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Video instructions and help with filling out and completing Employee comments on performance review what to write

Instructions and Help about Employee comments on performance review what to write

Today we're going to talk about employee performance reviews and how they play a key role in helping to guide employees performance compensation and professional development hello and welcome to HR over coffee a video series covering timely and trending topics and HR and benefits brought to you by the experts at HR 360 to maximize the effectiveness of your evaluation process employers should review the employees overall performance based upon specific job-related criteria and prconcrete examples related to performance issues be sure that your documentation is direct factual and detail-oriented and remember to be honest with your employee performance reviews if you pra very positive review of an employee without detailing the problems you now have documentation that does not support a decision to discipline or terminate documenting employee performance evaluations is key when conducting performance reviews to inform employees about the quality of their work identify areas needing improvement and set goals for performance specific areas of performance to include in your employee evaluation form include quality of work attendance and punctuality dependability communication skills judgment and decision-making initiative and flexibility teamwork job knowledge training and development performance records can primportant documentation for your company in the event a disciplinary action termination or other adverse personnel decision becomes necessary be careful that your review process and measurements of performance treat employees equitably and avoid any statements or actions that can be construed as discriminatory for more tips on employee performance reviews download our free sample employee evaluation form by clicking on the free HR tools section of the HR 360 website.


What should I write on employee comments after my performance review at work?
Typically, this section is for you to indicate how much you’re enjoying your job, suggestions on what can help improve the work environment, or perhaps your commitment to the goals indicated for you and your team.If you don’t have anything to say regarding the aforementioned, then it is acceptable just to leave it blank.
What is it like to intern at Amazon?
I joined Amazon, Bangalore in India on 24th May 2022 for 2 months Summer Internship.There are three Amazon offices in Bangalore separated by few kms.This is the one at the World Trade Center, Bangalore.I joined the one at the Bagmane Constellation Tech park.HospitalityAll the travels and accommodation facilities were taken care of by Amazon.We had the option to choose our flights and they booked it along with cab service from the airport to the hotel. So my journey started from Ranchi to Bangalore with a lot of expectations. Out of the 9 selected Amazon Interns from our college- NIT Jamshedpur, we were 4 friends travelling from Ranchi to join Amazon in Bangalore as Interns. The journey was a pretty decent one. We reached Bangalore in around 2:30 hrs.They had booked a separate cab for everyone from airport to the hotel.I stayed in a 5 star hotel for the first 15 days which was booked by Amazon. Every new employee/intern was allotted a single room. Among the many overwhelming facilities during the stay at the hotel included an awesome breakfast and cab service to/from the office.After 15 days we were required to move out on our own. So I stayed in a nearby PG for the rest of the days. They returned the amount spent upto 7k for this relocation.They also provided sodexo coupons each month which was enough for one time meal daily at the Amazon canteen. The office was great and well maintained. They had a very good security system.WorkSo my team was Shipment Data Platform.The first day was all about the orientation programme, Bootcamp session and an informal meeting with the manager, mentor and my teammates. We were 8 members in the team. We were provided with some Amazon goodies and T-shirts during the orientation. We were also given a Mac to work on. From the second day, I started watching some courses about the Amazon Systems (how things work there, what guidelines are followed etc.). The courses were very interesting and interactive. Every course was followed by some set of quizzes at the end.I spent my first week at Amazon attending Boot Camp session and setup of my desktop. We had sprint plans to discuss and plan our works every 3–4 weeks. So my first sprint was planned by my mentor as I was not having any idea about my project then.The working hours were pretty relaxed.It was around 8 office hours daily including 6 hrs of work. The remaining two hours were for meetings and other purposes. Working days were - Monday to Friday.There was not any hard and fast in/out time. You can come anytime and leave anytime. All that was required was 6 hours of work daily. We were also allowed to take occasional work from home if required. One of my teammates was staying at Hyderabad and he joined the meetings over the voice meetings we had on Amazon Chime. Occasionally, some were also sent to Seattle in US for the work.I did my project well before the deadline and was able to take up some other tasks as well during the couple of my ending weeks there. At the end we were required to give a presentation infront of many teams and also submit our Intern Performance Review document.RecreationThey had an awesome play room which included games like billiards, table tennis, xbox, playstation, football etc.The office also included some wings for the purpose of relaxing and sleeping overnight.OutingsOur team went on several outings and lunch outs during my stay.One of them included a day at the Palm Resort. The resort was awesome decorated with palm trees everywhere. We played cricket, tennis, badminton, table tennis, squash, foosball, chess and many other games there. It had a big swimming pool and it was really relaxing and exciting to stay there for a day.I also attended Amazon’s Anniversay in Bangalore during my stay.LearningsNow Coming to the key learnings, by working at Amazon, I learnt a lot. Before this I knew how to write codes but after working at Amazon, I learnt how to write meaningful codes for a software company. Well, Amazon is one of the “Big Fours”. I got to know about how it manages scale. I mean I got to know how it works at such a large scale spanning different countries and regions worldwide. I learnt new Technologies like Spring, Mockito and DynamoDB. I got to know how the code structure generally looks like at a company and how it is managed at Amazon.I have got the Pre-Placement Offer from Amazon and will be joining as a full time employee this year. This is me in the blue t-shirt with some of my teammates and manager on my last day at Amazon.Image Source:Spa Resorts India93 Resorts in Banglore
What incentivizes reviewers to write productive comments on journal papers?
