We are the best Creation by this Universe but the worst creation for Nature

Pollution and population are two aggressive factors for whole world which are increasing with high rate. Yet everyone knows both are dangerous for us and nature, but “Only know”. ROLF
We are the best creation by this Universe but it is also true we are the worst creation for this nature, we are only thinking about our self not for Universe or Nature. The toughest problem for nature is pollution which is generated by population; I think both are proportional to each other so by controlling one another can be controlled. India and China have the largest population of world but they are much more responsible for pollution.
Every country have many governmental ministries for Sport, Home, Industry, Health, Finance and much others but Is any country is active for Nature and environment ? I think the answers will be “NO”. If it is true then the Imagination of 2012 will be true. There will be no Existence of this world. Some live results are saying this- recent Earthquakes in India, Tsunami in Japan, earthquake in USA.
So please understand this message and do something for yourself. And by government there should be some special and powerful ministries and Laws for “Pollution Prevention”. This is by government but it is not sufficient, there will be some positive results if we will accept our duties for nature. The ideas are not sufficient for any task, without implementation result will be Zero. So Generate the Ideas and implementation those -100% results will be positive. This is not a special task which wants special time or money; it will be possible with a simple daily routine by following the Rule of Nature. So please start it from Today and planning for tomorrow.

Word ‘human’ also means ‘kind’ and ‘compassionate’

From the North Pole to the South Pole, and everywhere in between our planet pulsates with life. To study the extraordinary diversity of life that makes our planet a visual delight, biologists have classified all living things into five different biological groups called kingdoms, one of which is animal kingdom.
This biological kingdom contains about ten million species and encompasses creatures as diverse as sea cucumbers, jellyfish, insects and birds. Animals can range from being tiny creatures which are just a collection of few cells to giant whales that have tongues as heavy as an elephant! From thumb-sized bee hummingbirds to hundred feet long blue whales, the animal kingdom contains an array of fascinating species of varied shapes, sizes, and colours.
Life, which makes our planet unique in the universe, begin in the oceans millions of years ago and slowly journeyed to land, spreading to all the corners of our planet, including places barely touched by humanity. The first vertebrates to walk on land were amphibians. But they weren’t the most successful animals to have walked the planet; this feat belongs to one intelligent species: Homo sapiens or human beings.
Emerging in the continent of Africa thousands of years ago early human beings set off on the road to civilization. And, over a long period of time this nomadic hunter-gatherers transformed into technologically advanced modern human beings who have conquered land, sea, air and have even left footprints on the surface of moon!
Though phenomenally successful, human beings are as much a part of the animal kingdom as doves or whales or other creatures on earth. The wonderful life forms that dwell in the oceans, birds that chirp in our gardens and all other creatures that make our planet so full of life are our wild friends. And we should love and them. But, not just because we belong to the same biological kingdom or share the same planet. Let gentle feeling of affection and care for animals spring in your hearts from one simple fact that we are humans. and the word human also means ‘kind’ and ‘compassionate’.

Do you think man can destroy the planet?

“You think man can destroy the planet? What intoxicating vanity. Let me tell you about our planet. Earth is four-and-a-half-billion-years-old. There’s been life on it for nearly that long, 3.8 billion years. Bacteria first; later the first multicellular life, then the first complex creatures in the sea, on the land. Then finally the great sweeping ages of animals, the amphibians, the dinosaurs, at last the mammals, each one enduring millions on millions of years, great dynasties of creatures rising, flourishing, dying away — all this against a background of continuous and violent upheaval. Mountain ranges thrust up, eroded away, cometary impacts, volcano eruptions, oceans rising and falling, whole continents moving, an endless, constant, violent change, colliding, buckling to make mountains over millions of years. Earth has survived everything in its time. It will certainly survive us. If all the nuclear weapons in the world went off at once and all the plants, all the animals died and the earth was sizzling hot for a hundred thousand years, life would survive, somewhere: under the soil, frozen in Arctic ice. Sooner or later, when the planet was no longer inhospitable, life would spread again. The evolutionary process would begin again. It might take a few billion years for life to regain its present variety. Of course, it would be very different from what it is now, but the earth would survive our folly, only we would not. If the ozone layer gets thinner, ultraviolet radiation sears the earth, so what? Ultraviolet radiation is good for life. It’s powerful energy. It promotes mutation, change. Many forms of life will thrive with more UV radiation. Many others will die out. Do you think this is the first time that’s happened? Think about oxygen. Necessary for life now, but oxygen is actually a metabolic poison, a corrosive glass, like fluorine. When oxygen was first produced as a waste product by certain plant cells some three billion years ago, it created a crisis for all other life on earth. Those plants were polluting the environment, exhaling a lethal gas. Earth eventually had an atmosphere incompatible with life. Nevertheless, life on earth took care of itself. In the thinking of the human being a hundred years is a long time. A hundred years ago we didn’t have cars, airplanes, computers or vaccines. It was a whole different world, but to the earth, a hundred years is nothing. A million years is nothing. This planet lives and breathes on a much vaster scale. We can’t imagine its slow and powerful rhythms, and we haven’t got the humility to try. We’ve been residents here for the blink of an eye. If we’re gone tomorrow, the earth will not miss us.”

