Youtube inside a car plant

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Youtube inside a car plant using only 1 computer &, 3 cables &, $0.01/day. Now he's in a new city, using an IP camera &, more cables. Will the new place be more difficult for him to work in?

This has become a popular question here. To the best of my knowledge there's nothing like a definitive answer. But we can speculate a little:

One key word is "security". How do you manage the security of your system? To my mind, that's the most important thing you should be focusing on in your planning. Does your system need to be connected to the Internet at all? If you need to, you have to ensure that your security system is secure from internet snooping.

On the other hand, if you have a VPN or something, you could probably still work from a car park or something (although this is harder than it sounds).

Another key word is "convenience". If you can, use wifi. Not just because it's convenient for you, but also because people are likely to be annoyed by static, and will be annoyed by having to change their WiFi password every month.

Another key word is "scalability". The less expensive a place is to rent, the less likely it is to be big enough for you. In this situation, he might be willing to rent a little house (e.g. 10 m2) for $10 a month. This means that it will take 5 months for him to get enough money to buy a place that will be large enough for him to make the most of. The point here is to make sure that renting isn't more expensive than buying, and that he has enough time to find a place.

Another key word is "reliability". He will probably be annoyed if he needs to pay to replace a monitor, or if he needs to change the number of computers he's using.

If you want to know more about these points, ask him.

On a different note, if he's trying to get the house first, he's either (a) desperate, or (b) has a really good feeling about the market. In the case of (b), he might be using an agent who's putting in a lot of money, and getting a high return. In this case, I'd be more worried about whether or not his agent is ripping him off.


Your concern is valid.

To me it sounds like they don't know what they want, so are just going from house to house, looking for something they like (which they find) and then decide to buy it.

The best way to solve this, is to tell them to find a local (near where they live) estate agent to tell them what the market is and where they should start looking. I suggest they start looking in a small (5 min walk) area with all the information they have about the property (e.g., price) in their hands.

If they don't like any of them, they will at least have an idea of the location, so they can go there, see if there is something they like, and contact the estate agent with a request to find a place for them to live.

If there are no options in their area, they can always move.

To ensure you won't miss any good properties, I suggest contacting estate agents in areas you want to live. Tell them you are starting to move to a new area, and you're looking for property to buy. This way you are very likely to have the best properties available in your area.

It would be hard to go wrong when you are talking with local estate agents. They can show you properties and talk about the market in detail. It's the best way to get a good idea.


Have them look in the area they like. It's a great way to check out the area before getting into it.

If the real estate company you use has a map feature, you could have them look on your own by entering the area they like.

Good luck!


A very effective approach to this situation is to actually work with your realtor and find out what they think about certain areas before you do anything else.

Realtors are a wealth of information, and they can help with many aspects of the move (as well as finding you a good job). They can often do a better job of scouting out areas for you than you could do yourself.

Realtors know the market and areas where you are likely to find good houses

They have access to houses they know they cannot sell, which might give you an idea of where you need to look

They can find you houses on the Internet and tell you if those houses are for sale

They can find houses that are not yet on the market that may interest you in the future

In short, a good realtor is an important part of the move.


You also have access to the MLS (multiple listing service) where you can search. It will show you what's been sold in your area over a period of time. It will also provide you with the contact information for the seller's agent if that matters.

That's probably the best thing to do. Otherwise just find out where your target areas are, and head there.

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