“Be who you are and say what you feel, because those who mind don’t matter and those who matter don’t mind.”
u know Y
There r 3 meanings of Holi.
1. HO—LI means jo ho chuki. Beet gayi so baat gayi. So clear ur mind n heart from all the hurt n pain.
2. HO-LI. Means mein bhagwan ki ho gayi. So place urself in God’s hands n free urself from all the worries.
3. HOLY which means pure. So when u forget all the past n surrender urself to God u become pure.
Brilliant idea to rest our mind from quarrel
We know or sharing each others any bad words but just think if we say any unknown language bad words ,we could not angry and un happy due to ,we do not get it or our under stand or our knowledge. so that means never being fire or angry for talking in bad words. Nothing that just we create it for using for communication. Who would like to used bad words he is a looser.
A woman repeated a bit of gossip about a neighbor.
Within a few days the whole community knew the story.
The person it concerned was deeply hurt and offended.
Later the woman responsible for spreading the rumor learned
that it was completely untrue. She was very sorry and went to a wise old sage to find out what she could do to repair the damage.
“Go to the marketplace,” he said, “and purchase a chicken,
and have it killed. Then on your way home, pluck its feathers
and drop them one by one along the road.”
Although surprised by this advice,
the woman did what she was told.
The next day the wise man said, “Now go and collect all those feathers you dropped yesterday and bring them back to me.”
The woman followed the same road, but to her dismay,
the wind had blown the feathers all away. After searching
for hours, she returned with only three in her hand.
“You see,” said the old sage, “it’s easy to drop them,
but it’s impossible to get them back. So it is with gossip.
It doesn’t take much to spread a rumor but once you do,
you can never completely undo the wrong.”
“We may dislike the trials God has given us. Though pious people have been reminding us that those trials only exist to make us stronger or to shape us into being a better person, some of us tend not to see the link. Alhamdulillah, a Muslim guy told me this: "Like a kid who hates medicines though the medicines are really what his body needs, the trials God give us are only here because they are what we really need to be a better person.
Some say words are like dust in the wind. Some say that the power of words is one of the strongest forces on earth. So which is it? Personally, I believe that both are true. It is the WEIGHT of the words you say that determines their power. So how do we make our words mean something? Before you are a few beautiful thoughts on the subject…
11 Different Names For Your Favourite Pani Puri
Whoa! You did NOT know these. Oh, and by the by, we are not to be held responsible for all the hunger pangs that’ll assail you after reading this.
1. Pani Puri
The most obvious one, this is the most popular name in most parts of India and the world. Pani Puri is used in Maharashtra, Gujarat, Madhya Pradesh, Karnataka, Tamil Nadu and even in parts of Nepal. Although addressed by the same name in all these regions, the pani puri greatly varies in taste. While in Mumbai it is predominantly the hot ragda (thick white peas curry) variety that you get with the meetha imli chutney, in MP, there is potato mash added and no boondi in the water. In Gujarat, the tradition is to add finely diced potatoes with some boiled moong, sweet chutney made of dates and boondi added to the paani. In Bangalore, onions are also added to the mix.
More famous in Eastern India (West Bengal and Assam) as Puchka, the snack is also called by the same name in Bangladesh. Puchkas are quite different from pani puris in terms of content and taste. Puchkas use a mixture of boiled gram and mashed potatoes as the filling, the chutney is tangy rather than sweetish and the water is spicy. Puchkas are also slightly bigger in size and the puris are darker in colour. Bihar and Jharkhand also know the delicious snack as Puchka.
3. Gol Gappe
The delicious snack of puris filled with tangy water is known as Gol Gappe in Northern India. Almost all of North India, except Haryana, refers to it as Gol Gappe. The taste in Northern India is pretty much the same and it is a favourite. With Gol Gappa stalls lining every street and corner, this is probably equivalent to North India what Vada Pav is to Maharashtra. Gol Gappe are made from a mix of potato and chickpea stuffing, chutney and very tangy water. The water has a dash of mint and lots of spices added to it. Also, in some places in North India, the puris for the Gol Gappe are not very round but slightly longish.
Nathu Sweets, Bengali Market in Delhi is the best place to relish some delish Gol Gappe.
Do not confuse these with the very famous pakodas, but pani puri is referred to as Pakodi in some interior parts of Gujarat. The taste and the preparation remains similar though there are considerable differences. Sev is sometimes an interesting addition to Pakodi in some places. Pakodis generally leave the sweet chutney out but incorporate onions. The water is heavy on mint and green chillies. Quite a deviation from the sweet-spicy snack, pakodis are quite stuffed and spicy.
Santosh Dabeli Pakodi Centre in Gandhinagar is one of the most famous places in Gujarat to enjoy Pakodis.
5. Paani ke Patashe
Literally translated from both the main ingredients of the dish, puris and the tangy water, Paani ke Patashe is what pani puri is called in parts of Haryana. The taste though is quite similar to that of Gol Gappe.
Not to be confused with the sweet made of sugar, Patashi is another name for pani puri. Popular as Patashi or Paani ke Batashe in Rajasthan and Uttar Pradesh the main ingredients here involve the use of different spices for the water though the filling stays the same, i.e, potatoes and chickpeas or gram. In Lucknow, one can taste Paani ke Batashe with 5 different types of water, called Paanch Swaad ke Batashe (spheres of 5 tastes), famous at Hazratganj. The water for Patashi is generally made from dry mangoes.
