Rs.20 Ka NOTE Bahot ZYADA Lagta Hai Jab GARIB Ko Dena Ho, Magar HOTEL Mein TIP Dena Ho To Bahot KAM Lagta Hai.

3 Minute Ke Liye BHAGWAN Ko YAAD Karna Kitna MUSHKIL Hai,
Magar 3 Hours Ka FILM Dekhna AASAAN.

Pure Din MEHNAT Ke Baad GYM Jaane Se Nehi THAKTE, Magar Jab MAA-BAAP Ke PAIR DABANA Ho To HUM THAK Jaate Hain.

VALENTINE's DAY Ke Liye HUM Puure SAAL Intezar Karte Hai, Magar MOTHER's DAY Kab Hai hume Pata Hi Nahi.

Is Idea Ko Share Karna Bahut MUSHKIL Hoga, Jabki FIZOOL Ke JOKE's Ko Share Karna HUMARA FARZ Ban jata Hai.

AJEEB HAI NA...?


Courtesy: UNKNOWN. But Definitely makes a lot of sense to me.


Are you supposed to be doing something else right now?
You’re probably in the midst of a complicated project and had planned to take just a minute to send a tweet or update your Facebook status. Then you saw the link to this article and figured that reading about how to manage distractions would be a good thing to know. Hot Chicken Wings in KFC basket, you’re distracted!
It’s okay. We all get distracted sometimes. The difference between you and all the other people who get distracted easily is that you won’t continue to be distracted. You’ll read the five tips below and leave a brief comment telling me which tip you plan on implementing as you go back to your work. Would that we all could be so focused!
But we aren’t. The best we can hope to do is manage our distractions so they don’t gnaw at our productivity. Here are five tips to help you harness the distraction beast and get more productivity out of your day:

1. Schedule Breaks

The moments you spend away from you work are just as much a part of your life as those spent toiling away. Treat them as such! Scheduling breaks, especially when you’re short on time and long on work, can make the difference between productive success and burnout.
  • Don’t wait until you’re frazzled – Schedule your breaks, no matter how brief they may be, as a way of “topping off” your energy reserves instead of a way to come back from an empty tank.
  • Stay on schedule – If you planned to take a 15-minute break at 12:00, you’d better be backing away from your desk by 12:01! The same goes for ending your breaks. Stay on time and you’ll find it easier to move in and out of your focused work mode without losing forward motion.
  • A break should be a restorative action – Chatting with a friend online about your project isn’t a break. It’s a distraction. The idea of a break isn’t to derail your train of thought but to pause for restoration and refueling.

2. Plan for Distractions

There will always be the call you must take, a fire alarm in your building, or an inexplicably suicidal pet. Interruptions happen. These simple steps will help you handle interruptions without losing too much forward motion:
  1. Acknowledge the interruption – The best interruptions are the ones we see coming. The worst tend to open our door without knocking and spill coffee all over important papers. No matter the interruption, it’s not worth your time to get annoyed. Doing so will just make it that much harder to return to work once the interruption is over.
  2. Bookmark your idea – In the moments after the phone rings for the first time or you’ve said “come in” to the person knocking on your office door, you have a chance to note exactly where you were heading with your project. Part of planning for interruptions is to have sticky notes or a favorite bit of software open in order to jot a quick note before the phone rings a 3rd time or your depressed cat jumps off the balcony.
  3. Minimize your immediate involvement – Many interruptions require more than just an answer. Clients, partners, spouses, and friends typically want an action and not just a conversation. The trick to staying productive in spite of the interruption is to schedule your action for a later time. If your friend needs your feedback on a project, say you’ll be glad to give it in 20 minutes once you’ve wrapped up your own project. Follow through with quality and others will respect you for setting boundaries.

3. Regulate Inputs

It makes you feel more relevant and connected to be “plugged in” at every moment of the day. It’s fun to have an average email response time in the single digits. But at what cost? Forget about the memories and happy moments you miss out on because you’re staring at a screen or answering a call. What about all the ideas you never have because you just don’t take time to think?
  • Silence your Blackberry (iPhone) and put it out of sight.
  • Schedule phone calls so you have at least an hour of complete silence each day.
  • Limit the number of times you check your email each day and batch your replies when possible.
  • If you need to use Facebook or Twitter, do so as part of your scheduled breaks. There’s no need to let a bored shopkeeper from Siberia mess up your groove by sending you mean tweets!