Let me tell about PLANET

You think man can destroy the planet? What intoxicating vanity. Let me tell you about our planet. Earth is four-and-a-half-billion-years-old. There’s been life on it for nearly that long, 3.8 billion years. Bacteria first; later the first multicellular life, then the first complex creatures in the sea, on the land. Then finally the great sweeping ages of animals, the amphibians, the dinosaurs, at last the mammals, each one enduring millions on millions of years, great dynasties of creatures rising, flourishing, dying away — all this against a background of continuous and violent upheaval. Mountain ranges thrust up, eroded away, cometary impacts, volcano eruptions, oceans rising and falling, whole continents moving, an endless, constant, violent change, colliding, buckling to make mountains over millions of years. Earth has survived everything in its time. It will certainly survive us. If all the nuclear weapons in the world went off at once and all the plants, all the animals died and the earth was sizzling hot for a hundred thousand years, life would survive, somewhere: under the soil, frozen in Arctic ice. Sooner or later, when the planet was no longer inhospitable, life would spread again. The evolutionary process would begin again. It might take a few billion years for life to regain its present variety. Of course, it would be very different from what it is now, but the earth would survive our folly, only we would not. If the ozone layer gets thinner, ultraviolet radiation sears the earth, so what? Ultraviolet radiation is good for life. It’s powerful energy. It promotes mutation, change. Many forms of life will thrive with more UV radiation. Many others will die out. Do you think this is the first time that’s happened? Think about oxygen. Necessary for life now, but oxygen is actually a metabolic poison, a corrosive glass, like fluorine. When oxygen was first produced as a waste product by certain plant cells some three billion years ago, it created a crisis for all other life on earth. Those plants were polluting the environment, exhaling a lethal gas. Earth eventually had an atmosphere incompatible with life. Nevertheless, life on earth took care of itself. In the thinking of the human being a hundred years is a long time. A hundred years ago we didn’t have cars, airplanes, computers or vaccines. It was a whole different world, but to the earth, a hundred years is nothing. A million years is nothing. This planet lives and breathes on a much vaster scale. We can’t imagine its slow and powerful rhythms, and we haven’t got the humility to try. We’ve been residents here for the blink of an eye. If we’re gone tomorrow, the earth will not miss us.

Flipkart says No to Airtel Zero because Har Ek Friend Zaroori Hota Hai : Ankur Mishra

Lets Understand what is Airtel Zero…

There has been a lot of discussions over India Wants Net Neutrality, Net neutrality and the proposed Airtel Zero terms. Many People are asking questions Like: how is something like Airtel Zero against net neutrality?
As per my Gyan, Airtel Zero is basically a agreement where many big companies like Facebook, Google, Yahoo, Flipkart… etc. pat Airtel and the data usage for any User by their apps on Airtel becomes free. Free !! Bur it generates Many Questions – Free?
Is this Good for a User?
There were many similar deals in past, where accessing certain websites/Apps like Facebook, Twitter, Google, Yahoo were free on some Networks. If it was not bad then how it is bad now? Here The difference between past deals and the current Airtel Zero type deal is that past ones were limited in scope and limited to a single service, and for a limited period of time. It was just like a Trial Package. But Now Scope is much Wider and Big. Say Airtel zero comes with free access to all leading sites/apps – Facebook, Twitter, YouTube, WhatsApp – one or two top services in each category. These are some of the most used apps by an average user. If they get these for free they will never have a need to pay for the Internet to access any other apps/services.
This will be a huge disadvantage for new services and app that are newly launched. Entrenched services with deep pockets can be accessed for free so while the new kid on the block is not free. What will consumers choose? Obviously free. That kills the open nature of the Internet. If you have to reach consumers you have to pay or rather bribe telcos. So instead of Internet being a demand based platform it becomes a supply based platform – one that is controlled by the Internet Service Providers. Even for established companies, if their competitor joins such a platform they will have no option but to follow suit. From a business point of view it’s a good deal. That gives you unfair advantage over your competition and acts as a barrier to entry for new players.
“As a consumer I will have two options – pay to access the whole Internet or access a clutch of services for free. Is there a guarantee that when I pay for accessing the whole of the Internet my experience will not be throttled by the telco?
It’s a conflict of interest for the telco. They would rather have me access the net through their free plan because it makes them more money.” (TechWithTheGud1)
The Main Problem is here, we will have two types of Internet: One is with Free access with Limted Access and another one is Paid.Once the general population has been conditioned to the idea of a Paid Internet – that paid Internet can then be divided into further packets – just like how we have DTH plans today.
As a consumer it affects me. It makes access costly for me and since the competition has been reduced it slows down innovation. Similar to DTH. 
Telecom companies want a piece of action because they feel Facebook, Google, Flipkart are making money over the infrastructure they have built. But hey, as a consumer I am already paying for that infrastructure, am I not? “Going by their logic Suzuki, Honda, Toyota should ask for a cut from Ola and Uber! After all they are providing Over The Top services on their products.”(TechWithTheGud1)
Flipkart says no to Airtel Zero because they understand that har ek friend zaroori hota hai…

