Sunday, February 22, 2015

5 Tips For Working Smarter, Not Harder by Faisal Hoque

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5 Tips For Working Smarter, Not Harder


[Originally Published @FastCOmpany.]
Regardless of our background, location, or profession, there is one language that is the same, and that language is the language of progress.
Progress certainly comes from putting in the hard work, but working hard is not enough. To achieve our desired outcome, each one of us needs to find our own ways to work smarter.
Working smarter requires a combination of critical thinking, discipline, and techniques that we can employ for making continual progress.
Here are a few techniques that I find helpful:


There is a saying that 80% of our accomplishments come from 20% of our efforts. So what 20% of our work is the most valuable? Once we’ve identified it, focusing the lion’s share of our time and energy in that direction creates progress.
Selecting the right success indicators to drive our activities creates the tasks we can knock out first for greatest impact. Here are three fundamentals for assessing potential for success:
Closely examine your strategy and execution methods from the perspective of your particular situation.
Next, articulate and analyze the impact of your work on yourself, your team, partners, and customers.
Finally, evaluate your own ability to execute, focusing on your assets structure, and capabilities.


Once we have our long-term goal stated as an intention, we need to break it down. Let’s say your intention states a five-year goal. Where do you want to be in one year along the journey?
Let’s say that you want to build a new company. Your new company will offer a unique product. Your year one goal may include developing, commercializing, and market validation of offerings. Your first 30-days goal may solely focus on defining the purpose, audience, and the usage of the product.
Where do you want to be on your journey in the next three months? Perhaps doing market research, positioning, and developing the first version of the product. And so on.
It is very tempting to focus on many goals at once. As we mature our own personal techniques and disciplines, it is very possible to be involved in multiple initiatives. However, limiting goals for each initiative to measureable outcomes is what allows us not to overwhelm ourselves into a state of submission and defeat.


Our bodies work in cycles. There are times of the day that are most productive as well as times that are quite the opposite. The most effective way of staying productive is to learn your cycle. Which times of the day do you find that you complete the most tasks as well as those times in which all you can think about is taking a break?
For example, my maximum peak of productivity and efficiency generally occurs between 4:00 am and 11:00 am, so I prefer not setting up meetings during those hours.
Studies show that, on average, our brains are only able to remain focused for 90 minutes; then we need at least 15 minutes rest. This is based on the ultradian rhythm, the body’s “basic rest-activity cycle.”
By taking period breaks roughly every 90 minutes we allow our minds and bodies to refresh and be ready to fire off another 90-minute period of high activity.


The biggest lesson from my computer science schooling was the concept of reusability. In computer science and software engineering, reusability is the use of existing assets in some form within the software product development process. More than just code, assets are products and by-products of the software development life cycle and include design and implementation technique. Reuse implies the creation of a separately maintained version of the assets.
This notion of reusability can be applied to anything we do. For example, as an author, I first write small blogs, the blogs turns into feature length articles, and articles become the basis of a new book.
Reuse is what gives us speed and efficiency without reinventing the wheel every time we want to create a new asset.
Much has been written about the benefit of automating repeated tasks. Automation can be a great personal and organizational productivity method. For example, you can use a social media scheduling system that posts your content on social media platforms regularly versus you posting repeatedly at different times of the day.
The trick is being conscious enough to connect the dots between our past, present, and future.


In her book Maximum Willpower, Professor Kelly McGonigal talks about three different aspects of willpower; I will, I won’t, and I want.
Understanding these three areas of willpower is key to reaching our productivity goals.
Having the I won’t willpower is saying no to things that will keep you from achieving your tasks such as getting easily distracted with emails, social media, and lengthy useless conversations with others.
The I will willpower is having the will to focus on productivity. As an example, we can use social media to move our work forward or we can choose to become addicted to self-entertainment.
The I want willpower is to remember the end goal and the reason why we are doing what it is that we are doing. Consistently exercising our willpower keeps us focused—and that takes disciplined practice.