4. Know Your Productive Zone

When do you get your best work done? Are you a genius in the morning but slow in the afternoon? Do you work best late at night when you’re alone? Most of us only have a few hours each day that we can honestly point to as being truly productive hours. Those hours are what I call a “productive zone.” (I do my best writing in the early afternoon once I’ve had a cup of strong tea.) It can take some time to figure out what works best, but once you do? Guard that time with a ferocity put to use. If you know yourself to be productive under specific circumstances and can communicate the importance of those circumstances to others, there’s a good chance your requests will fall on welcoming ears.

5. Increase Your Margins

One of the most annoying things about interruptions is that we almost never have time for them. In our rush to get projects done at the last minute and force ideas under pressure, we miss out on numerous fun conversations and inspirational moments. If you give yourself enough time to complete projects at a high quality and allow for a few interruptions and restorative actions (breaks) you won’t find interruptions as distracting. You’ll have scheduled them, after all.
And that, dear reader, is what one might call a productive distraction. Best of luck in the rest of your day’s work. Don’t forget to share the link to this article with a friend. Being distracted alone just isn’t any fun!


If you only show up when you want something, we'll catch on.


If you only learn the minimum amount necessary to get over the next hurdle, you'll fall behind.


If these short term choices leave you focused on the urgent, you'll almost never get around to doing the important.


A professional salesperson refuses to engage in the short-cycle of cold call/sell/move on. An urgent plea from the boss before the end of the quarter isn't enough reason to abandon your consistent approach. 


That's because cold calls are painful and rarely lead to sales. The professional salesperson realizes that closing a sale and then moving on wastes an opportunity for both you and the person you're working with.


A flustered programmer who grabs the relevant library without understanding its context or the role of the libraries around it will be in the same urgent state in just another few days.


The politician who only shows up when it's time to raise money, probably won't.
We remember what you did when you didn't need us so urgently.


If you're going to make a career of it (and of course, if you want to excel, you will), that means taking the time to understand the texture of your field. It means investing, perhaps overinvesting, in relationships long before it's in your interest to do so.


When it comes down to decisions that matter, your town, every town, is far more likely to support the one who has moved in, put down roots and contributed than it is to rush to whatever bright shiny object shows up for a few days before moving on.

A gossip between a passenger and Software Engineer in Shatabdi Express!!




An interesting and a must read!




Vivek Pradhan was not a happy man.. Even the comfort of the air-conditioned compartment of the Shatabdi express could not cool his frayed nerves. He was the Project Manager and still not entitled to air travel. It was not the prestige he sought, he had tried to reason with the admin person, it was the savings in time. As PM, he had so many things to do!!




He opened his case and took out the laptop, determined to put the time to some good use.




'Are you from the software industry sir?' the man beside him was staring appreciatively at the laptop. Vivek glanced briefly and mumbled in affirmation, handling the laptop now with exaggerated care and importance as if it were an expensive car.




'You people have brought so much advancement to the country, Sir. Today everything is getting computerized.'




'Thanks,' smiled Vivek, turning around to give the man a look. He always found it difficult to resist appreciation. The man was young and stockily built like a sportsman..... He looked simple and strangely out of place in that little lap of luxury like a small town boy in a prep school. He probably was a railway sportsman making the most of his free traveling pass.




'You people always amaze me,' the man continued, 'You sit in an office and write something on a computer and it does so many big things outside.'




Vivek smiled deprecatingly. Naiveness demanded reasoning not anger. 'It is not as simple as that my friend. It is not just a question of writing a few lines. There is a lot of process that goes behind it.'




For a moment, he was tempted to explain the entire Software Development Lifecycle but restrained himself to a single statement.




'It is complex, very complex.'




'It has to be. No wonder you people are so highly paid,' came the reply.




This was not turning out as Vivek had thought. A hint of belligerence crept into his so far affable, persuasive tone.




'Everyone just sees the money. No one sees the amount of hard work we have to put in. Indians have such a narrow concept of hard work. Just because we sit in an air-conditioned office, does not mean our brows do not sweat. You exercise the muscle; we exercise the mind and believe me that is no less taxing.'




He could see, he had the man where he wanted, and it was time to drive home the point.




'Let me give you an example. Take this train. The entire railway reservation system is computerized. You can book a train ticket between any two stations from any of the hundreds of computerized booking centers across the country.




Thousands of transactions accessing a single database, at a time concurrently; data integrity, locking, data security. Do you understand the complexity in designing and coding such a system?'