7. Gup Chup
A very interesting name this. Pani puris are called Gup Chup in parts of Odisha, South Jharkhand, Chhatisgarh, Hyderabad, and Telangana because of the sound they make when the puris burst and the water fills the mouth. Gup Chups generally consist only of boiled chickpeas or white peas and spicy water, eliminating the potatoes. As a result, they are much lighter to eat. Onions are not always added but can be, on request.
While Gujaratis refer to chapati as phulkas, pani puri is called Phulki in the eastern parts of Uttar Pradesh and some regions of Nepal. The preparation for Phulki is the standard and it is only the name that differs. Phulki is traditionally not used as it is often confused with the Ramadan savoury of Dahi Phulki, which is essentially dahi vadas where the vadas are made of chickpeas instead of split black lentils. Phulki is not very common and rarely used though.
It is only in Hoshangabad in Madhya Pradesh where pani puri is referred to as Tikki. For the rest of the world, Tikkis are aloo tikkis but for these guys, tikkis are yummy puris stuffed with potatoes or chickpeas and dipped in tangy water!
Once again, a one-off name, Padaka is what the people of Aligarh, UP, call pani puri.
11. Water Balls
The poor English perhaps had no idea what to call these so they simply translated pani puri to water balls. The funniest name of pani puri so far!
Which form do you like to relish it in? Is there some other name you know and love?
What is Big Data:
“Extremely large data sets that may be analysed computationally to reveal patterns, trends, and associations, especially relating to human behavior and interactions”
Industry analyst Doug Laney (currently with Gartner) articulated the now mainstream definition of big data as the three Vs of big data: volume, velocity and variety1.
Volume. Many factors contribute to the increase in data volume. Transaction-based data stored through the years. Unstructured data streaming in from social media. Increasing amounts of sensor and machine-to-machine data being collected. In the past, excessive data volume was a storage issue. But with decreasing storage costs, other issues emerge, including how to determine relevance within large data volumes and how to use analytics to create value from relevant data.
Velocity. Data is streaming in at unprecedented speed and must be dealt with in a timely manner. RFID tags, sensors and smart metering are driving the need to deal with torrents of data in near-real time. Reacting quickly enough to deal with data velocity is a challenge for most organizations.
Variety. Data today comes in all types of formats. Structured, numeric data in traditional databases. Information created from line-of-business applications. Unstructured text documents, email, video, audio, stock ticker data and financial transactions. Managing, merging and governing different varieties of data is something many organizations still grapple with.
At SAS, we consider two additional dimensions when thinking about big data:
Variability. In addition to the increasing velocities and varieties of data, data flows can be highly inconsistent with periodic peaks. Is something trending in social media? Daily, seasonal and event-triggered peak data loads can be challenging to manage. Even more so with unstructured data involved.
Complexity. Today’s data comes from multiple sources. And it is still an undertaking to link, match, cleanse and transform data across systems. However, it is necessary to connect and correlate relationships, hierarchies and multiple data linkages or your data can quickly spiral out of control.
Examples of Big Data Projects
Here’s another way to capture what a Big Data project could mean for your company or project: study how others have applied the idea.
Here are some real-world examples of Big Data in action:
Consumer product companies and retail organizations are monitoring social media like Facebook and Twitter to get an unprecedented view into customer behavior, preferences, and product perception.
Manufacturers are monitoring minute vibration data from their equipment, which changes slightly as it wears down, to predict the optimal time to replace or maintain. Replacing it too soon wastes money; replacing it too late triggers an expensive work stoppage
Manufacturers are also monitoring social networks, but with a different goal than marketers: They are using it to detect aftermarket support issues before a warranty failure becomes publicly detrimental.
Financial Services organizations are using data mined from customer interactions to slice and dice their users into finely tuned segments. This enables these financial institutions to create increasingly relevant and sophisticated offers.
Advertising and marketing agencies are tracking social media to understand responsiveness to campaigns, promotions, and other advertising mediums.
Insurance companies are using Big Data analysis to see which home insurance applications can be immediately processed, and which ones need a validating in-person visit from an agent.
By embracing social media, retail organizations are engaging brand advocates, changing the perception of brand antagonists, and even enabling enthusiastic customers to sell their products.
Hospitals are analyzing medical data and patient records to predict those patients that are likely to seek readmission within a few months of discharge. The hospital can then intervene in hopes of preventing another costly hospital stay.
Web-based businesses are developing information products that combine data gathered from customers to offer more appealing recommendations and more successful coupon programs.
The government is making data public at both the national, state, and city level for users to develop new applications that can generate public good.
Sports teams are using data for tracking ticket sales and even for tracking team strategies.
“Don’t be so humble – you are not that great.”
≈ Golda Meir (1898-1978) to a visiting diplomat
Pessimism is a luxury that a Jew can never allow himself.
≈ Golda Meir
Any intelligent fool can make things bigger and more complex. It takes a touch of genius – and a lot of courage to move in the opposite direction.
≈ Albert Einstein
Life is like riding a bicycle. To keep your balance you must keep moving.
≈ Albert Einstein
Intellectuals solve problems; geniuses prevent them.
≈ Albert Einstein
You can’t control the wind, but you can adjust your sails.
≈ Yiddish proverb
I don’t want to become immortal through my work. I want to become immortal through not dying.
≈ Woody Allen
Imagination is more important than knowledge.
≈ Sign hanging in Einstein’s office at Princeton.
We can’t solve problems by using the same kind of thinking we used when we created them.
≈ Albert Einstein