This pilot fish is certain he types in the right password for his online banking -- but the bank software denies access and locks the account. Good thing there are self-service ways to resolve this, right?
Flashback to the early 1990s, when this car-rental agency's handheld devices for checking in cars stop working every night at the same time -- but only for a few minutes. What's killing their wireless signal?
This pilot fish and 11 of his co-workers are being taken out to dinner by a very big IT vendor -- and fish and his boss, who both know fine wines, get to select the drinks. How could this possibly go wrong?
Pilot fish works on the IT help desk at a hospital run by a religious organization, but he helpfully proofreads the hospital's intranet, too. The biggest repeat offer when it comes to typos: Food Services.
Consultant pilot fish is getting bored with his current project, but the client has a hot new project planned and would love fish on the team. Just one problem: He'll need training to learn the new technology.
It's just about Y2k time, and this pilot fish is assigned to a college's accounting department, where he has lots of duties that include one very taxing responsibility: uploading 1099 data every year to the IRS.
This company makes a corporate decision to go 100-percent Microsoft .NET for its web app development -- and that's a problem for the pilot fish who's responsible for the existing versions of some of those apps.
It's this IT pilot fish's first job out of college, and the company he works for has just hired a new VP of sales and marketing from a major computer vendor -- and he has a new motivational slogan for the company.
This engineering firm needs to send workers out to collect data in the tunnels around a water-treatment plant, and a pilot fish has outfitted them with software for their iPads. But why did it suddenly stop working?
Flashback to the early 1980s, when this IT department has a Cobol program that's intermittently failing -- but only when it runs on one of the department's two big processors. Now, exactly where's the problem?