Products have superficial rules, that is, tangible executive list rules that we will clearly let us know when we register or use a product; there are also intangible rules, and we need to explore the truth behind them. The author of this article shares a case for us executive list based on his own actual experience. This topic comes from a taxi-hailing experience of Twelve. The background of the story is as follows: Many times I took a taxi home from the Capital Airport on business trips at night.
The driver has worked hard to queue up all executive list night to get a big order. Compared with the parking fee and waiting time of several hours in the airport parking lot, Wangjing's travel order is extremely cost-effective. So, to put it bluntly, I and the people like me who took a taxi from the airport to the vicinity of Wangjing at night are all users who were "accidentally executive list injured" by the rules, and they are not "accidentally injured", they may have been "strategically abandoned". 1. Why do airports have to set such rules?
The original intention of the rules is to improve executive list efficiency and avoid more chaos and inefficiency caused by disorder. There is no public transportation near the airport at night. No matter how far or near, most users have to choose to take executive list a taxi, so the probability of receiving large orders near the airport is relatively high. Many taxis are well versed in this way, so they will "live" (northern dialect, the meaning of waiting for a single) near the airport or high-speed railway station for a fixed period of time.