8 Tips to help get you to that desired position by Sam Thiara

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8 Tips to help get you to that desired position

Do you have a dream position or career path that you want to pursue? Are you standing there thinking about this huge cavern of space between you and the place where you would like to be because you have little or no experience? Are there people around you saying you are wasting your time? Are there voices telling you to give it up because you can't make money at what you want to do?
There will be many voices to say why you can't or shouldn't do something. Sometimes it is out of fear and other times, it is out of ignorance. People are very quick to provide advice on what you should or shouldn't do but do we ever question their credibility. It is unfortunate because so many great things are never attempted or done because those voices slowly turn to action...or inaction and we never pursue what we should have. Years later, we look back in regret.
If there is something you want to accomplish in life, I hate to say it but you are going to accomplish this and are on a crash course...until you throw a limitation up. Once that happens, the barriers and boundaries are set and you won't accomplish what you set out to do. Once you take your eyes off the goals and concentrate on the obstacles, you loose the effort and energy to pursue what you really want. One day I wanted to shift my career into a position I had no experience in. I put the position in my site line and started towards it. I engaged with people I wanted to meet in the area and do things to help me get where I wanted to go. It took time - about 1 1/2 years of dedicated effort and work. While people said I was wasting my time because there was no way I could get the position because I lacked experience, I started a marathon and before you know it, I was there and now people wanted to know how I did it. They did not see the work required to go from zero to accomplishing.
How did I do this?
  • Find the champions and enablers in life. They are the voices that will tell you that you can accomplish what you want. They are the quality of voices of possibility over the quantity who will tell you can't. The difference is that those who are champions and enablers know you can and have the experience.
  • Understand that you are not alone in the journey. At times the career path you want can look lonely but there are the champions and enablers who are there to support you.
  • Take the time needed. We have to realize that what we truly desire will not happen today, tomorrow or in the next few months. You have to be in for the long haul if it is important to you. Be persistent in the journey and don't let setbacks deter you from what you feel is yours.
  • You have to be prepared to learn and do what is required to get the experience. You have to research, do classes and programs so you gain experience.
  • Be willing to volunteer in the area you would like to be in. The experience you gain will provide experience and how the credibility you have.
  • Set reasonable milestones and celebrate them when you accomplish it. Since the journey is a long one, appreciate the markers you set as opposed to the final destination of what you will accomplish. These are the stepping stones.
  • Appreciate all that you gather as you strive to where you are going. There are life lessons to be embraced so look at the path you are walking over just staring at the horizon.
  • Understand that if this is something you want to pursue because it is important to you, you will be enthusiastic about it. It matters to you and people will see this and help you get where you need to go. Don't be afraid to show your enthusiasm.
Simply put, prepare for the journey and take those who are there to help you along the way. Over time, you will realize what should be! My journey is full of stories that took me from no experience to sitting in a position of my choosing.

