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Book The Most Important Book I Read in 2017 - Principles by Ray Dalio

Discussion in 'Education, Learning, Books' started by HackVenture, Feb 23, 2018.

  1. HackVenture
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    HackVenture Digital Marketer, Crypto Guy Read Millionaire Fastlane I've Read UNSCRIPTED FASTLANE INSIDER Speedway Pass

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    Principles solidified the way I thought about making decisions and is pretty clearly the most important book I read in 2017, if not my entire life.

    I made copious notes from the book and thought I might as well share it here.

    Well worth buying a physical copy and keeping it on your shelves in my opinion.

    I might get around to organizing the notes a little but I'm just putting it up in raw form, hopefully it's useful to some people.

    When you change the systems that currently run your life, you'll start producing the results you desire - and it can feel like it's all on autopilot.

    Principles are fundamental truths that serve as the foundations for behaviour that gets you what you want out of life.

    They can be applied again and again in similar situations to help you achieve your goals.

    If we classify these situations into types and have good principles for dealing with them, we will make better decisions more quickly and live better lives as a result. Having a good set of principles is like having a good collection of recipes for success.

    Think for yourself to decide 1) what you want 2) what is true and 3) what you should do to achieve 1 in light of 2, and to do that with humility and open-mindedness so that you consider the best thinking available to you.

    To make money in the markets, one needs to bean independent thinker who bets against the consensus and is right. To be a successful entrepreneur, the same is true one had to be an independent thinker who correctly bets against the consensus, which means being painfully wrong a fair amount.

    upload_2018-2-24_0-5-1.png

    Make believability-weighted decisions, operate by principles, and systemize your decision making.

    1. What do you want?
    2. What is true?
    3. What are you going to do about it?

    Time is like a river that carries us forward into encounters with reality that requires us to make decisions. We can’t stop our movement down this river and we can’t avoid those encounters. We can only approach them in the best possible way.

    If you are ready to give up everything else and study the whole history and background of the market and all principal companies whose stocks are on the board as carefully as a medical student studies anatomy - if you can do all that and in addition have the cool nerves of a gambler, the sixth sense of a clairvoyant and the courage of a lion, you have a ghost of a chance.

    I just want to be right - I don’t care if the right answer comes from me.
    1. Seek the smartest people who disagreed with me so I could try to understand their reasoning.
    2. Know when not to have an opinion
    3. Develop, test and systemize timeless and universal principles
    4. Balance risks in ways that keep the big upside while reducing the downside

    Bridgewater is built as an idea meritocracy - not an autocracy in which I lead and others follow, and not a democracy in which everyone’s vote is equal - but a meritocracy that encourages thoughtful disagreements and explores and weighs people’s opinions in proportion to their merits.

    My approach was to immerse myself in a business until I got to a point where I felt that the strategies I was handing off were the ones I would use were I running the company myself.

    Return of a market itself is called beta. Alpha is the return that comes from betting against others.

    If you work hard and creatively, you can have anything you want but not everything.

    Maturity is the ability to reject good alternatives in order to pursue even better ones.

    Juggling work and family has been as much a challenge to me as to anyone else, especially since I wanted both to be great, so I combined them whenever I could.

    I didn’t value experience as much as character, creativity, and common sense, which I supposed was related to my uavin started Bridgewater two years out of School myself, and my belief that having an ability to figure things out is more important than having specific knowledge of how to do something.

    Making a handful of good uncorrelated bets that are balanced and leveraged well is the surest way of having a lot of upside without being exposed to unacceptable downside.

    Having a process that ensures problems are brought to th surface, and their root causes diagnosed, assures that continual improvements occur.

    I realized then how essential it is that people in relationships must be crystal clear about their principles for dealing with each other.
    1. Put our honest thoughts out on the table
    2. Have thoughtful disagreements in which people are willing to shift their opinions as they learn and
    3. Have agreed-upon ways of deciding if disagreements remain so that we can move beyond them without resentments

    Those that do best both see a wide range themselves while triangulating well with other brilliant people who see things in different, complementary ways.

    There are far fewer types of people in the world than there are people and far fewer different types of situations than there are situations, so matching the right types of people to the right types of situations is key.

    One of the great things about algorithmic decision making is that it focused people on cause-effect relationship and, in that way, helps foster a real idea meritocracy.

