No one is irreplaceable. Great people are running hard.
  My friend Xiao Wu was particularly depressed for a while. He is the company's technical director and has first-rate business capabilities. He felt that the entire company was propped up by him alone. Without him, many of the company's businesses could not be developed, and other colleagues would be extremely useless.
  He even said that if he left, the company would collapse. Because of this confidence, he offered to raise and share, but the boss rejected him.
  Xiao Wu resigned, but the company did not collapse as he thought, and everything was running as usual.
  What surprised him was that the people who replaced him turned out to be his subordinates, and his working ability was no worse than him.
  There is nothing irreplaceable in this world, even the person who replaces you is always with you. You think you are important, but you are in that position and no one else has a chance.
  In fact, many people are waiting for the opportunity to prove that they can be excellent.
  There is a story in "Harvard Family Instructions" called "Everyone Has a Baton".
  Well-known American music conductor and composer Walter Damrosch became a band conductor in his 20s. He was a teenager with a spirit and a spirit of spirit. It was inevitable that he felt talented and was the soul of the band.
  One day, he rehearsed as usual, only to find out when he was about to start, that he had forgotten to bring the conductor. The assistant told him to borrow one. Walter felt incredible. The whole band was the conductor of him. Who can he borrow? He tried to ask: "Who has a conductor, can you borrow me?"
  As soon as the words fell, the cellist, chief violinist, and pianist all took their baton out of their pockets.
  This scene deeply shocked Walter. In the eyes of others, he was never irreplaceable. Many people even secretly worked hard and wanted to replace it at any time.
  In this position, rather than being irreplaceable, it is better to take the lead. Competitors are everywhere. If they can't continue to improve, they will be eliminated by their competitors someday in the future.
  Since then, Walter has worked harder, and whenever he's complacent, he thinks of these three batons.
  We often hear some sensational language: you are unique and you are irreplaceable.
  No one does not like such good words, but no matter how beautiful the language is, it cannot change the cruel "law of the jungle" that we have to face in real life.
  Nothing is irreplaceable. Great people are running desperately.
  I remember watching a TV series. An old man warned young people: "If you want to lie on the past merit books and live, even the thickest family base will be ruined. People with a sense of crisis may not have a crisis. There must be a crisis. "
  Anyone can be replaced, and our only option is to replace the less mature self in the past with a better you.