Free PageRank Checker

Saturday, August 25, 2012

मुक्तक - छटपटाएर बसे

तिमी छौ र त गजल गायर बसे
आफ्नै सम्झे र त छेउ आएर बसे
आगमन भएन त्यहाँ तिम्रो जती कुर्दा पनि
बिपनी भएर र त सपनी म छटपटाएर बसे

                              -डि बि रक(horrorgoogle)

Monday, August 20, 2012

Google Android Lovers

Google Android Lovers: Android code, tutorials, articles, eBooks, apps and many more that related to android.

by horrorgoogle

Friday, August 17, 2012

मुक्तक - गरिब तिमि

नयनको भाषामा दुर भए पनि मनको करिब तिमि
भित्रिमनको कालो भए पनि देखावटि सरिब तिमि
दिर्घकालिन मायाको सट्टा बेदनाको मात्र किन
रकलाइ बुझ्न नसक्ने मनको सार्है गरिब तिमि

                                 -डि बि रक(horrorgoogle)

Friday, August 10, 2012

Please Support Miss Nepal Shristi shrestha( एक लाइक गरेर मिस नेपाललाई सहयोग गनुहोस)

Please Support Miss Nepal Shristi shrestha , Only Just for 1 Like on Facebook, You guys support our nepali daughter in Miss World .

Please go to this link and like(लाइक गर्नलाई यहाँ क्लिक गर्नुहोस) :-

Here is the leatest Facebook status of Shristi shrestha

Je gara jaso gara..jata sukai laijau malai..yo man ta mero NEPALI
ho......♥ I miss you Nepal.

Well done to Team REDBULL!!! what an amazing fun it was! 1st was
long jump..winner was my lovely Charlotte Miss England! 2nd round: football
penalties..winner awesome Miss Uganda..3rd round: Shuttle run: Group 1 and
Finally Relay..winner was Group 2..We

 Ahh after the interview..which went well from my behalf :) now we
(The group 3 girls..'Redbulls') just had a team spirit building session to
cheer for our players later in the evening for Sports Finals..Commooonn lets
hit it..we got the Reeeddbull spirit

Truly entertaining Talent show...I wanna wish the finalists and all
the semi finalists a huge congratulations for such an amazing
gotta focus for prejudging interview tomorrow..I truly believe that all the
love, support and positive enrgy tha

Want see more status of  Shristi Shrestha go to this link like(लाइक गर्नलाई यहाँ क्लिक गर्नुहोस):-

halloween contact lenses halloween contacts Halloween contact lenses Halloween contacts

More article about  Shristi shrestha

Sunday, August 5, 2012

मुक्तक - डर लाग्छ

बोल्न पनि डर लाग्छ, साईनो टुटछ कि त ।
नबोलौ त कर लाग्छ, मन सर्छ कि त ।
बुझन न अली नै भएनी, मन को अमिलो बह लाई ,
रक फुटन पनि कर लाग्ला, धुलो पनि उडछ कि त ।
                                                         -डि बि रक(horrorgoogle)

Tuesday, July 31, 2012

हाइकु - ३

मर्न नि सकिएन
यादहरुको भकारीमा
बाँच्न नि गार्हो

पिडाहरु मलाई
खुशीहरु तिमीलाई
यही त हो माया

                 - डिबी रक(Horrorgoogle)

Monday, July 30, 2012

10 Steps To Happiness At Work

To achieve greater happiness at work, you don't need your boss to stop calling you at night. You don't need to make more money. You don't need to follow your dream of being a sommelier, or running a B&B in Vermont. So says Srikumar Rao, the author of Happiness at Work. The biggest obstacle to happiness is simply your belief that you're the prisoner of circumstance, powerless before the things that happen to you, he says. "We create our own experience," he adds. Here are 10 steps to happiness at work, drawn from his recommendations.

1. Avoid "good" and "bad" labels

When something bad happens, don't beat yourself up, says Rao. Instead, when you make an error, be aware of it without passing judgment. "Do what you have to do, but don't surrender your calmness and sense of peace."

2. Practice "extreme resilience"

Rao defines "extreme resilience" as the ability to recover fast from adversity. "You spend much time in needless, fruitless self-recrimination and blaming others," he writes. "You go on pointless guilt trips and make excuses that you know are fatuous. If you're resilient, you recover and go on to do great things." (He also says that if you fully take his advice to avoid "bad thing" labels, you don't have to practice resilience at all.)

3. Let go of grudges

Rao says that a key to being happy at work is to let go of grudges. "Consciously drop the past," he writes. "It's hard, but with practice you will get the hang of it."

4. Don't waste time being jealous

"When you're jealous you're saying that the universe is limited and there's not enough success in it for me," says Rao. "Instead, be happy, because whatever happened to him will happen to you in your current job or at another company."

5. Find passion in you, not in your job

Sure, you can fantasize about a dream job that pays you well and allows you to do some kind of social good, work with brilliant and likable colleagues and still be home in time for dinner. But Rao warns against searching for that perfect position, or even believing that it exists. Instead, he advocates changing how you think about your current situation. For example, instead of thinking of yourself as a human resources manager at a bank, identify yourself as someone who helps other bank employees provide for their families, take advantage of their benefits and save for the future.

6. Picture yourself 10 years ago and 10 years from now

"Most problems that kept you awake ten years ago have disappeared," says Rao. "Much of what troubles you today will also vanish. Realizing this truth will help you gain perspective."

7. Banish the "if/then" model of happiness

Rao says that many of us rely on a flawed "if/then" model for happiness. If we become CEO, then we'll be happy. If we make a six-figure salary, then we'll be happy. "There is nothing that you have to get, do or be in order to be happy," he writes.

