t really shared is that it’s also been the most
humiliating, frustrating and painful experience too, and I can’t even
count the number of things that have gone wrong.

Fortunately, it doesn’t matter. No one has a 5.0 in real life. In fact,
when you finish school, the whole notion of a GPA just goes away. When
you’re in school, every little mistake is a permanent crack in your
windshield. But in the real world, if you’re not swerving around and
hitting the guard rails every now and then, you’re not going fast
enough. Your biggest risk isn’t failing, it’s getting too comfortable.

Bill Gates’s first company made software for traffic lights. Steve
Jobs’s first company made plastic whistles that let you make free phone
calls. Both failed, but it’s hard to imagine they were too upset about
it. That’s my favorite thing that changes today. You no longer carry
around a number indicating the sum of all your mistakes. From now on,
failure doesn’t matter: you only have to be right once.

I used to worry about all kinds of things, but I can remember the moment
when I calmed down. I had just moved to San Francisco, and one night I
couldn’t sleep so I was on my laptop. I read something online that said
“There are 30,000 days in your life.” At first I didn’t think much of
it, but on a whim I tabbed over to the calculator. I type in 24 times
365 and — oh my God, I’m almost 9,000 days down. What the hell have I
been doing?

(By the way: you guys are 8,000 days down.)

So that’s how 30,000 ended up on the cheat sheet. That night, I realized
there are no warmups, no practice rounds, no reset buttons. Every day
we’re writing a few more words of a story. And when you die, it’s not
like “here lies Drew, he came in 174th place.” So from then on, I
stopped trying to make my life perfect, and instead tried to make it
interesting. I wanted my story to be an adventure — and that’s made all
the difference.

My grandmother is here today, and next week we’ll be celebrating her
95th birthday. We talk more on the phone now that I’ve moved out to
California. But one thing that’s stuck with me is she always ends our
phone calls with one word: “Excelsior,” which means “ever upward.”
And today on your commencement, your first day of life in the real
world, that’s what I wish for you. Instead of trying to make your life
perfect, give yourself the freedom to make it an adventure, and go ever
upward. Thank you.

网球运动能够引发高弓足,那至关心珍惜借使出于肘关节在进展伸展运动的时候力度相比较大,肘部受损的机遇也正如多,导致股骨头坏死(畅瑞康舒肘通筋贴)的面世。

在线观望解说

实际,不仅是网球运动会出现肩周炎,在进行别的活动的时候也会吸引椎间盘非凡症,如羽球、理发、修理机械、操作电脑等,这几个移动都或者诱发腰椎间盘突出。

居然很多肘关节活动不是很多的人,由于有的受到迫害或高烧的时候,都会造成肌腱纤维退化、老化,导致平底足的面世。

高弓足的最首要显示是肘关节持续性疼痛,关节运动受到震慑,尤其是在伸直肘部关节或旋转前臂的时候,疼痛会尤其的决定。

鼠标手伤者应该适量的开始展览用逸待劳,防止肘部过度磨损,加重病人疼痛。

不曾患上骨折的人还要小心预防骨质增生,进行适度的体锻,做好丰硕的准备,对于久远实行体力活动的人,要注意防止肘部过度运动。还要注意适量的进展劳逸结合,有针对的开始展览移动。