She says they were told not to work too slow, because that was sabotage, and not too fast, because that was bad for the morale of the others. Her main problems were with the POW workers (slaves), who tried to kill all the Germans they could. Several times, heavy weights were dropped off railings just above her, etc.
So, whenever they could they would structurally weaken some element deep in the engine just enough to make it fail.
This is a lot more difficult than it sounds, it is a study in planned obsolescence, because if you make it fail to soon you get a bullet to the back there is not a lot of room for error.
Finally they settled on making a fairly small cut in the wall of a piston, apparently that was good enough to survive a test or two but would fail quickly enough under actual use.
Second, how far you take the instructions in the booklet obviously depends on the work you do, and the higher up you are, the easier it is to screw up something without being found out.
I think most of her factory work was making shells. She was born in 1921; this would presumably been in 1943-45 or so.
(e) Act stupid.
-clearly why we won the war
Post-war and enduringly postmillenial corporate America, anyone?
I'll be keeping this as a HOW-NOT-TO reference.
39a) All web necessary pages must established on secure servers with custom certs not recognized by any browser...
The certificate is not trusted because the issuer certificate is not trusted."