10 Lessons That Will Influence Your Future by Gil Narro Garcia

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Most of us strive to achieve, even if many do not quite know how to realize dreams and aspirations. For Hispanics/Latinos, the climb can seem to be insurmountable, especially by the time that career plans must be made. But, it needn't be an impossible struggle if you keep the following thoughts in mind and learn how to act on them. Note the caveat “learn how to…” None of us is born with the life skills that will turn us into champions and successful executives. But all of us are born with the capabilities to acquire the right mix of skills and outlooks.
Know your strengths and your weaknesses. It’s not easy to assess yourself, but as you mature and learn, you gain insights into what makes you tick; what makes you nervous; and, what makes you feel like you can accomplish and have accomplished something. Together, these experiences will help you sort out what you are best at and what you still need to master in order to succeed. Others will also judge you (and promote you) on your strengths and weaknesses. The key is to play on the former and consistently work on the latter. It’s your game and you can set the rules and schedules. Your worst enemy is yourself.
Introduce yourself with a sound handshake and a clear voice. It might very well be a Texan thing, but I learned early on that a strong handshake and the confidence to shake the hands of people I met would open many doors and introduce me to a wide range of associates. I also realized that a strong and clear voice would get the attention of others and get me many of the things I wanted. In short, I consider my voice to be as powerful a tool as my abilities to think and write clearly. But, it takes lots of practice. Invest in these and you’ll go far. And, by the way, this applies to men and women equally!
Walk straight and keep your head up. People will judge you by the way that you carry yourself. Even if you are not dressed in the latest duds, the way that you walk into a room or walk down the street says much about you, your demeanor, and your confidence levels. If you walk with confidence, you will get noticed.
I remember the myth that Hispanic children did not look up when spoken to in order to show deference to others. I always thought that this was an odd presumption, especially for teachers. While I respected my elders, I rarely felt inferior to anyone I met. I might have felt intimidated or have been in awe of someone’s family lineage or their schooling opportunities, but that never meant that I felt inferior to them. When you walk straight and look people in the eyes, you establish parity. Now, it might be that these same people are smarter than you or more handsome than you. But, the strengths that you exude when you stand firm are formidable entrees into other worlds and experiences.
Learn how to ask for help and favors. I visited a classroom in a Washington DC school several years ago. I was assigned to a Hispanic student who was creating a portfolio of assignments for the month for his teacher. She was going to grade her students on the finished look of the portfolio. After several minutes of introductions and sharing of personal information, I asked him to tell me what his task was. We got right down to it. When he needed extra sleeves for this work and other materials, I coached him on how to go to his teacher or his fellow students and ask. I also coached him on how to say please and thank you. Little by little, his engagement was total and he was pleased that he was able to get what he needed in order to complete his project. After class, his teacher told me that she was astounded by his behavior and his results because she viewed him as the most difficult student in her classroom! I truly believe that the simple rules of decorum that I modeled were the catalyst of his success. You too will experience success when you carefully chart out how to ask for help.
Learn how and when to ask questions. This skill too takes much practice. But it starts by listening carefully and by comparing what you know to what you are trying to fully understand. When I listen to a speaker or read an article, I pay attention to the theme or topic at hand. I then make mental or written notes about particular points being made. The end result might be a list of facts or ideas that interest me and that might be related to other information I know. Parallel to these exercises, if I have a question, I rehearse how to ask for clarification or for a definition. I also edit the question I want to pose. Obviously, you don’t want to distract yourself from the speaker by focusing on a question that might have been addressed while you were fiddling with your query!
While on the surface, the how, when, what, and who questions that you learned in grade school might seem like a simple template. The key to asking engaging and pertinent questions is learning when to ask a particular type of question and learning how to phrase it to align with the speaker’s intentions. Timing is as critical as the question you might pose. You can learn a lot by listening to the strategies that others use when asking questions. The next time that you are in an audience where questions are allowed, pay attention and learn from those experiences. Soon, you’ll be right up there with the most sophisticated questioners. By the way, always thank the speaker for responding!
Read every day and pay attention to words and their meanings. Reading for pleasure and reading for professional information are distinct. Yet, both require commitment, focus, and discerning attention to details, facts, and myths. Reading for pleasure will, of course, depend on your interests in particular genre and your interest in the style of particular authors or of columnists.
Reading professional literature, while a bit dryer and more didactic, depends on your career needs and on your job requirements. I used to read technical education documents regularly, including the products developed by the contractors that we funded. Each document required a questioning perspective because it was my job to ensure that the authors were writing authoritatively from the research literature or the results of their investigations. Still, fundamental issues of style, logic flow, and format were as important.