    It is very important to make sure no one person is more powerful than the system. Therefore a governance model is necessary.

    upload_2018-2-24_0-5-1.png

    It’s perfectly sensible to not have any desire to go on a hero’s journey. What’s most important is to know one’s own nature and operate consistently with it.

    To transition well, there are only 2 things you need to do. Put capable ceos in Place and have a capable governance system to replace the CEO’s if they’re not capable.
     

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  2. HackVenture
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    HackVenture Digital Marketer, Crypto Guy Read Millionaire Fastlane I've Read UNSCRIPTED FASTLANE INSIDER Speedway Pass

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    Governance is the system of checks and balances ensuring that an organization will be stronger than whoever happens to be leading it at any one time.

    I learnt to love my struggles which I suppose it a healthy perspective to have, like leaning to love exercise.

    The satisfaction of success doesn’t come from achieving your goals, but from struggling well.

    Since Life brings both ups and downs, struggling well doesn’t make your ups better; it makes your downs less bad.

    I’m still struggling and I will until I die, because even if I try to avoid the struggles, they will find me.

    I find it exhilarating being caught up in the feedback loop of rapid learning - just as a surfer loves riding a wave, even though it sometimes leads to crashes.

    Dreams + Reality + Determination = A Successful Life

    Learning is the product of a continuous real-time feedback loop in which we make decisions, see their outcomes and improve our understanding of reality as a result.

    Perfection doesn’t exist; it’s a goal that fuels a never ending process of adaptation.

    Evolution has produced a) incentives and interactions that lead to individuals pursuing their own interests and resulting in the advancement of the whole b) the natural selection process and c) rapid experimentation and adaptation

    The constant drive toward learning and improvement makes getting better innately enjoyable and getting better fast exhilarating. Material rewards don’t supply anywhere near the long term satisfaction that getting better at something does.

    There is no avoiding pain, especially if you’re going after ambitious goals.

    Most people have a tough time reflecting when they are in pain and they pay attention to other things when the pain passes, so they miss out on the reflections that provide the lessons.

    The challenges you face will test and strengthen you. If you’re not failing, you’re not pushing your limits, and if you’re not pushing your limits, you’re not maximising your potential.

    Though this process of pushing your limits, of sometimes failing and sometimes breaking through - and deriving benefits from both your failures and your successes - is not for everyone, if it is for you, it can be so thrilling that it becomes addictive.

    The higher your ascend, the more effective you become atvwitkijg with reality to shape outcomes toward your goals. What once seemed impossibly complex becomes simple.

    Embrace tough love. In my own life, what I want to give to people, most importantly to people I love, is the power to deal with reality to get what they want. In pursuit of my goal to give them strength, I will often deny them what they “want” because that will give them the opportunity to struggle so that they can develop the strength to get what they want on their own.

    Do not be embarrassed about your problems, recognise that everyone had them. Bringing hem to the surface will help break bad habits and develop good ones, and you will acquire real strengths and justifiable optimism.

    People should be helped by giving them opportunities and the coaching they need to become strong enough to take advantage of their opportunities.

    If you can do it well, you can change your psychological reaction to it so that what was painful can become something you crave.

    Think of yourself as a machine operating within a machine and know that you have the ability to alter your machines to produce better outcomes.

    While the right design is essential, it is only half the battle. It is equally important to out the right people in each of those positions.

    By comparing your outcomes with your goals, you can determine how to modify your machine.

    View attachment 18221

    Distinguish between you as The Designer if your machine and you as a worker with your machine.

    If you can recognise the differences between those roles and that it is much more important that you are a good designer/manager of your life than a good worker in it, you will be on the right path. To be successful, The Designer/manager you has to be objective about what the worker you is really like, not believing in him more than he deserves, or putting him in jobs he shouldn’t be in.

    If you are disappointed because you can’t be the best person to do everything yourself, you are terribly naive.

    When encountering your weaknesses, you have 4 choices
    1. You can deny them
    2. You can accept them and work at them in order to try to convert them into strengths
    3. You can accept your weaknesses and find ways around them
    4. You can change what you are going after

    Asking others who are strong in areas where you are weak to help you is a great skill that you should develop no matter what, as it will help you develop guardrails that will prevent you from doing what you shouldn’t be doing. All successful people are good at this.