An optimistic answer would be altruistic motivation to advance science. Productive comments (which might include constructive criticism) help maximize the scientific contribution (e.g., pointing out alternative explanations to consider, methodological improvements) and/or the communication of its importance and implications for the wider body of knowledge. I've been motivated by this before.Another motivation can come from seeing an interesting piece of work and desiring to become as good as it can be.Finally, there is the pressure of knowing that your comments will be seen by the editor, who will be well equipped to recognize shoddy work. This effect is intensified when you know the editor personally, or the editor is a bigwig who you respect very much or might want to connect with.
What are some examples of what to write in the comments section of a performance review?
I read this two ways: A performance review for a play/musical/etc. and a performance review for an employee. I’ll go with the first one:How did the performance affect you?What was the venue like and did it add to the performance?Were the performers prepared/talented/innovative/inspiring?Would you go see it again?Do you highly recommend the performance?If it’s a work related performance review, think about how easy it is to work with the person. Do they meet deadlines joyfully or do they fight deadlines? Is the person an asset to the team?
As an employee, is it risky to write a bad review on Glassdoor?
Not at all. I can sincerely say that the anonymity of the reviewer is protected - unless, of course, you say something in your review that will make it obvious who you are. I manage my employer’s Glassdoor page - so when someone submits a review, it is me who can actually go in and respond to it. You don’t have to pryour actual job title - you can write in anything you want there - like, “full-time employee, southeast branch” or something vague like that so it won’t identify you. But again, yes, your identity is protected and there’s no way that the employer can somehow log-in and view the identity of the reviewer. Also, I can’t tell you how important those reviews are to a company. Good or bad, they pran invaluable vantage point and information that we might never know about and might never be able to then fix.
What is the best way to review an employee 's performance?
You don't just want to review. This usually happens once or twice a year and studies show that employees in the US didn't receive any valuable feedback in the last 6 months.The reasons are simple as the vast majority of tools are complex and extremely time-consuming. And the worst is, they are built with the wrong intention - namely to control the people rather than to empower people to improve.Feedback is the core of development. It has to be timely and accurate. No one remembers what happened 3 months ago. That's why you need to look for tools that enable real-time feedback. The more engaging and fun the tool, the higher the adoption rate of your people and the higher the effects on learning and development. This ultimately boosts your whole business. Impraise (Impraise.com - Real-time feedback & social learning) makes it very easy for everyone in your organization to give and request real-time, meaningful feedback, as after a meeting or a presentation. And all of this through an easy and fun mobile app. Personal development goals can be tracked and analyzed in real time and results discussed with the manager or trusted colleague. It's needed to stimulate a social work culture of continuous learning where managers and employees are highly engaged with their own and each others development to achieve exceptional performance together.
What is the motivation behind writing public reviews and tips on sites like Amazon, Yelp, and Foursquare?