The man was awestruck; quite like a child at a planetarium. This was something big and beyond his imagination.




'You design and code such things?'




'I used to,' Vivek paused for effect, 'but now I am the Project Manager.'




'Oh!' sighed the man, as if the storm had passed over, 'so your life is easy now.'




This was like the last straw for Vivek. He retorted, 'Oh come on, does life ever get easy as you go up the ladder. Responsibility only brings more work. Design and coding! That is the easier part. Now I do not do it, but I am responsible for it and believe me, that is far more stressful. My job is to get the work done in time and with the highest quality.




To tell you about the pressures, there is the customer at one end, always changing his requirements, the user at the other, wanting something else, and your boss, always expecting you to have finished it yesterday.'




Vivek paused in his diatribe, his belligerence fading with self-realization. What he had said, was not merely the outburst of a wronged man, it was the truth. And one need not get angry while defending the truth.




'My friend,' he concluded triumphantly, 'you don't know what it is to be in the Line of Fire'.




The man sat back in his chair, his eyes closed as if in realization.




When he spoke after sometime, it was with a calm certainty that surprised Vivek.




'I know sir,..... I know what it is to be in the Line of Fire......'




He was staring blankly, as if no passenger, no train existed, just a vast expanse of time.




'There were 30 of us when we were ordered to capture Point 4875 in the cover of the night.




The enemy was firing from the top.




There was no knowing where the next bullet was going to come from and for whom.




In the morning when we finally hoisted the tri-colour at the top only




4 of us were alive.'




'You are a...?'




'I am Subedar Sushant from the 13 J&K Rifles on duty at Peak 4875 in Kargil. They tell me I have completed my term and can opt for a soft assignment.




But, tell me sir, can one give up duty just because it makes life easier?




On the dawn of that capture, one of my colleagues lay injured in the snow, open to enemy fire while we were hiding behind a bunker.




It was my job to go and fetch that soldier to safety. But my captain Sahib refused me permission and went ahead himself.




He said that the first pledge he had taken as a Gentleman Cadet was to put the safety and welfare of the nation foremost followed by the safety and welfare of the men he commanded... ....his own personal safety came last, always and every time.'




'He was killed as he shielded and brought that injured soldier into the bunker.. Every morning thereafter, as we stood guard, I could see him taking all those bullets, which were actually meant for me . I know sir....I know, what it is to be in the Line of Fire.'




Vivek looked at him in disbelief not sure of how to respond. Abruptly, he switched off the laptop.




It seemed trivial, even insulting to edit a Word document in the presence of a man for whom valour and duty was a daily part of life; valour and sense of duty which he had so far attributed only to epical heroes.




The train slowed down as it pulled into the station, and Subedar Sushant picked up his bags to alight.




'It was nice meeting you sir.'




Vivek fumbled with the handshake.




This hand... had climbed mountains, pressed the trigger, and hoisted the tri-colour. Suddenly, as if by impulse, he stood up at attention and his right hand went up in an impromptu salute....




It was the least he felt he could do for the country.




PS: The incident he narrated during the capture of Peak 4875 is a true-life incident during the Kargil war. Capt. Batra sacrificed his life while trying to save one of the men he commanded, as victory was within sight. For this and various other acts of bravery, he was awarded the Param Vir Chakra, the nation's highest military award.




Live humbly, there are great people around us, let us learn!




BE POLITE… EVERYONE U MEET IS FIGHTING A HARD BATTLE !

Hilarious! This guy is very talented at piano improvisation, and quite popular too, with over 3 million views on YouTube in just over a week.



PS: "Chat Roulette" a brand new service for one-on-one text-, webcam- and microphone-based chat with random people around the world, started by a teen! Try out Sometime www.chatroulette.com/

Our government is churning out one hazardous bill after another. This time it is a bill called the Civil Liability for Nuclear Damage, and it's coming up for a vote in a couple of days.

The bill lets U.S. corporations off the hook for any nuclear accidents they cause on Indian soil. They'd only have to pay a meager amount, and Indian taxpayers would be stuck paying crores for the nuclear clean up and to compensate the victims.

Without any public debate, the Prime Minister is appeasing American interests and ignoring our safety.

Greenpeace is launching a petition asking the PM to hold a public consultation before introducing the bill.

I have already signed this petition. Can you join me?


http://www.greenpeace.org/india/stop-the-vote