My social reading was and is entirely different. I like authors who tell a rich story in flowing terms and who do not complicate simple human foibles. I love reading Gabriel Garcia Marquez in both English and Spanish for the stories he weaves and for his style of writing. It’s like a written dream! But, on a daily basis, I read two national newspapers. Because my interests are eclectic, I read about politics, health, investments, fashion, the arts, and the global disasters of the day. I critique sloppy logic and authors who are lax in revealing what they are talking about. Importantly, I pay attention to how correspondents use phrases to describe events or people. But, my favorites are the obituaries of people who were accomplished. They might be inventors, civil rights leaders, scientists, or actors. Their lives invariably reveal much about what was happening when they were growing up, where and what they studied, and who influenced their lives.
The point is that your reading habits will prepare you to be an engaging conversationalist. It’s very easy these days to pay attention only to the hot topics of the day. What is essential is that you “connect the dots” across stories, issues, and time. I find that this is possible mostly by reading rather than by depending on the airwaves media that simplify, dumb-down, and many times, misinterpret developments in order to fill their airwaves. When you read regularly, your reading habits will improve markedly. In turn, such habits will improve your writing, your vocabulary, and the effect that you have on others.
Learn to be a loyal friend to yourself and to others. Loyalty is a rare trait. It’s a perception that develops over time as you gain confidence in yourself and in others. It’s a respect that comes from gaining insights into your strengths and weaknesses and the extent to which you are willing to take calculated risks.
Loyalty to others might be even more rare. This trait starts when you are young and start forming friendships and bonds with others your age. Loyalty to family, of course, is paramount. The more diverse your associations are in age and type, the more you are apt to be a loyal friend or acquaintance. Loyalty also means that others can count on you to offer support, to accept and take responsibility, or to carry out tasks. Loyalty is teamwork. It’s a reflection of what you are prepared to do for others, especially when the context changes. To say the least, you can’t do for others what you can’t do for yourself!
Learn how to translate your thoughts, ideas, and knowledge into words and sentences and arguments. Words alone are seldom as powerful as strings of isolated words. Your objective as an accomplished person should be to learn how to construct sentences that are clear, logical, and that are strategic. I’m not suggesting that you sound like an encyclopedia or a textbook.
But, I am suggesting that simplicity of expression is based on your abilities to think clearly and with purpose. Right now, as I am composing this and the previous paragraphs, I am streaming words together in what I hope that you, the reader, will understand and appeciate. In short, I develop mental pictures of what my thoughts look like and what my message is to be. It’s not easy to do this. But it becomes easier as you practice. We are all surrounded by words. Indeed, words are the building blocks of thoughts that in turn capture the essence of an idea or a thought. Knowledge is the culmination of these processes in that they enable you to construct meaning and meaning is knowledge. By extension, what you do with knowledge will influence how well you can compose and string sentences together to form arguments and questions. I respect authors and speakers who can take complex thoughts and translate them into their simple parts or elements. Equally, I enjoy people who are engaging because they have told a story well; one that has an insightful beginning, a sound middle, and a logical ending.
Set high but realistic personal goals. On the many occasions when I volunteer as a motivational speaker, I am mostly startled at the unrealistic goals that most Hispanic middle and high school students have already set. All of them want to be doctors, lawyers, space walkers, etc. Few of them express desires for careers in insurance, nursing, social work, teaching, being plumbers, etc. It is, of course, beneficial to want to be the former, but the reality is that most will not reach their goals because of any number of lax study habits, writing abilities, the demands of AP classes, and just plain perseverance. Failure to reach the lofty goals appears to doom them to achieve little after they face up to what is required. Further, the incessant drive to play basketball and football for the sole reason of getting a million dollar contract with a professional team steers many minority students toward false goals.
So, what is the key? The key is to strike a balance between personal strengths and career goals. The key is to take risks but not be reckless and over-reaching. The key is to decide that going to college will mean leaving the family circle and community and entering into new worlds. There is a very fine line between setting high goals and reaching them. It is something that can be learned. And, it is best learned when adults instill in students a clear picture of what it takes to become a doctor or a space walker or a plumber.
Avoid boring people. I’ve borrowed this phrase from the title of Dr. James Watson’s autobiographical book. His career took many turns and his positions were in numerous geographical locations here in the United States as well as in Europe. In short, he moved a lot! Equally, he was relentless in pursuing funding for the work that he and his colleagues were doing in trying to break the DNA code. Which they did! On a personal level, he writes about the many people whom he met and with whom he interacted. Some of them were highly intelligent but deadly boring. So, early on, he decided that he would avoid boring people. By extension, he vowed to not bore other people. Get the meanings? The point here is that you should try to become the best in your chosen field or profession.
You should also try to balance your professional interests and your social/cultural skills and behaviors. The real key is to develop interests in the arts and in fields outside of your immediate spheres. You should also develop keen interests in what makes other people tick and accomplish and, when you do meet them, let them ask you about you. If they never do, you know it’s time to move on to another spot. In this case, learn how to extricate yourself from boring and self-centered people!
Summation. I hope that these life lessons are of help to you as you grow into the person you aspire or dream to be. If you already know what to do, then share your experiences with others who are not so fortunate. The 21st Century has quickly developed into a crazy mix of erratic behaviors, mixed attitudes, and desperate needs. The demands on professionals are greater than ever. The demands on Hispanics are no less. That’s why I believe that brains coupled with cultural instincts and determination will make you a leader. Saludos.

