Friday, 31 May 2013


Finger-Worn Telephones:
its a Ring shaped phone

Shiny Mobile Phone:
its costs about 5 Crore (In Indian Rupees)

LG Eagle:

Vertu Accent:
cost arount 2Lakhs (In Indian Rupees)

 Luxury Smartphone Costs 1.5 Lakhs (In Indian Rupees)


Wednesday, 29 May 2013

How to treat guests at Home? Tips

Treating guests at home is a art and its depends on how close we thing they are to us. who ever they are and what ever we are having we can make them feel pleasure by receiving our hospitality -
 “Live Simply – Grow – Honor Relationships – Celebrate,” and we feel like making our home a haven for all who enter is a small way we can honor our relationships.
Yes, it’s a bit exhausting to have extra people within your walls, and yes, it does provide more work – for a time. But really, we truly love having guests. They usually play with our children, which everyone enjoys, and it provides us a nice break from the hum-drum of daily life.  Hosting guests doesn’t have to be a pain – it can be something you look forward to.

Here are few ways that can help visitors feel better at home:
1. Be yourself. Truly. Most house guests aren’t expecting a perfectly immaculate house, and if they are, there’s no point in loading your shoulders with the pressure to try. The best kind of guests are there to see you, not you on stage.
2. Let your guests be themselves. Really mean it when you say, “make yourself at home.” If you’re willing to have guests, be willing to let them put their feet up on your coffee table. This is within reason, of course – don’t let manipulative people treat you like a doormat.
3. Provide extra toiletries. We have a basket of basic essentials that we bring out for overnighters, and we leave it on the guest bathroom counter for them to help themselves. It’s nothing fancy – just toothpaste, soap, lotion, shampoo and conditioner, and unopened toothbrushes. I stock up on some of these items when they’re on sale, and this is also a great use for those travel-sized freebies from hotels.
4. Make things easy to find. When they first arrive, have all their needed towels either out on the bathroom counter, or on their bed or night stand. If they’re early risers – earlier than you, anyway – leave out some basic breakfast goodies for them to help themselves. Don’t forget the dishes and silverware, too.
If they arrive after a long trip, put a little basket of refreshments on their night stand. A simple bottle of water, a package of nuts, maybe a banana, and a little welcome note can really make them feel welcome.
5. Keep coffee and tea on hand. Even if you don’t drink it, a coffee drinker is always thankful to have the means to make a cup of joe in the morning. It doesn’t have to be anything high-end if you don’t drink it, but make sure it’s fresh.
6. Create some simple extra touches to make your guests feel welcomed and attended to. Place an inexpensive flower in a small vase on their night stand. Provide a great-smelling candle and a book of matches.  Make sure there’s an alarm clock available, too.
7.  Provide reading material. Collect a few magazines and put them in an easy-to-reach basket near their bed. Maybe even select a good book of short stories (short stories are good, so that guests can actually finish what they’re reading, as opposed to a long novel).  If there’s something you’ve really wanted your house guest to read, now’s a great time to oh-so subtly leave it on the night stand, waiting to be read.
8. Depending on the reason for their visit, you may want to provide information about where you live. If they’re in town on vacation, provide some brochures about tourist spots, a map, and maybe something unique about where you live for them to enjoy while they’re in town – a book from a local author, a travel guide, or a CD from a local musician.
9. Let them help around the house. Don’t put them to work, of course, but I’ve learned after having 25 overnight guests this year alone, people will be more relaxed and feel less like an intruder if you say yes to their inevitable question, “Can I do anything?” Let them do something small, like set the silverware at the dinner table, or stir the soup bubbling on the stove. Chat with them while you work together, and take that time to get to know more about them.
10. Keep your immediate family’s time sacred. This can be challenging, depending on the situation, but do your best to still spend some quality time with just those in your household. This is especially true if you have small children, who don’t always understand why Mom is busier than usual, or why a new person is sleeping in their playroom. It doesn’t have to be anything major – simply continuing with the usual bedtime story, or snuggling on the couch and asking about her day – can keep little ones content and less likely to act up for attention.
Do you like having guests in your home? What’s the hardest part about it? Share your hosting tips that work well for you.

Tuesday, 28 May 2013

JOB Searching TIPS

we are sharing few Job search tips which helps job hunting:

Be Prepared Your Self: Have a voice mail system in place and sign-up for a professional sounding email address. Consider getting a separate email ID to use for your job search, so you can stay organized. Put your cell phone number on your resume so you can follow up in a timely manner. This job searching toolkit will help you get everything you need set for your job search.

