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Workmate moved my bike

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Workmate moved my bike

Old 01-16-07, 09:14 PM
  #26  
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Originally Posted by dobber
Have a couple kids. Fastest way to realize its just meaningless stuff.
truer words have seldomely been spoken
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Old 01-16-07, 09:35 PM
  #27  
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One of my coworkers hid my bike on me. I turned off his internet connection. Have had no repeat occurrences.



I also turned off my boss' internet connection one time until he brought back my scissors.
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Old 01-17-07, 12:20 AM
  #28  
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Originally Posted by StokerPoker
well, if it is in your office there would be no reason for someone to touch it. but I like what dobber said. cause when it comes down to it, that's what it all is. maybe not completely meaningless, but in the "grand scheme" how much does it all matter.
Well, I have two bikes that cost me $180 total. Both used, both reliable. I have about $100 total invested in accessories between the two of them to make my commute easier. Bottle cages, a cargo rack, some lights, a handlebar bag, lock, and a new saddle for one of them.

I'd just as soon chuck my bike at a rude person and get a different one. It's not like I have a Trek X0. It's a pair of diamondbacks that weren't even manufactured during this millennium. They are, in essence, meaningless stuff. I'd be kind of tweaked if someone stole one of them, but hey, I have another one where that came from, and I'm maybe out $150 total. I probably save $100 a month on gas doing this, and I've been at it for 4 months or so.

I lock my bike to a parking wave in the parking garage (they converted one motorcycle spot to three bike spots), bring my front wheel up with me, and don't sweat it. I still think I'm uneasy about messing with other people's stuff, though. Maybe it's a huge duffel bag in the coat room that it taking up an ungodly amount of room. Maybe it's a bike in the corner. What's right, is that if it's really in the way, moving it a few feet so it's not isn't that big of a deal. Relocating it so they don't have to look at it, or just to be a jerk, isn't right. If it's clear whose "stuff" is in the way, it's always proper to ask before tinkering, though.

Someone stole a 10 year old CD player out of my 12 year old car on new years eve '05-06. It was a piece of crap cd player in a piece of crap car, but damnit, it was my piece of crap cd player, and it still cheesed me off that someone would have the audacity to nick it.

So yes, in the grand scheme of things, "it's just stuff" - but on the flip side, respect isn't "meaningless stuff" - and it certainly was missing in the OP's situation.
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Old 01-17-07, 06:14 AM
  #29  
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Originally Posted by Wulfheir
Why do I care that a workmate carefully moved my bike without asking permission first? Am I that materialistic?
My bike gets moved around in storage (in the common basement) a lot. My reaction invariably goes like this:

-Where the hell is my bike?
-Who the hell moved my bike?
-Why the hell did someone move my bike?
-OK, calm down. There was probably a good reason.
-Or even if not, who cares?
-OK, I'm done over-reacting. Time to go to work.

It comes from assuming the worst in people, before rational thought sets in -- a character flaw of arguable importance.
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Old 01-17-07, 06:40 AM
  #30  
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Originally Posted by ax0n
Well, I have two bikes that cost me $180 total. Both used, both reliable. I have about $100 total invested in accessories between the two of them to make my commute easier. Bottle cages, a cargo rack, some lights, a handlebar bag, lock, and a new saddle for one of them.

I'd just as soon chuck my bike at a rude person and get a different one. It's not like I have a Trek X0. It's a pair of diamondbacks that weren't even manufactured during this millennium. They are, in essence, meaningless stuff. I'd be kind of tweaked if someone stole one of them, but hey, I have another one where that came from, and I'm maybe out $150 total. I probably save $100 a month on gas doing this, and I've been at it for 4 months or so.

I lock my bike to a parking wave in the parking garage (they converted one motorcycle spot to three bike spots), bring my front wheel up with me, and don't sweat it. I still think I'm uneasy about messing with other people's stuff, though. Maybe it's a huge duffel bag in the coat room that it taking up an ungodly amount of room. Maybe it's a bike in the corner. What's right, is that if it's really in the way, moving it a few feet so it's not isn't that big of a deal. Relocating it so they don't have to look at it, or just to be a jerk, isn't right. If it's clear whose "stuff" is in the way, it's always proper to ask before tinkering, though.

Someone stole a 10 year old CD player out of my 12 year old car on new years eve '05-06. It was a piece of crap cd player in a piece of crap car, but damnit, it was my piece of crap cd player, and it still cheesed me off that someone would have the audacity to nick it.

