The only benefit to you in an exit interview is data you can glean from them, and any satisfaction from acting out will burn you in the long run. So get outside yourself and attempt to join forces with the person interviewing you so you both can avoid having to do this in the future. You'll have time for complaining about the bad times when you're with your buddies at the bar.
The ideal exit interview gets to the heart of the problem without pointing fingers. It is impartial, it gets information as often as it gets, and it helps you grow as a person:
It's not "my boss was the worst asshole in the world," it's "I couldn't find a way to improve my work relationship with my manager. Maybe it was a personality clash, but I had taken these steps [insert steps], and felt that my attempts were rebuffed. Can you think of ways I might have done better?"
It's not "you guys are so great I'm so sad and you'll do great," it's "I know we didn't really get along, please be honest, what do you think most damaged our work relationship? [hear answer] Oh, good points, I thought it was also this [insert problems]"
And if you're being polite and constructive and they're they opposite, then ask to cut it short and move on with your life.
The cursor exists for two reasons: to give the computer an idea of what your eye is focused on, and give you an idea of what the computer thinks you're focused on. On a touchscreen, the machine has no information until you actually mash your finger in the general vicinity of several potential inputs - forcing it to do heuristic gymnastics to figure out which one you really meant. And if it gets it wrong, you are angry, because it didn't warn you that you were clicking the wrong thing.
The iphone keyboard tries to fix this in a sad and lonely way: it makes the button you're "clicking" bigger, as you're clicking on it. This slows typing to a crawl, but combined with auto-complete and auto-suggest it's a reasonable facsimile of an effective input method. But since there's no auto-complete when you're navigating a website (except googling the specific page, maybe), that's not going to solve the "flash problem".
On the bright side this will all be resolved just as soon as eye-tracking is solved. Whatever you're looking at will be "your focus" - dropping a focus indicator whenever you're looking at a clickable object (existing mouseover highlights would work fine). Then you tap it with your finger (because blinking is too hard to control and saying "click" makes you sound ridiculous) and presto: the computer knows where you're looking and you know where the computer thinks you're looking, and you've finally replicated the functionality of a 40-year-old technology, but on a touchscreen.
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