SEATTLE (Reuters) - What impact do your interpersonal skills have on your ability to be effectiveon your job?Those of us dedicated to such matters have longrecognized the truth in John D. Rockefeller's comment:"I will pay more for the ability to deal with people thanany other skill under the sun."Lest this scion of another century be ignored, a report byGoogle concurred that its most effective managers are people first, geeks second. Google's report broughtRockefeller's words full circle. What, specifically, does itall mean?To this columnist, it means following: the TenCommandments of Business Behavior. They are, I believe, worthy guidelines for anyone's career (even if Idid write them myself, with apologies to the Bible). AndI reserve the right not to deal with social media becauseit has been addressed so skillfully by my colleagues.Here goes:1. Thou shalt have a positive attitude. Everybody has baddays. Nobody has the right to take it out on others.Rudeness, impoliteness, surliness, ugly moods,unprovoked displays of anger, and generalunpleasantness can be costly to your career - and your company's bottom line.