Be Prepared to face that more Than You Prepared: Always have an up-to-date C.V(resume) ready to send - even if you are not currently looking for work. You never know when an opportunity that is too good to pass up might come along.  

Don't Wait for Unemployment benefits: If you are laid-off, file for unemployment benefit right away. You will most likely be able to file online or by phone. Waiting could delay your benefits check.

Use Job Search Engines: Search the job search engines. Use the job search engine sites to search the major job boards, company sites, associations, and other sites with job postings for you - fast. You will be able to search all the jobs posted online in one step.

Jobs by Email. Let the jobs come to you. Use job alerts to sign up and receive job listings by email. All the major job sites have search agents and some websites and apps specialize in sending announcements.

Time Savers. Strapped for time? Consider getting professional help writing or editing your resume.

Keep References Ready: Have a list of three references including name, job title, company, phone number and email address ready to give to interviewers. Print a copy of your reference list and bring it with you to interviews. Here's how to create a list of references.

Use Your own Network: Be cognizant of the fact that many, if not most, job openings aren't advertised. Tell everyone you know that you are looking for work. Ask if they can help.

Get Social. Social networking sites like Facebook and Twitter can be a good way to get job listings before they are listed elsewhere. Plus, you can promote your candidacy using the social media tools that are readily available for free for job seekers and companies are increasingly using social media for recruiting.

Don't Stop. Don't limit your job searching to the top sites like 'Naukri' or 'shine' jobs. Check the smaller niche sites that focus on a particular geographic location or career field and you will find plenty of job listings. Networking works, too. Tap into your network of contacts to see who might be able to help you with job leads or a referral.

A few simple tips about writing better cover letters and resumes or choosing the right words when networking, can enormously affect your life for the better. Graduates usually know they should clean up their Facebook profiles and join LinkedIn, but there's a lot more to having a savvy online presence and positioning yourself for the job you want.
Here are few tips related to technology, job search sites, and networking online, that will steer you toward greater success in your jobs search, at a new job, and hopefully through your professional life.

Tailor your cover letters and resumes for each job. Many graduates know they should write a unique cover letter for each job application, but you should also write an original resume that speaks to the position and employer, too. For details on how exactly to do this, see my complete article on tips for resumes and cover letters.

Look for jobs in four online places. There are four primary places you should be looking for jobs online:
  • general job websites, such as LinkedIn and CareerBuilder,
  • field-specific job websites, meaning sites that cater to your area of expertise; for example, for journalists,
  • location-specific job sites; for example, practically everyone in the San Francisco Bay area posts on, even if they also post to other sites, and
  • social networks, which may also include email.
Look broadly. You're not going to see great jobs that suit you every single day, so the wider you cast your net, the better. See also the 10best job search websites.
3. Be organized in searching for a job. To effectively plaster your resume every place it would count, you'll need a very organized approach so that you're not applying to the same position twice or otherwise emailing the same few people repeatedly. I've written an entire article devoted to managing an online job search that contains a lot of specific how-tos and tips.

4. Moms Dads GradsShow your interests without sounding desperate (i.e., network!). Use social networks to tell everyone you know about what your strikes your interest, as well as your skills and areas of expertise. Tell them how interesting and valuable you are without sounding desperate for a job, which is a real turn-off. Post about topics that genuinely interest you, and share why. Follow up with comments along the lines of, "That kind of thing would be an ideal career for me. I'd love to learn how to get my foot in the door!" People will bite. Use those connections, and again, try to not come off as desperate. Sound curious to learn. And be concise.
5. Use one email address. It's crucial that you have one professional email address that you use for all your job hunting, networking, and other professional outreach. It should be a professional-sounding address made up of your name or some very simple variation of your name and initials. Don't include a city abbreviation, year of birth, or university affiliation in your email address. You don't want the address to be outdated or give away information about yourself that could be a point of discrimination.
6. Clean up your social media accounts. Take some time to clean up your social networks so that you're presenting professional online profiles. One tool that can help is Facewash, which scours your Facebook account for naughty language, and lets you search your Facebook account for any terms that you might deem worrisome while job-hunting so that you can edit or delete them. See these other tips on how to clean up Facebook, too. There are many applicants for most open positions, and hiring managers are looking for easy ways to disqualify applicants: don't give them one.
7. Speak the language of your industry. One huge, but little discussed, reason networking online can be of service is it teaches you to speak in the same language and tone as the people in your industry. Some fields still value professionalism above all else, but in other industries, a more casual conversational tone will get you farther, faster. I used to work as a writer and editor in the video game development industry, where overly formal emails got tossed the moment the words "sir or ma'am" came into view. Using the wrong tone in a cover letter could be what causes your application to go into the pile of rejects. It's a tough gray area to negotiate, but the more contacts you make in the industry and the more professional communication you have with them, the better you'll be able to choose your words. The same holds true for dressing appropriately for a job interview. Not all industries want to see a suit and tie anymore. The more contacts you make, the more people you can ask for industry- or company-specific advice.
8. Write down your goals. A beautiful aspect of technology is it makes it easy to review notes, update them, and review your changes and progress along the way. That's all extremely helpful when your notes are goals, things you want to accomplish. When people write on physical paper, they often toss their notes or forget that they wrote them in the first place. When you write down your goals and how you plan to achieve them in an electronic space, you can set reminders to review your goals, adjust your objectives, and so forth.
9. When employed, document your workflow. Once you have a new job, an excellent way to make a great impression on your boss and also help yourself get ahead is to spend your downtime documenting your workflow and other procedures in the office.