So yes, in the grand scheme of things, "it's just stuff" - but on the flip side, respect isn't "meaningless stuff" - and it certainly was missing in the OP's situation.
I have no arguements with that. It is proper to ask, and it doesn't matter how much it costs, what it would be worth to anyone else. If it's in the way I totally agree with letting the owner know. not only does it save the owner of th bike some grief/anger/worry or whatever he or she may feel, but it also gives them the opportunity to find a better place for it. I'm not saying it's right for someone to disrespect anyone or anyone's property. If someone is moving it for any silly reason such as spite, "practical" joke, for the fn of it or anything like that, sure there's plenty of reason to be upset, but you have to get over it at some point because people are going to do stupid things like that and stupid things happen all the time. if someone holds onto that anger just imagine the life they will live. any other good reason such as it being in the way should be addressed with the owner of said property whether it be a bike or a bag or anything. that is common courtesy. but instead of getting angry about it the owner of said property should ask politely to be asked to move it himself next time.
and as far as someone stealing your property, whether it be a 10 year old CD player, or a bike that may or may not be valuable is always wrong. like you said, it was your "piece of crap cd player" and whoever took it had no right. just like noone would have the right to steal your $150 diamondback, or my $40 Trek. The bottom line is yes, the OP was disrespected, but his workmate didn't know he was doing something that would offend him. now he knows and I don't think it will happen again and there is no reason to be upset. what's done is done. I've learned the hard way to change the things I can, and accept the things I can't change. knowing the difference will always be hard, but hey, we're all human.
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Old 01-17-07, 09:43 AM
  #31  
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Originally Posted by StokerPoker
It's not a toy? well shoot...I guess I better take off my bright blue fisher price horn. too bad too cause I only put that on to play with. every time I walk by my bike I can't help but honk it and I'm surprised (and maybe a little disappointed) that I don't hear others do it too.
I didn't say it's not a toy. I said it's more than just a toy. I have a rainbow haired troll doll duct taped to the handlebars of my bike, and I do enjoy riding just for the sake of being on my bike with no particular destination in mind.

As for anyone that makes the claim "it's just stuff," when referring to someone messing with any of their personal property in the workplace: While the "stuff" might be just that, items of potentially insignificant monetary value like a coffee mug or a personalized pen or even my clunky old bike, most people attach significant emotional value to such items. It's not a matter of cash value, it's a matter of respect.
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Old 01-17-07, 10:47 AM
  #32  
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Originally Posted by thdave
I've got two colleagues accross the hall who take to hiding my bike. They seem to enjoy that. and I've found it in a wide variety of locations . It is revenge for a sometimes annoying habit I have for startling the one worker. She's extremily jumpy!

I lock the rear wheel to itself, but we are in a secured facility with a bunch of engineers who don't steal bikes.
Hide their cars or car keys! It's all in good fun!
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Obviously, the guy's like a 12th level white wizard or something. His mere presence is a danger to mortals.
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Old 01-17-07, 11:23 AM
  #33  
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anybody touches one of ol' brunop's whips that'd be the last whip he ever touched. serious.
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Old 01-17-07, 12:13 PM
  #34  
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Originally Posted by CliftonGK1
I didn't say it's not a toy. I said it's more than just a toy. I have a rainbow haired troll doll duct taped to the handlebars of my bike, and I do enjoy riding just for the sake of being on my bike with no particular destination in mind.

As for anyone that makes the claim "it's just stuff," when referring to someone messing with any of their personal property in the workplace: While the "stuff" might be just that, items of potentially insignificant monetary value like a coffee mug or a personalized pen or even my clunky old bike, most people attach significant emotional value to such items. It's not a matter of cash value, it's a matter of respect.
I was hoping my later posts cleared that last part up. apparently that's not the case. some people need to be told that they are disrespecting you or your property because they don't realize it. some don't think what they are doing is a big deal. we all have lapses in judgement, and some are just ignorant. If I did something to bother someone I hope that they would tell me so I could do my best not to do whatever it was I did again. I realize this doesn't work with all people, but it does with many.

and the horn thing was to try to lighten things up in here a bit. misquoting you was not my intention and I apologize for it. I just hoped someone would find it amusing. it seems many of us, including myself, are either taking this too seriously or.....something. I don't know. the OP asked a question and many of us replied with our opinions. It was never my intention to offend anyone.
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Old 01-17-07, 12:15 PM
  #35  
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and speaking of the OP, that's someone who hasn't posted in this thread since.
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Old 01-17-07, 12:46 PM
  #36  
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Originally Posted by SingingSabre
Hide their cars or car keys! It's all in good fun!
Yeah, I've had the opportunity but that takes a bit more courage--the one can be a bit of a hothead. I need to find the right moment.

I've taken to storing my bike in the men's bathroom. It's spacious and keeps that woman away from it .

The problem with the bathroom is that the bike drips for awhile after rainy and especially snowy rides. I cleaned the floor there 4 times yesterday as a lot of snow was caked on the bike after my commute. I don't really want to keep it outside, but I might have to.
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Old 01-18-07, 08:33 AM
  #37  
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hide the lug nuts from their cars,that will stop the bike hiding
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Old 01-18-07, 08:58 AM
  #38  
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Originally Posted by randall t
hide the lug nuts from their cars,that will stop the bike hiding
kick his ass seabass!!!!!!
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Old 01-18-07, 11:26 AM
  #39  
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I used to park my bike between the end of the rack and a wall. It became increasingly common for me to find it leaning or, having fallen over, on the rack-leaning the opposite of the way I left it. It became clear that someone was moving it in order to walk between the rack and wall. Although it isn't much of a walkway, I kind of understand so I've since parked on the opposite end of the rack. Now the people who park the commuter vans nearby like to surround my bike with the traffic cones that mark their reserved spaces. I just move them in the afternoon, however, I really don't like the idea of someone touching my bike or interferring with it in any way, after all, I depend on it. I'd hate to come out in the afternoon and find that some careless knucklehead knocked something out of alignment while moving my bike. I respect people's cars, they should respect my transportation. If I felt it was at risk of theft or some kind of serious tampering I'd simply park it inside, near my cube.
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Old 01-18-07, 07:13 PM
  #40  
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I park off to the side of the shop. Generally out of the way, but under cover, with a lot of wheeled equipment. We work out of the shop, rather than in the shop, so at any given time during the day, except for lunch, any or all of us will be out on the golf course.