I have always believed that UGC (user generated content) website users fall into three categories that follow the 1/9/90 rule. 1% = power users, 9% = casual contributors, 90% = lurkers.  We all get benefit regardless of our roles.1. Power Users - These are the people you're likely asking about.  They spend inordinate amounts of time contributing to the website.  They might be moderating categories on Wikipedia, writing 100's of restaurant / bar reviews on Yelp, checking-in and commenting on ever Foursquare venue or even writing entire transcriptions of TV shows on ViiKii.net.  Or let's face it - writing lots of answers on Quora.These people use these networks for a variety of reasons but it relates to:- enjoyment from being a creator rather than just a reader- creation of social status within the organization for having contributed- rewards or perceived rewards for achieving status (kind of like collecting airline miles- self promotion in order to gain status that might either help with future job prospects or to drive traffic to ones website for primary business- to meet friends / other people that are similarly inclined because they, too, are "power users."I tell people who built UGC websites that you really need to cater to the 1% users.  They need to have the right tools, social status, rewards and stickiness to your product because they don't want to abandon their creation.  You live or die on the power users because they build the most compelling content and help promote your website (because it helps them).2. Casual Contributors - These people are uninterested in achieving status on your website.  They had a very positive or negative experience and they want to tell the world.  They are passionate about a topic (like this one for me!) and they feel inclined to spend some time contributing.  For casual contributors the system MUST be quick and easy.  They don't want to figure out how your complicated stuff works.  They don't want to register for everything and they don't care about your points or game mechanics.  As you scale your business they are tremendously important because at scale their contributions really add up.3. Lurkers.  Most UGC sites try to spend time converting lurkers to contributors.  Don't.  90% of all users will never contribute anything to your company.  They are there to ingest content.  I wish Twitter understood this better.  If they did then they would run marketing campaigns to let users know that "it's OK to turn up and just consume content. Twitter's great for that, too.  You don't ever need to send a Tweet to love Twitter."  I never understood why they don't communicate that more broadly because I think most people's fear of Twitter is that they don't want to tell the world what they ate for lunch.Make it fun and easy for lurkers to visit.  They deliver real value to you because however you choose to monetize lurkers will always be your largest category.Update: Social networking sites have an additional attribute in that they are communication vehicles as well as UGC sites.  Therefore more people contribute as they are communicating in an IM like way with other people rather than looking to contribute community content.  I still think they follow predictable behavior with power users, casual contributors and lurkers.  But perhaps the lurker category is smaller.
What percent of employees does Facebook aim to manage out per year due to poor performance?
As far as I know (I left FB in 2022. worked in FB HR from 2008-2010), Facebook doesn't have a strict target for non-regrettable attrition in the way the Microsoft does (MSFT famously stack ranks the whole company and managers are supposed to manage out the bottom 10%). I would say that Facebook strongly believes that it is healthy to manage people out of the company when it is appropriate and they have always tried to make it possible to manage people out efficiently if it is the right decision (eg, it is not a 9 month process like it is at other places), but they have never forced managers to fire a certain % of employees. Facebook looks at attrition as part of the performance cycle every six months. Like most companies, they divide attrition in to regrettable (people that leave and you didn't want them to) and non-regrettable (people that you wanted to leave) attrition. I believe that the goal was to have non-regrettable attrition be higher than regrettable (%-wise) and that the total of the two should be 5-10% of employees (I believe it is usually closer to 5%). In my experience, I'd say Facebook is actually relatively good at ensuring that people that don't belong at the company are moved out. I say relatively, because regardless of attrition rate, I'm pretty sure that everyone always wishes that poor performers were managed out faster, but relative to other companies in the valley, Facebook does actually fire people (at all levels) and they do it at a healthy rate.
What is it like to work at McKinsey?
There are three things (ex-consultants chuckle here) that jump out to me about working at McKinsey:The clarity of thought and logic. McKinsey thinks of the core of what they do as "problem-solving" (commonly used as a noun, e.g., "we're going to have a problem-solving at 2pm"). Their approach to this (short version) is to break problems down to their constituent parts in a MECE (mutually exclusive, collectively exhaustive) way, figure out which pieces are the most important, allocate time accordingly, conduct analysis to figure out the constituent answers and roll it all back to a big picture conclusion. They have a host of methodologies and techniques to aid in this work, and learning these tools can be quite powerful. After doing this repeatedly for a few years, it embeds itself in your head as an approach to thinking in a clear way. The people are exceptional. The talent is obscene to the point of being a joke. You can't swing a dead cat without hitting an Ivy League graduate. There are Rhodes scholars all over the place. Marathon runners are only notable if they've run over 10. And add to all the brains and accomplishment, they tend to be extremely nice and of course polished. The caveat to this is that in a vat full of overachievers, everyone over delivers even if it's a waste of time. This doesn't really manifest itself in competition with your peers, but you can sure find yourself doing work at 11pm that never sees the light of a client meeting.The work and Firm have a rootlessness about them. In the spirit of two goods and a bad (the preferred McKinsey approach to feedback and improvement), I will end with a critique. There is a transience to the Firm that can be unsettling. You work on a project closely with a team for 3 to 6 months. On Fridays you're in the office, but that's not much time to get to know people. After a project, you go your separate ways, and may or may not ever work together again. Two year tenures at the Firm are pretty common. Part of that is great exit opportunities and part of that is fit and burnout, but it results in a temporary feeling to it all. That said there are worse things than simply taking in the moment while you're there.
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