F – Foxtrot

Fact

  • a thing that is known or proved to be true.
  • objectives are determined by facts.

Failure

  • is the state or condition of not meeting a desireable or intended objective, and may be viewed as the opposite of success.
  1. Know what you gain from failure.
  2. Imagine the obstacles standing in your way.
  3. Understand failure is temporary.
  4. experiencing failure doesn’t mean you are a failure.
  5. All the cool kids have failed.

Fear

  • the feeling of being afraid (real or imagined.)
  • anxious, concern.
  • unpleasant emotion.

Focused

  • (sales) Given that reps often have a high volume of work and activity goals to reach, they must be able to concentrate on a given task without becoming overwhelmed or distracted. When they’re concentrated on the task or sales call at hand, it will show in the quality of their pitch.
  • directing a great deal of attention, interest, or activity towards a particular aim.

Form – Giving

  • refers to physical and spatial dimensions that a typical form occupies and activates.
  • Procedural activity of craftsmanship, supported by a cognitive process, that drive formgiving process using aesthetic methods.

Fragmentation

  • the process or state of breaking or being broken into fragments.
  • a small part broken off or separated from something.

Frustration

  • the feeling of being upset or annoyed as a result of being unable to change or achieve something.
  • the prevention of the progress, success, or fullfilment of something.
  • feeling of anger.

Furtuitous

  • happening by chance rather than intention.

Faculty

  • an inherent mental or physical power.
  • an ability natural or acquired, for a particular kind of action (making friends easily.)
  • One of the powers of the mind, as memory, reason and speech.

Fairness

  • impartial amd just treatment or behaviour without favouratism or discrimination.
  • the quality of treating people equally or in a way that is right or reasonable : relating to concept of justice.

Familiar

  • well known from long or close association.
  • in close friendship, intimate; associate.
  • something or someone you know from past experience.

Formalisation

  • to formalise an understanding by drawing up a legal contract.
  • to give a definite shape or form to it.
  • to state or restate in symbols manner (form.)
  • the extent to which work roles are structured in an organisation, and the activities of the employee are governed by rules and procedures.

Formalism

  • excessive adherence to prescribed forms.
  • a description of something in formal mathematical or logical terms.
  • is a school of literary criticism and lirerary structural purposes of a particular text. It’s the study of text without taking into account any outside influence.
  • strict adherence to, or observance of, prescribed or traditional forms, as in music, poetry and art (logical terms.)

Freedom

  • the power or the right to act, speak or think as one wants.
  • the state of not being imprisones or enslaved.
  • the state of not being subject to or affected by (something undesireable.)
  • a special priviledge or right of access, expecially thatfull citisenship of a city granted to public figure as an honour.
  • familiarity or openness in speech or behaviour.

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