It’s simple – Airtel Zero is against Net Neutrality!

Read : Answers to TRAI’s 20 Questions : This could be your last chance to save the INTERNET in its pure form 0 comments,  If you too want to stand up for net neutrality, shoot a mail to advqos@trai.gov.in (TRAI)
Do it Right Now, Important For You.

Ankur Mishra @ ForeanTech
ankur@foreantech.com   @iAnkurMishra

Answers to TRAI’s 20 Questions : This could be your last chance to save the INTERNET in its pure form

In a consultation paper dated 27th March, 2015, Telecom Regulatory Authority of India (TRAI) posed 20 questions for the public to answer. Although the questions are repetitive in nature, I have tried to paraphrase my answers most (but not all) of the times.
If you too want to stand up for net neutrality, shoot these 20 responses (with questions) in a mail to advqos@trai.gov.in before 24th April, 2015. This could be your last chance to save the INTERNET in its pure form!
  • Question 1: Is it too early to establish a regulatory framework for OTT services, since internet penetration is still evolving, access speeds are generally low and there is limited coverage of high-speed broadband in the country? Or, should some beginning be made now with a regulatory framework that could be adapted to changes in the future? Please comment with justifications.
    It’s true that internet penetration in India is still in its early stages of evolution. However, if the approach to increase penetration involves giving free access to Facebook (courtesy of Reliance) or other selective services, I’m afraid it’s the wrong path. In fact, it’s a recipe for disaster. If increasing access is the priority, people should be given free, unbiased connectivity (bandwidth). In the times of knowledge based economy, how can we hinder knowledge; it is meant to be universally accessible. But it seems the road we are treading is taking us to what I call ‘selfie economy’. Ten years down the line, do we want to assess the internet penetration in the country by the ability of our people to take a photo and post it on the internet? Or, do we want to have a large internet user base which is informed and ready to take the country forward? The choice is obvious.
    The selective services which are offered for free benefit only the data carriers (as in this example, Reliance; Airtel, in several others) and the original service provider (here, Facebook, which gets to grow it’s empire) leaving very little or nothing for the end user. The user should have the liberty to choose the services she wants to use. Therefore, there is a need for an immediate response against the anti-net neutral advances of telecom operators (aka data carriers). We need to kill the dragon before it becomes too big to handle!
  • Question 2: Should the OTT players offering communication services (voice, messaging and video call services) through applications (resident either in the country or outside) be brought under the licensing regime? Please comment with justifications.
    The answer here is simple. Some businesses evolve and innovate over time, others don’t and perish. Since, telecom operators have failed to innovate and tweak their business model with changing times, their customers should not bear the brunt for their incompetence. It’s time they realize their role as data carriers because that’s what they basically are. And, there is no dearth of opportunities in this space – revenues from data services will continue to rise. (Anyway, this should not be a concern for the end user.)
    We, the Indian people, have lent the airwaves to the data carriers to channel data to us and are willing to pay for it. It’s a fair business transaction. They provide data, we consume it. And here, the end user, who is buying the data, should be the one making the decision how to consume it, not the data carriers. So, let OTT players provide their services, data carriers provide data and end users pay for the data. It is as simple as it gets.
  • Question 3: Is the growth of OTT impacting the traditional revenue stream of TSPs? If so, is the increase in data revenues of the TSPs sufficient to compensate for this impact? Please comment with reasons.
    It is quite obvious that if people use OTT services to make calls and send messages, the traditional revenue stream would wane. It is not of concern to the end user whether data revenues would compensate for loss in traditional revenue streams. Although it is highly likely that it would (data already contributes to nearly half of revenues; it increased by 3/4th in 2014 y-o-y), over 900 million telecom subscribers should not be made to pay for the lack of innovative agility of Telecom Service Providers (TSPs) if it does not turn out to be the case. TSPs should envision to entirely become data providers and try to get good it because right now, they do a horrible job at that too. The bottom line is that just because you are losing a portion of your revenues, you should not use unethical trade practices to realize your monetary targets.
