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2020학년(2019년) EBS 수능특강 영어 03강 변형문제 SET 02 40문제 (tutorcho) - 문항번호 Q 05~08
You can save yourself a lot of time and energy if, over the next few years, you give serious consideration to what is most important to you and what you want to do with your life. Avoid the myth, however, that you are supposed to come up with some ambitious, detailed life plan and then follow it until the end of the rainbow. Things happen that are unexpected and unforeseen. Events in the world will alter the landscape. Opportunities will come your way that you never would have considered before. Friendships and networking will open up other possibilities. Your priorities and values will evolve as you gain new experiences and are exposed to other options. Anything you plan now will likely shift as you learn new things, develop new skills, and grow in new directions. In fact, it is imperative that you remain open to these changes.
If you have a new job, and you are going to resign from your current job, may I make a common sense suggestion? Unless there is a very special circumstance, I strongly suggest you not resign from your current job with only the verbal agreement or an informal email telling you that you have the future job. I get chills up my spine when people do this or even consider it. There is still that chance something unforeseen could happen between the verbal offer and actuality. You should announce your intention to resign from the job only when you have in your possession a written and signed offer or employment contract, on company letterhead, with an accompanying start date for your new job. For me, this is as much an issue of common sense as suggesting you should look both ways before crossing a street.
Whether you’re a wrestler planning to win a league title next season, or a student with an entrepreneurial spirit who wants to start your own business and build a successful career, you need to plan the right steps. And don’t get caught up in thinking that any success you experience as a student has no bearing on, or relationship to, future success in the “real” world. You are in the “real” world — your world. Success now breeds success later, even if the fields or venues change. Don’t discount what you might consider “small” successes. Michael Jordan’s first step to basketball success was making his high school team after being cut earlier. Your successes — however great or small — in academics, social clubs, fine arts, or sports can pave the way to future success. What’s important at the moment is not how much you achieve, but how much you learn about the process of achieving. Because once you learn the process, you can apply it in the field or area of your choice, where you want to use the gifts you have.
Whenever our urge is to fight a specific biological change, we should ask the following triplet of questions. Will our efforts have made much difference a few hundred years hence? If not, this means we are fighting a battle we will inevitably lose. Next, will our great-grandchildren’s great-grandchildren be that bothered if the state of the world has been altered, given that they will not know exactly how it is today? If the answer to this second question is no, this means we are fighting battles we do not need to win. If change is inevitable, which it is, we should then ask a third question: how can we maximize the benefits that our descendants derive from the natural world? In other words, how can we promote changes that might be favourable to the future human condition, as well as avoid the losses of species that might be important in unknown ways in future?