    1. Don’t confuse what you wish were true with what is really true
    2. Don’t worry about looking good - worry instead about achieving your goals
    3. Don’t overweight first order consequences relative to second and third order ones
    4. Don’t let pain stand in the way of progress
    5. Don’t bone bad outcomes on anyone but yourself

    5 step process to get what you want out of life
    1. Have clear goals
    2. Identify and for tolerate problems that stand in the way of your achieving those goals
    3. Accurately diagnose the problems to get at their root causes
    4. Design plans that will get you around them
    5. Do what’s necessary to push these designs through to results

    You will need to do all five steps well to be successful zc and you must do them one at a time and in order.

    Get used to the discomfort that comes with the constant frustration. You will never handle everything perfectly. Mistakes are inevitable and it’s important to recognise and accept this fact of life. The good news is that every mistake you make can teach you something, so there’s no end to learning.

    View attachment 18220
    Your ability to get what you want will thrill you.

    Typically, desires are first order consequences.

    Decide what you really want in life by reconciling your goals and your desires.

    Think about your problem as a set of outcomes produced by a machine.

    You need to push through and that requires self-discipline to follow your script. It’s important to remember the connections between your tasks and the goals that they are meant to achieve.

    Good work habits are vastly underrated.

    Establish clear metrics to make certain that you are following your plan. There are many successful, creative people who aren’t good at execution. They success because they forge symbiotic relationships with highly reliable task-doers.

    When you’ve completed all 5, you start again with a new goal.

    Goal setting requires you to be good at higher level thinking like visualization and prioritization. Identifying and not tolerating problems requires you to be perceptive and good at synthesising and maintaining high standards. Diagnosis requires you to be logical, able to see multiple possibilities, and willing to have hard conversations with others. Designing requires visualization and practicality. Doing what you set out to do requires self-discipline, good work habits and a results orientation.

    There are 2 paths to success 1. To have what you need yourself 2. To get it from others

    Having both open-mindedness and good mental maps is most powerful of all.

    Ego and blind spots are the fatal flaws that keep intelligent, hardworking people from living up to their potential.

    Radical open-mindedness is motivated by the genuine worry that you might not be seeing your choices optimally.

    Open mindedness doesn’t mean going along with what you don’t believe in; it means considering the reasoning of others instead of stubbornly and illogically holding on to your on point of view.

    Be clear whether you are arguing or seeking to understand and think about which is most approriate based on your and others believability.

    If both parties are peers, it’s appropriate to argue. But if one person is clearly more knowledgeable than the other, it is preferable for the less knowledgeable person to approach the more knowledgeable one as a student, the vice versa as a teacher.

    Believable people are those who have repeatedly and successfully accomplished the thing in question.

    Appreciate the art of thoughtful disagreement. Your goal is not to convince the other party that you are right - it is to find out which view is true and decide what to do about it.

    Spend your time exploring ideas with the most believable people you have access to.

    Triangulate your view with believable people who are willing to disagree.

    Assess your relative believability to determine whether your primary role should be as a student, teacher or a peer.

    Close minded people say things like “I could be wrong” but it’s often a perfunctory gesture that allows people to hold their own opinion while convincing themselves that they are being open-minded.

    Make being open-minded a habit. The life that you will live is most simply the result of habits you develop.

    Get to know your blind spots.

    “Machine thinking” tools will continue to develop and smart decision makers will learn how to integrate them into their thinking.

    Becoming truly open minded takes time.

    People aren’t intentionally acting in a way that seemed counterproductive; they were just living out things as they saw them, based on how their brains worked. As off-base as they seem to me, they saw me the same way.

    Most attributes are a double-edged sword that brings potential benefits and potential harm.

    The rewards of working together to make the pie bigger are greater than the rewards of self-interest, not only in terms of how much “pie” one gets but also in the psychic rewards wired into our brains that make us happier and healthier.

    3 step habit loop: 1. Cue 2. Routine 3. Reward

    Train your “lower level you” with kindness and persistence to build the right habits

    Brain plasticity is what allows your brain to change its “softwiring”.

    Introverts often prefer communicating in writing (such as email) rather than speaking in group settings and tend to be less open with their critical thoughts.

    Manage yourself and orchestrate others to get what you want. Consciously develop habits that will make doing the things that are good for you habitual.

    As a professional decision maker, look for rules and systems that will improve your odds of being right.

