Using Dominoes to Explain Leadership and Management

The domino has come to symbolize much more than its name implies; it has also become a metaphor for leadership and management. The domino effect, when one event causes another to happen and so on like a chain reaction, can be used to explain business strategy, social activism and even political change. When writing and revising manuscripts alike, one key aspect is establishing what comes next – using dominoes as an analogy can help keep readers engaged throughout your novel’s plot development process.

Dominoes are a series of flat squares, rectangles or other shapes stacked end-to-end in long lines and marked with black or white dots referred to as pips that represent the number of spots on a die. Dominoes were traditionally constructed from bone, silver lip ocean pearl oyster shell (mother-of-pearl), ivory or dark hardwoods such as ebony with their pips inlaid or painted onto them – more recently however they can also be made out of wood or plastic.

Historically, domino sets were played on large tables with two or more players. Each player would pick out 12 tiles from their set before placing them around a central line or spot depending on their game style – whether straight or curved lines were possible as were pieces left blank while others with numbers or symbols marked upon them. When one player could not place any tile, play was temporarily stopped as their “knocking” the table stopped play altogether – ultimately the victor being the player with unbroken rows of remaining domino tiles remaining after play had concluded.

Lily Hevesh began playing dominoes at nine years old and quickly developed an interest for it. Now 20, she works professionally as a domino artist creating spectacular setups for movies, TV shows and events while posting videos of her work to YouTube – where she currently has over 2 million subscribers!

Hevesh enjoys creating stunning pieces as well as playing dominoes with her family. She says taking time for interpersonal connections has been something she learned from her grandmother. Double-Face is her favorite game – players compete to form the highest combinations of faces on their dominoes.

As the domino industry expands, so too has its need for quality software to oversee their business. Such a program should track orders, provide real-time data to store managers and give customers an improved shopping experience; all while helping keep competitive edge while expanding business. This type of software enables a company to remain viable on the market while continuing to expand in future years.

Domino’s name and brand are an integral component of their success; however, their values and culture are equally vital. From day one, Domino’s has prioritized listening to its employees and customers in order to stay true to its original mission and make changes quickly such as relaxing dress codes or providing new leadership training programs.