Il n'y a pas de question idiote, les idiots ne posent pas de question.
C'est la lecture de cet article qui m'a fait pensé à ça:
the most common failure modes I see with junior engineers is when someone will be too afraid to look stupid to ask questions and then learn very slowly as a result; in some cases, this is so severe it results in them being put on a PIP and then getting fired
I'm sure there are other reasons this can happen, like not wanting to bother people, but in the cases where I've been close enough to the situation to ask, it was always embarrassment and fear of looking stupid
I try to be careful to avoid this failure mode when onboarding interns and junior folks and have generally been sucessful, but it's taken me up to six weeks to convince people that it's ok for them to ask questions and, until that happens, I have to constantly ask them how things are going to make sure they're not stuck. That works fine if someone is my intern, but I can observe that many intern and new hire mentors do not do this and that often results in a bad outcome for all parties
In almost every case, the person had at least interned at other companies, but they hadn't learned that it was ok to ask questions. P.S. if you're a junior engineer at a place where it's not ok to ask questions, you should look for another job if circumstances permit
Ah c'est marrant comme idée de cadeau ça, pour un docteur fraîchement diplômé par exemple.
Le principe c'est d'imprimer un texte sur une écharpe ou un T-shirt, en tout petit pour que ça donne l'impression que c'est juste des rayures.