Online Job Hunting Tips

1. Make time
Schedule a
t least 15 minutes a day
to work on your
resume, update and check online networking profiles
and search job listin
gs. Opportunities come and go
quickly, so you need to be in the game on a daily basis.
2. Get noticed
What better way to impress a recruiter than to have a
professional networking profile
the first search result
for your name? Completing your LinkedI
n profile to
will increase your search ranking and give
employers a
3. Be keyword savvy
Make sure your profile is
full of keywords that will attract
a recruiter’s attention. Look through job postings and
LinkedIn profiles that appea
l to you and incorporate
some of the same words or phrases. In addition to job
and industry
specific words, include leadership terms
(captain, president) and action words (managed,

4. Reach out
Connect on LinkedIn with everyone you know
family, neighbors, professors, family friends, internship
colleagues and others. Once you’re connected, send
each person a friendly message on LinkedIn, asking if
they would keep an eye out for the particular kind of job
or jobs you’re seeking, or if
they can introduce you to
other helpful contacts.
5. Spread the word
To build your credibility and stay on people’s radar
during your job hunt, regularly update your status on
LinkedIn and other social networks. You might share
links to articles you thi
nk would be relevant to people in
your field
, events you’re attending and good career

6. Get into groups
Beyond connecting to individuals, join LinkedIn groups
related to your alma mater, professional associations,
volunteer organizations and i
ndustries you want to join.
discussion in which you comment is an
opportunity to market yourself to people who might be
hiring, and every group
contains a “Jobs” tab
7. Search high and low
LinkedIn’s job postings don’t just tell you who is h
they tell you how you are personally connected to that
company through your network. Even when you see a
job listed on another site, LinkedIn can help you
research people at that company and tell you how you
are personally connected
No matter where
you look for
jobs, cast a wider net by altering your search terms and
location criteria from time to time.
8. Follow companies
When you see a job you like on another job board, use
LinkedIn as a company research tool. Check out the
LinkedIn Company Page
of any organization where
you’d like to work and click “Follow company.”
organizations activities (
job postings, hires,
announcements) will appear on your homepage and
alert you to potential opportunities.
9. Persist (without pestering)
Sending follo
up messages through LinkedIn can help
you stand out from other candidates. Every time you
send someone a message through LinkedIn, the
recruiter or hiring manager can easily click over to your
profile and check out your credentials

1. Look for hidden vacancies
Instead of advertising their available jobs, employers often look to fill vacancies by word-of-mouth, headhunting or simply by recruiting internally. Knowing how to get yourself in contention for these roles could give you a major boost when it comes to finding your next role. Find out more.
2. Get employers to come to you
Getting headhunted is no longer the preserve of employees in senior management. When you post your CV online, you are immediately putting your details within reach of thousands of employees may save you the trouble of searching through job adverts. Find out more.
3. Target the right companies
Do you want to be a big fish in a small pond or would you rather have the safety of a large organisation with job security and a clear career path? Knowing what you want allows you to narrow down your search and spend more time on applying for the roles you really want. Find out more.
4. Build a network
Networking is getting to know people who can help you develop your career prospects. You don't need to be a big shot or the most outgoing person in the world to network effectively, just keep your ears open and listen for information that could work to your advantage. Find out more.
5. Keep your spirits up
As time passes, the rejections mount up and the budgets get tighter, it's easy to become disheartened. However, this is exactly the time when you need to dust yourself off and put in more hard work than ever. One of the main attributes of a successful job seeker is persistence. Find out more.