Someone who figuratively represents The LAN Link Network, while interacting with the public or LAN Administrators.
Volunteers of this role must have a good understanding of how LAN parties operate, before they can take on this role.
Volunteers must have signed the Volunteer's Agreement, to be able to take up the role of a Junior Representative.
LAN Link Network administrators must have had at least 6 consecutive months as a Junior Representative, before they are allowed to take on the Senior Representative role.
- Advertise the LAN Link Network in strategic locations
- Encourage members of the public to volunteer their time to the LAN Link Network
- Answer questions relating to volunteering for the LAN Link Network
- Converse with members of the public about the LAN Link Network's functions
- Inform LAN administrators about the LAN Link Network's functions
- Request information from LAN administrators about their events
- Ask if they can advertise their events in various locations (see Advertiser role rules)
- Give LAN administrators information about other LAN events in their state
- Give LAN administrators information about services that the LAN Link Network can offer them
- Offer ideas and suggestions to members of the public interested in starting a public LAN group, or holding private LAN parties
All of the above, plus the following:
- Offer ideas and suggestions to LAN administrators
- Discuss inner workings of LAN groups with their administrators
Junior Representatives must not discuss the inner workings of existing LAN groups with their administrators. They must not make comment or give suggestions to the operation of LAN groups and their events to their administrators.
Only Senior Representatives can do this.
LAN Link Network volunteers cannot be Senior Representatives; only LAN Link Network administrators can take on this role level.
Senior Representatives must never dictate what LAN administrators should do. Ideas and suggestions are allowed.
Currently, recommendations to LAN administrators are not allowed. Be careful how you word your conversations with them.
e.g. "I know of a good software package you could try..." is fine, but:
"Download this. It will work. Trust me..." is not.