If it comes up later in the day that my bike is in the way of something needed, I expect my co-workers to move it. Much better to have it moved, rather than run over by a tractor.

Funny thing is, the only one in the shop that will touch anything that belongs to me is our one and only mechanic. And he always tells me what he did and why as soon as I get back in the shop.

Now, if someone were to move my bike just to be funny, then, yeah.....they might have a problem with that.

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Old 01-19-07, 02:27 PM
  #41  
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The head of the maintenance dept (also a bike commuter) here told me that I had to move my bike so they could move the rack (closer to the front door) and I just threw him the key so he could take care of it for me... But this thread did pop into my mind and I had to laugh.
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Old 01-19-07, 08:15 PM
  #42  
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Originally Posted by ax0n
Nick his keys then move his car tomorrow. With the same care, of course, that he treated your bicycle. Then use the "but I was careful!" excuse.

Or, just ask how he'd feel if you did it. It's your vehicle. He wouldn't do it to a motorcycle or a car, would he?
+1 I would so do that if it was possible. Move the car carefully from the close to the building spot to the way way far out back of the parking lot spot. When asked say I moved it 'VERY CAREFULLY' and also state the health benefits of the exercise you get from the extra walking and less likely they will get thier car banged up by rushing traffic up front.


DON'T TOUCH MY BIKE! I don't know.. strap an AK-47 to the bike or something then walk away.



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Old 01-19-07, 09:58 PM
  #43  
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The only phrase I can come up with is "so what".
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Old 01-19-07, 10:02 PM
  #44  
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Was it moved as a prank, or because it was in the way? Seems like intent is relevant.

I always park my bike outside. My company provided a bike rack, and I'm usually the only one who uses it. It's not a high crime or even high travel area. This year I finally got a second bike to use for bad weather, so I don't even feel bad leaving it out in weather. Although I did bring it just inside the entrance today when I thought it would rain and freeze. (It didn't.)
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Old 01-19-07, 11:24 PM
  #45  
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Originally Posted by ItsJustMe
I doubt any of you have seen "The Wizard of Speed and Time" (the feature length version) but the lead character had a "bike alarm" that basically shocked anyone who touched the bike (except for him) into immobility. The gag was that anyone who tried to help them got shocked into immobility as well; at one point there was a chain of about 30 people all hanging on to each other with sparks flying around, shaking.

Maybe such a box would be nice for your coworkers. It's a thought
Then you get the one guy with a pacemaker . Steve Roberts had/has? both a sound alarm and a GPS unit that calls the police and lets them know where his recumbent is.
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Old 01-21-07, 06:26 PM
  #46  
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Originally Posted by ItsJustMe
I doubt any of you have seen "The Wizard of Speed and Time" (the feature length version)
I love this movie--one of the all-time greatest bike movies? Or just one of the all-time greatest bikes-in-a-movie . . .

Wait--am I hijacking this thread? Sorry--
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Old 01-22-07, 11:31 AM
  #47  
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Originally Posted by thdave
I've taken to storing my bike in the men's bathroom. It's spacious and keeps that woman away from it .

The problem with the bathroom is that the bike drips for awhile after rainy and especially snowy rides. I cleaned the floor there 4 times yesterday as a lot of snow was caked on the bike after my commute. I don't really want to keep it outside, but I might have to.
I keep my ride in the locker room after really soggy or snowy rides to work so it doesn't drip all over the carpet in my cubicle. I've found that a cheap bath-sheet (those really gigantic towels) folded in half under the bike will keep you from having to perform too much clean-up throughout the day.
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Old 01-24-07, 01:31 AM
  #48  
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I couldn't care less if they move my bike if it's in the way or violates some rule. Glad they could resolve the problem on their own without having to get me involved.
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Old 01-24-07, 07:12 AM
  #49  
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Everyone at my work has a DEFINITE respect for my bike, it helps that everyone thinks I am crazy because I ride in in rain, snow, etc. (and I keep an aluminum baseball bat under my desk)
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Old 01-24-07, 08:57 AM
  #50  
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Originally Posted by StokerPoker
and speaking of the OP, that's someone who hasn't posted in this thread since.
Who cares if I haven't. I'm not obligated to continue posting after I've started a thread. It took on a life of it's own, and I'm reading it all and enjoying it. I just don't have a whole lot to add. But since you feel I should be deeply engaged in the thread, I've resorted to posting this useless explanation.

Sometimes no comment is more beneficial to a thread, not that I'd know, since I made this one.
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