15 Ways to Kick Start Customer Satisfaction by Steve Cartwright

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15 Ways to Kick Start Customer Satisfaction

Customer satisfaction should be the number one priority of any business. It can make a huge difference in how your bottom line is. Training your team members in ways to increase your customers’ satisfaction is key in building a good relationship with the customers.

Here are the top 15 ways to increase customer satisfaction:

  1. Listen to what they have to say. Some will just need to rant, even if they are in the wrong. Don’t take it personally and always respond in a professional manner. Others may have a valid point and need to know someone is actually listening to them.
  2. Don’t refer the person to someone else. no one likes to get the run around and be shoved off onto someone else. Get the answers the client needs as quickly as possible.
  3. Keep your promises. Only agree to what you can actually deliver. Telling the client you can deliver more than you can not only stresses you but you lose the customer’s trust.
  4. On the other hand, under-promise and over-deliver whenever possible.
  5. Be courteous. Thank your customer for their business. Let them talk without interrupting.
  6. Develop personal relationships with your clients. Treat each one as if he’s your most important client, even if he is your cheapest.
  7. Anticipate their needs. Go the extra step and be ahead of them.
  8. Apologize if you are wrong or make a mistake, everyone makes them so just admit it and move on.
  9. Respond quickly to communications. One working day turnaround time should be top priority for all customer inquiries.
  10. Be honest. If a requested deadline can’t be met let your client know before you take their order.
  11. Keep in touch with the customer. Follow-up with a postcard, an email or a simple thank you phone call.
  12. Ask for feedback from your customers. They will give you information to help you improve your customer service and your business reputation.
  13. Listen to what your unsatisfied customers have to say. Act on their advice if it is the right thing to do.
  14. Smile. Be happy and courteous. Never answer the phone, a text or email when you’re angry. Before you pick up the phone or keyboard, paste a smile on your face and in your voice and if you have to write, shall we say a delicate email always give it 24 hours after writing it before you send it.
  15. Throw away your scripts. People want to hear from real people who treat them like individuals. Each situation is different so you shouldn’t have a prewritten script that won’t fit everyone
As an extra tip "always remember that to win an argument with a customer is to lose that customer," if you keep this in mind it should help you to keep your head and to deal with situations in a professional manner.
Customer satisfaction is one of the most important parts of any business. Learning how to deal with your customers the right way will increase your customer satisfaction, build a community that trusts you and lead to a bigger bottom line, and remember whenever you feel like winning an argument with a client, to win is actually to lose as you’ll lose the client.

8 Things Successful People Do NOT Do Every Day by Jeff Haden

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8 Things Successful People Do NOT Do Every Day
If you get decent value from making to-do lists, you'll get huge returns -- in productivity, in improved relationships, and in personal well-being -- from adding these items to yournot to-do list:
Every day, promise yourself you won't:
1. Wait until you're sure you will succeed.
You can never feel sure you will succeed at something new, but you can always feel sure you are committed to giving something your best.
Stop waiting. You have a lot less to lose than you think, and everything to gain.
2. Multitask during a meeting.
The easiest way to be the smartest person in the room is to be the person who pays the most attention to the room.
You'll be amazed by what you can learn, both about the topic of the meeting and about the people in the meeting, if you stop multitasking and start paying close attention. You'll flush out and understand hidden agendas, spot opportunities to build bridges, and find ways to make yourself indispensable to the people who matter.
It's easy, because you'll be the only one trying. And you'll be the only one succeeding -- on multiple levels.
3. Check your phone while you're talking to someone.
You've done it. You've played the, "Is that your phone? Oh, it must be mine," game. You've tried the you-think-sly-but-actually-really-obvious downwards glance. You've done the, "Wait, let me answer this text..." thing.
Maybe you didn't even say, "Wait." You just stopped talking, stopped paying attention, and did it.
Want to stand out? (Especially if you're a boss?) Want to be that person everyone loves because they make you feel, when they're talking to you, like you're the most important person in the world?
Stop checking your phone. It doesn't notice when you aren't paying attention. Other people? They notice.
And they care.
4. Think about people who don't make any difference in your life.
Trust me: The inhabitants of planet Kardashian are okay without you.
But your family, your friends, your employees -- all the people that really matter to you -- are not. Give them your time and attention.
They are the ones who deserve it.
5. Let yourself be distracted by notifications.
You don't need to know the instant you get an email. Or a text. Or a tweet. Or anything else that pops up on your phone or computer.
If something is important enough for you to do, it's important enough for you to do without interruptions. Focus totally on what you're doing. Then, on a schedule you set -- instead of a schedule you let everyone else set -- play prairie dog and pop your head up to see what's happening.
And then get right back to work. Focusing on what you are doing is a lot more important than focusing on other people might be doing.
They can wait. You, and what is truly important to you, cannot.
6. Let your past dictate your future.
Mistakes are valuable. Learn from them.
Then let them go.
Easier said than done? It all depends on your perspective. When something goes wrong, turn it into an opportunity to learn something you didn't know -- especially about yourself.
The past is just training. The past should definitely inform but in no way define you... unless you let it.
7. Talk behind someone's back.
If only because being the focus of gossip sucks. (And so do the people who gossip.)
If you've talked to more than one person about something Joe is doing, wouldn't everyone be better off if you stepped up and actually talked to Joe about it? And if it's "not your place" to talk to Joe, it's probably not your place to talk about Joe.
Spend your time on productive conversations. You'll get a lot more done--and you'll gain a lot more respect.
8. Say "yes" when you really mean "no."
Refusing a request from colleagues, customers, and especially friends is really hard.
Yet you can't do everything. You should't do everything. In fact, success is often based more on what you decide not to do than on what you do.
Besides, rarely will saying no go as badly as you expect. Most people understand (and if they don't should you care too much about what they think?)
When you say no to something you don't want to do, at least you only feel bad for a few moments. When you say yes to something you really don't want to do you often feel bad for a long time... or at least for as long as it takes you to do what you didn't want do in the first place.