    The biggest threat to good decision making is harmful decisions, and decision making is a 2 step process: first learning, then deciding.

    It’s never harmful to at Keat hear an opposing point of view.

    Deciding is the process of choosing which knowledge should be drawn upon. This involves playing different scenarios through time to visualise an outcome consistent with what you want. To do this well, you need to weigh first order consequences against second and third order consequences, and base your decisions not just on near term results but on results over time.

    Getting an accurate picture of reality ultimately comes down to two things: being able to synthesis accurately and knowing how to navigate levels.

    There are typically just 5 to 10 important factors to consider when making a decision.

    Decision making should be evidence-based and logical when groups of people are working together.

    Think of every decision as a bet with a probability and a reward for being right and a probability and a penalty for being wrong.

    The best choices are the ones that have more pros than cons, not those that don’t have any cons at all.

    Convert your principles into algorithms and have the computer make decisions alongside you.

    The ego barrier is our innate desire to be capable and have others recognise us as such. The blind spot barrier is the result of our seeing things through our own subjective lenses.

    1. Go after what you want
    2. Fail and reflect well through radical open-mindedness
    3. Change and evolve to become ever more capable and less fearful

    Make your passion and your work the same and do it with people you want to be with.

    Work is primarily the game that you play to follow your passion and achieve your Mission.

    It is never acceptable to get upset if the idea meritocracy doesn’t produce the decision that you personally wanted.

    The worst way to pick people is based on whether their conclusions align with yours.

    People can have a wonderful relationship and disagree on some things; you don’t have to agree on everything.

    Don’t pay as much attention to people’s conclusions as to the reasoning that led them to their conclusions.

    1. Remember the goal
    2. Give the goal to people who can achieve it or tell them what to do to achieve it
    3. Hold them accountable
    4. If they still can’t do the job after you’ve trained them and given them time to learn, get rid of them

    If you put your goals in the hands of RPs who can execute those goals well, and if you make it clear that they are personally responsible for achieving those goals and doing the tasks, they should produce excellent results

    Give me someone who can be responsible for an entire area - someone who can design, hire, and sort to achieve the goal - and I can be comfortable things will go well

    Everybody has strengths and weaknesses. They key is understanding one’s weaknesses and successfully compensating for them.

    The greatest gift you can give someone is the power to be successful. Giving people the opportunity to struggle rather than giving them the things they are struggling for will make them stronger.

    Being able to see yourself from a higher level is essential for personal evolution and achieving your goals.

    View attachment 18223

    No matter what you do, at a high level you are simply setting goals and building machines to help you achieve them.

    A great manager is essentially an organisational engineer

    Build great metrics. If your metrics are good enough, you can gain such an complete and accurate view of what your people are doing and how well they are doing it that you can almost manage via the metrics alone.

    For every case you deal with, your approach should have 2 purposes: 1. To move you closer to your goals 2. To train and test your machine

    Eliminate any confusion about expectations and ensure that people view their failures to complete their tasks and achieve their goals as personal failures.

    The most important person on the team is the one who is given the overall responsibility for accomplishing the Mission. This person must have both the vision to see what should be done and the discipline to make sure it is accomplished.

    You must stretch yourself if you want to get strong.

    Every problem you find is an opportunity to improve your machine.

    If you’re not worried, you need to worry - and if you’re worried, you don’t need to worry.

    Don’t focus too much on rare events or the trivial problems - nothing and no one is perfect - but be sure you are not overlooking a clue to a systemic machine problem.

    Build the Organization around goals rather than tasks

    The excitement of visualizing these ideas and my desire to build them out is what pulls me through the thorny realities of life to make my dreams happen

    Make your work and passion the same thing. Struggle well with others on your common mission to produce the previously unmentioned rewards. Savor both your struggles and your rewards. Evolve quickly and contribute to evolution in significant ways.
     
  3. MJ DeMarco
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    MJ DeMarco Raving Lunatic Staff Member Read Millionaire Fastlane I've Read UNSCRIPTED FASTLANE INSIDER Speedway Pass LEGENDARY CONTRIBUTOR Summit Attendee

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    Moved to the book category...

    BTW, I heard this book recommended several times at the Summit and it is on our Forum booklist of reads..

