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Build catacombs beneath your cube. Reinforced concrete makes wonderful
supportive walls for all sorts of hidden lairs. The upside is you can also
have trapdoors for those visitors you prefer not to have interrupt you
during the day.

Pulleys! Huhahah!! Attach pulleys to the ceiling, tie ropes to your
shelves, run them through the pulleys, and put a big cleat on your
desk. You pull the rope, and the shelf full of O'Reilly books goes up, up,
and away! Make sure you attach the pulley to part of the ceiling that can
hold weight, and don't try that with USB periphs while they're still
connected. If the ceiling is really high, use helium balloons. Lots of
helium balloons.

Well, let's see. As soon as someone hands me some dead trees, I proceed to
immediately put them in a large pile in the corner of my desk. When this
pile reaches 6-7 inches high (about every two months), it gets filed away
in the bin under my desk with the old diet-coke bottles. Next day, voila,
the bin is magically emptied; clean as a whistle. :-P

1. Bring an allen wrench to work
2. Stay late each night, "working"
3. Every night expand your cubicle a couple of inches.
4. Within a month or two, you should own the place.

I find that a burn barrel makes a fine addition to any office space. 

I had the same problem a while back, and then I realized that there were
only two viable solutions: I could either get a better job or create an
interdimensional gateway to a small pocket dimension for storage
purposes. I created the gateway, but my company had an explicit "no portals
to other dimensions" clause in my employment agreement, and I lost my
job. Believe me, that was tough to explain away on my resume.
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Klein bottle for rent; inquire within.
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