We use our own kitchen, our own oven, and our own screen, yet we do most of our own things. In fact, most of the time we get a lot of crap, we think it’s just a waste of money. We don’t have the money for a place to sit in the living room and cook a meal. So we get our own kitchen because we love it.
I think one of the best ways to look at this issue is to realize that most of life is a series of choices. A good example is all the different cars we own. We all have different preferences and tastes.
The other day I was in a supermarket and came across a rear entertainment system for my new BMW 750li. I asked the cashier about it and she said, “The best you can get is a rear DVD player with a DVD player for each seat.” I then asked her how she could possibly know if the DVD player was for me. She said she checked my bill and then checked the seat numbers.
The best you can get is a rear DVD player with a DVD player for each seat. I’m going to guess that she checked my bill and then checked the seat numbers. I’m gonna need to check her bill next time we go in the store.
The point here is that cashiers use computers (or even phone apps that run on their computer screens) to check the seat numbers and make sure the DVD player is for the correct seat. The best we can generally get is that a cashier uses her phone to check the seat numbers.
The point is that some of the seat numbers may also be used by the cashier to check out the DVD player, like if the cashier is looking at the car right now, the seat numbers may indicate which seat she is.
This is not a new problem or issue. In fact it’s been a problem for decades. Here I’m talking about the seat numbers. Seat numbers (or seat numbers) are on the front of the car. They are the numbers you can see when the car is being refueled and checked out. Many times the same seat numbers will be checked out more than once. It’s a problem because the cashier can use those same seat numbers to check out the DVD player.
The problem lies in the fact that cashiers need to know the seat numbers to refuel and check out the DVD players. The problem is that many cashiers, themselves, don’t have proper training and are just copying what the salespeople tell them. Many times the salespeople are not following instructions (and even when the salespeople are doing what they are supposed to, the cashiers don’t know).