    Books Fastlaners Recommend
     
  4. Kak
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    Kak Capitalist Pig Read Millionaire Fastlane FASTLANE INSIDER Speedway Pass LEGENDARY CONTRIBUTOR

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    It’s been on my read next list and keeps getting bumped down one. I just blew an audible credit on it.

    Thanks for the write up. Rep+
     
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  5. Andy Black
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    Andy Black Any colour, as long as it's red. Staff Member Read Millionaire Fastlane FASTLANE INSIDER Speedway Pass LEGENDARY CONTRIBUTOR

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    Whoa. Those are serious notes!

    Rep+ and thanks for the heads up about this book.
     
  6. Kak
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    Kak Capitalist Pig Read Millionaire Fastlane FASTLANE INSIDER Speedway Pass LEGENDARY CONTRIBUTOR

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    His intro has me hooked.

    I love the preface that he doesn’t know everything and that he doesn’t claim to. In fact it’s an asset to him that he admits he doesn’t.

    Let this be a lesson. A decabillionaire can admit he doesn’t know everything. I would wager this self realization is pretty typical among ultra successful individuals.

    I can already tell this is going to be a great book.
     
    Last edited: Feb 24, 2018
  7. HackVenture
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    HackVenture Digital Marketer, Crypto Guy Read Millionaire Fastlane I've Read UNSCRIPTED FASTLANE INSIDER Speedway Pass

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    Cool, didn't know there was a Book category in here! Pretty sure it's one of the must-reads for many people.

    Wow thanks man, means alot coming from you, your posts really inspired me!

    Wow thanks for the rep!

    You motivated me to share the other notes I have of my favorite books, hopefully they're valuable as well.
     
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  8. p0stscript
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    Just a bit, and thank you very much
     
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  9. Sanj Modha
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    I love Ray Dalio.

    Principles is awesome and go watch his YouTube video on how the economy works. You won't regret it.
     
  10. HackVenture
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    HackVenture Digital Marketer, Crypto Guy Read Millionaire Fastlane I've Read UNSCRIPTED FASTLANE INSIDER Speedway Pass

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    I'm so excited that Ray Dalio has just released a 30 minutes video version of Principles.

    Principles for Success

    I haven't even watched it yet cos I'm so excited to share this with you guys.

    Given the quality of the previous video on how the economy works, this one must be awesome as well, and a great way to share his ideas with people who are less hardcore about reading the book.

    Off to watch the videos now!
     
  11. HackVenture
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    HackVenture Digital Marketer, Crypto Guy Read Millionaire Fastlane I've Read UNSCRIPTED FASTLANE INSIDER Speedway Pass

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    Just a quick note now that I've watched the video.

    If you haven't read the book, you might be moved to do so after watching the video and if you've read the book the video might be a good refreshment.

    But regardless, you're still gonna need to read the book in order to derive the real benefits, the video doesn't do the book justice but it does serve its purpose as a simple primer.
     
  12. The Racing Driver
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    The Racing Driver Bronze Contributor Read Millionaire Fastlane I've Read UNSCRIPTED Speedway Pass

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    (Bump)

    Just watched the video series. It must be the most valuable animation I've ever seen. You can watch it in 8 short episodes for easier viewing. Here's the first one.



    Something interesting I noticed is the views on episode 1 are currently at 257K. On episode 2 it's 101K. Then from episodes 3-8 the views go down from 80K to 56K views.

    It's mind boggling that less than 25% of those who watched the first episode, get to the end, and more than half who watched the first episode don't even go on to the second.

    That too this is animation has been created Ray Dalio, who's a billionaire and one of the smartest people around.
     
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  13. NanoDrake
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    Does anyone here feels like that the first part ( the life principles) are a mix of Stoicism + Buddhism?
     
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  14. The Racing Driver
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    The Racing Driver Bronze Contributor Read Millionaire Fastlane I've Read UNSCRIPTED Speedway Pass

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    Stoicism? Yes I think so.
    Buddhism? I really don't know enough. What do you find similar?
     
  15. NanoDrake
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    Think yourself as a machine operated from the outside and the meditation
     
  16. Sanj Modha
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    Watch his video on how the economy works. It's brilliant.
     
  17. HackVenture
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    I gotta say though, if I haven't actually read the book I wouldn't have been too impressed with the video, it's a good primer but doesn't bring out the actual depth of what he tries to convey really.
     
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