10 Steps to Self Care

Wednesday, February 18, 2015

Script for hiding Ribbon for Reader permission users

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Insert the script after the below lines

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Wednesday, February 11, 2015

Body Parts Daily Functioning

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மிகவும் பயனுள்ள தகவல்கள்..அனைவரும் ஷேர் செய்தால் படிப்பவர் மிகப்பயன் பெறுவர்.

நமது உடல், ஒவ்வொரு உடல் பாகத்திற்கென தனித்தனியே
கடிகாரத்தின் அலாரத்தை முன்பதிவுசெய்து கொண்டு
சுழன்றுகொண்டிருக்கிறது.ஒவ்வொரு உறுப்புக்கும் அதன்பணியை செய்து முடிக்க இரண்டு மணிநேரம் ஒதுக்கியுள்ளது. இரண்டு மணி நேரம் முடிந்ததும் மீண்டும்
அலாரத்தை அடுத்த உறுப்புக்கு மாற்றி விடுகிறது.

விடியற்காலை 3.00 மணிமுதல் 5.00 வரை நுரையீரலின் நேரம்.
இந்த நேரத்தில்சுவாசப் பயிற்சி செய்து காற்றின் மூலம் வரும் பிராண சக்தியை உடலுக்குள்அதிகமாகச் சேகரித்தால்ஆயுள் நீடிக்கும்.தியானம் செய்யவும் ஏற்ற நேரம்இது. ஆஸ்துமா நோயாளிகள் இந்த நேரத்தில் மிகவும் சிரமப்படுவார்கள்.

விடியற்காலை 5.00 முதல் 7.00 வரை பெருங்குடலின் நேரம்
காலைக்கடன்களை இந்த நேரத்துக்குள் முடித்தே தீர வேண்டும்
மலச்சிக்கல் உள்ளவர்கள்இந்த நேரத்தில் எழுந்து கழிவறைக்குச் செல்லும் பழக்கத்தைஏற்படுத்திக் கொண்டால் நாளடைவில் மலச்சிக்கல் தீரும். உயிரணுக்களின் எண்ணிக்கை மிகவும் அதிகமாக உள்ள நேரமும் கூட இதுவே.

காலை 7.00 மணி முதல் 9.00 வரை வயிற்றின் நேரம்.
இந்த நேரத்தில் கல்லைத்தின்றாலும் வயிறு அரைத்துவிடும்
காலை உணவை பேரரசன் போல் உண்ணவேண்டும் என்று சொல்வார்கள் இந்த நேரத்தில் சாப்பிடுவதுதான் நன்குசெரிமானமாகி உடலில் ஒட்டும்.

காலை 9.00 மணிமுதல் 11.00 வரை மண்ணீரலின் நேரம்:
காலையில் உண்டஉணவை மண்ணீரல் செரித்து ஊட்டச் சத்தாகவும் ரத்தமாகவும் மாற்றுகிற நேரம் இது. இந்த நேரத்தில் பச்சைத் தண்ணீர்கூடக் குடிக்கக்கூடாது.மண்ணீரலின் செரிமானசக்தி பாதிக்கப்படும். நீரழிவு நோயாளிகளுக்கு மோசமான நேரம் இது.