8. Invest in the process, not the outcome

"Outcomes are totally beyond your control," Rao writes. You'll set yourself up for disappointment if you focus too much on what you hope to achieve rather than how you plan to get there.

9. Think about other people

Even in corporate America, where so much of work is every man for him or herself, Rao advocates inhabiting an "other-centered universe." If the nice guy gets passed over for a promotion, he may still succeed in less tangible ways. "He may rise later in the shootout," Rao says. "I'm challenging the assumption that you need to be a dog-eat-dog person to survive in a corporate environment."

1. Swap multitasking for mindfulness

Rao thinks that multitasking gets in the way of happiness. "Multitasking simply means that you do many things badly and take much more time at it," he writes. He recommends instead working on tasks for 20-minute intervals that you gradually increase to two-hour spans. Turn off any electronic gadgets that can be a distraction. He claims that with practice, you'll be able to accomplish much more and with less effort.


Monday, June 25, 2012

हाइकु - २


आफ्नो मान्छे तिमी

सम्झी रहने मन छ
बिर्सन नसकेर पो ।


कोड र इरर
नआए मजा नआउने
फेरी पनि इरर ।

     डिबी रक(Horrorgoogle)

Monday, April 9, 2012

How “Facebook Search” Could Help Google Escape The Antitrust Noose

Last week in the Chicago Tribune former judge and scholar Robert Bork (who is also a Google advisor) penned an opinion column arguing that by the accepted standards of antitrust law Google has done nothing legally wrong. Bork says, “There is extraordinary competition in the search engine business. Look at the proliferation of what are called vertical search sites that specialize in particular products or services, such as Amazon, Expedia, Kayak and hundreds of others.”

Who Competes with Google?

This question of who competes with Google — and is the market in fact competitive — is central to the analysis of European and US regulators as the antitrust investigations wind their way through “the system” and potentially to the courts. Google sees many more competitors than do its critics and has been trying for several years to widen the scope of the discussion about “search competition.”

If we open the aperture to include vertical sites with a search box (e.g., Yelp, Kayak, Truila) the world looks a great deal more competitive than if we only look at web search engines, which is what most ordinary consumers think when they hear the term “search engine.”
In the latter category there is Google, Bing, Blekko and DuckDuckGo. Blekko and DDG have negligible share. Bing’s share is an essentially flat 29 percent (when combined with Yahoo). In international markets such as China, Japan and Russia Google is the underdog. However in some markets, in Europe and elsewhere around the world, Google’s share of search is larger than in the US.

66 Percent or 83 Percent?

In contrast to the comScore data immediately above, the Pew Internet & American Life Project recently found that Google was the preferred search engine of 83 percent of US survey respondents. Based on a survey of roughly 2,200 US adults, Pew observed that “Fully 83% of searchers use Google more often than any other search engine.  Yahoo is a very distant second at just 6%.”

Many regulators and political officials, encouraged by anti-Google lobbying from rivals, have concluded that Google is simply too powerful and has too much control over the online ecosystem. Whether there are legal grounds for a finding of antitrust liability against Google is a different matter, but I do believe the Europeans will bring some kind of anti-competition case against the company. In addition, the various investigations going on at the federal and state levels against Google could also result in an action in the US.
This is where Facebook comes in.

Specter of Facebook Search Helps Google

The idea that Facebook is developing a search engine that might attract some usage away from Google is precisely the kind of development that could save Google’s bacon — so to speak. The “everyone competes against us” defense that appears in the Bork article and that Google has floated several times is unlikely to be persuasive. What will be much more persuasive is the argument that the world’s largest social network will be bringing search to its 900+ million users around the globe.
Recall when the Federal Trade Commission (FTC) was deciding whether to approve or block Google’s proposed $750 million acquisition of AdMob two years ago. I was one of the many dozens of people interviewed by regulators on the matter. My inference from the interview process and questions I received was that the FTC was predisposed to block the deal. Indeed, from all accounts it appeared that the FTC was going to file suit against the Google acquisition — until Apple bought Quattro Wireless.
Here’s an excerpt from the FTC’s public statement about its decision not to attempt to block the acquisition, explicitly citing Quattro as the basis of its rationale:
The Federal Trade Commission has closed its investigation of Google’s proposed acquisition of mobile advertising network company AdMob after thoroughly reviewing the deal and concluding that it is unlikely to harm competition in the emerging market for mobile advertising networks.
In a statement issued today, the Commission said that although the combination of the two leading mobile advertising networks raised serious antitrust issues, the agency’s concerns ultimately were overshadowed by recent developments in the market, most notably a move by Apple Computer Inc. – the maker of the iPhone – to launch its own, competing mobile ad network.

Facebook Like Apple for Google’s Legal Team

The FTC probably decided not that the market would actually be more competitive but that Apple buying Quattro had complicated its arguments and weakened its case.
Facebook is now analogous to Apple in that it provides a potential argument that the search market is competitive, and soon could be come more so if the company launches an improved search capability (whether for site search or the web more broadly). Indeed, Google’s legal team will wave the BusinessWeek article as evidence that the search market is highly dynamic, unpredictable and could change overnight.
And that might be just what Google needs to escape the antitrust noose.

About The Author: is a Contributing Editor at Search Engine Land. He writes a personal blog Screenwerk, about SoLoMo issues and connecting the dots between online and offline. He also posts at Internet2Go, which is focused on the mobile Internet. Follow him @gsterling.
Connect with the author via: Email | Twitter | Google+ | LinkedIn

Copyright © / Dharma Kshetri's Blog

Template by : Urang-kurai / powered by :blogger