முற்பகல் 11.00 முதல் பிற்பகல் 1.00 வரை இதயத்தின் நேரம்:
இந்தநேரத்தில் அதிகமாகப் பேசுதல், அதிகமாகக் கோபப்படுதல்,அதிகமாகப் படபடத்தல்கூடாது. இதயம் பாதிக்கப்படும். இதய நோயாளிகள் மிகமிக எச்சரிக்கையாக இருக்கவேண்டிய நேரம்.

பிற்பகல் 1.00 முதல் 3.00 மணிவரை சிறுகுடலின் நேரம்:
இந்த நேரத்தில்மிதமாக மதிய உணவை உட்கொண்டு சற்றே ஓய்வெடுப்பது நல்லது.

பிற்பகல் 3.00 முதல் மாலை 5.00 வரை சிறுநீர்ப்பையின் நேரம்.
நீர்க்கழிவுகளை வெளியேற்ற சிறந்த நேரம்.

மாலை 5.00 முதல் 7.00 வரை சிறுநீரகங்களின் நேரம் :
பகல் நேரபரபரப்பிலிருந்து விடுபட்டு அமைதி பெற,
எதிர்காலத்தைப் பற்றி சிந்திக்க,தியானம்செய்ய, வழிபாடுகள் செய்ய சிறந்த நேரம்.

இரவு 7.00 முதல் 9.00 வரை,பெரிகார்டியத்தின் நேரம்:
பெரிகார்டியம்என்பது இதயத்தைச் சுற்றி இருக்கும்
ஒரு ஜவ்வு இதயத்தின் Shock absorber இரவுஉணவுக்கு உகந்த நேரம் இது.

இரவு 9.00 முதல் 11.00 மணி வரை டிரிப்பிள் கீட்டர்நேரம்
டிரிப்பிள் கீட்டர் என்பது ஒரு உறுப்பல்ல, உச்சந்தலை முதல் அடி வயிறு வரை உள்ள மூன்று பகுதிகளை
இணைக்கும்பாதை. இந்த நேரத்தில் உறங்கச் செல்வது நல்லது.

பித்தப்பை இயங்கும் நேரம் இரவு 11.00 முதல் 1.00 வரை :
இந்த நேரத்தில்தூங்காது விழித்திருந்தால் பித்தப்பை இயக்க குறைபாடு ஏற்படும்.

இரவு 1.00 முதல் விடியற்காலை 3.00 வரை கல்லீரலின் நேரம்
இந்தநேரத்தில் நீங்கள் உட்காந்திருக்கவோ விழித்திருக்கவோ கூடாது கட்டாயம்படுத்திருக்க வேண்டும் உடல் முழுவதும் ஓடும் ரத்தத்தை கல்லீரல் தன்னிடத்தே வரவழைத்து சுத்திகரிக்கும் நேரம் இது.

இந்த பணியை நீங்கள் பாதித்தால் மறுநாள்முழுவதும்
சுறுசுறுப்பில்லாமல் அவதிப்படுவீர்கள்

Tuesday, February 10, 2015

How to Get all Replies in Discussion board using CAML

Referred URL -

A discussion list in unlike a normal list in that it consists of two content types  - a Discussion content type that maps to the discussion topic and a Message that maps to all replies to the topic. If you examine the Discussion content type you’ll see that its inherited from the Folder content type.
The reply contains a field called ‘ParentFolderId’ and as the name suggests it holds the ID of the discussion topic. So naturally if you were to do a query on the list for all items with the same ParentFolderId you would expect the query to work. However, since the topic is of a folder content type and the replies are contained within the ‘folder’ you would need to set the  queries ViewAttributes property to "Scope='Recursive'" for it to return results.
Below is an example using the object model:
      SPQuery query = new SPQuery();
query.ViewAttributes = "Scope='Recursive'";
StringBuilder queryString = new StringBuilder();
queryString.Append("         ");
queryString.Append("              ");
queryString.Append("                        ");
queryString.Append("                             ");
queryString.Append("                             Message");
queryString.Append("                        ");
queryString.Append("                             ");
queryString.Append("                             99"); //NOTE: change this to the value you need
query.Query = queryString.ToString();
DataTable replyTable = discussionList.GetItems(query).GetDataTable();

Monday, February 2, 2015

Custom Master page not showing css styles for Readers - Sharepoint 2013

Custom Master page not showing css styles for Reader permission level - Sharepoint 2013

Publish master page and all related files.