  • Question 4: Should the OTT players pay for use of the TSPs network over and above data charges paid by consumers? If yes, what pricing options can be adopted? Could such options include prices based on bandwidth consumption? Can prices be used as a means product/service differentiation? Please comment with justifications.
    The arrangement between OTT players and TSPs is entirely their prerogative, however, this should not involve prioritizing/de-prioritizing the services of OTT players with respect to bandwith and the price paid by the end user. The success of businesses (here, OTT players), large or small, should be determined by market forces and their ability to innovate and evolve over time. TSPs have no role to play here.
    TSPs should be able to differentiate their services but not at the cost of net neutrality. They can always offer better connectivity, faster downloads, cheaper tariffs, etc., as a way to stand out in a competitive marketplace.
  • Question 5: Do you agree that imbalances exist in the regulatory environment in the operation of OTT players? If so, what should be the framework to address these issues? How can the prevailing laws and regulations be applied to OTT players (who operate in the virtual world) and compliance enforced? What could be the impact on the economy? Please comment with justifications.
    Yes. Various TSPs are offering free/cheap access to selective services provided by different OTT players. This should not be encouraged. A framework that prohibits TSPs from treating different OTT players differently by giving (or denying) them access to a user base needs to be immediately introduced.
    TRAI regulates telecom bodies, it should do that. It primary motto should be serve the end users by facilitating the services of TSPs while maintaining (and ensuring) a transparent regulatory environment. OTT players can function under the umbrella of laws with govern other businesses involving IT and internet companies.
    The essence of net neutrality favours the very entrepreneurial mindset of an average Indian youth. If TRAI doesn’t choose to tread on this path, small businesses may never be able to dream big; it would scuttle their growth. Net neutrality provides a level platform to all sizes of businesses to further their interests. Over the past century, most of the major economies of the world have made a transition to market economies; some others like us are still in the transition phase. Do we want to kill the growth of the economy when a significant portion of the growth is coming from the internet sector? An unbiased internet could help India realize profound surges in economic growth in the medium term and beyond.
  • Question 6: How should the security concerns be addressed with regard to OTT players providing communication services? What security conditions such as maintaining data records, logs etc. need to be mandated for such OTT players? And, how can compliance with these conditions be ensured if the applications of such OTT players reside outside the country? Please comment with justifications.
    TRAI should ensure that communications via OTT services are traceable and proper records are maintained which could be used as legal evidence (just as communications mediated by TSPs). Rest assured, the government can request these OTT players for information as and when required. This wouldn’t be a new thing; the Government of India is already in business with internet giants like Google and Facebook, when it comes to information requests.
    It is likely that if OTT players want to do business in India and bank on India’s ever increasing internet population, they would comply by TRAI regulations, irrespective of their country of origin. In this particular case, we have the leverage and we can negotiate a fair deal. However, some OTT players from hostile countries (or, the ones with a proven record of non-compliance) can be banned from providing their services.
  • Question 7: How should the OTT players offering app services ensure security, safety and privacy of the consumer? How should they ensure protection of consumer interest? Please comment with justifications.
    OTT players should have the provision of multiple verification steps to ensure security, safety and privacy of the consumer. They should follow the best industry practices and sharing of consumer data between different OTT players without the consumers’ consent should be outlawed.
  • Question 8: In what manner can the proposals for a regulatory framework for OTTs in India draw from those of ETNO, referred to in para 4.23 or the best practices summarised in para 4.29? And, what practices should be proscribed by regulatory fiat? Please comment with justifications.
    The revenue sharing between OTT players and TSPs should be their prerogative and it should, in no way, hamper consumer interests (or, the very essence of net neutrality). Being data carriers, TSPs can charge the consumer based on the amount of data consumed but it is entirely up to the consumer as to how to consume it. The idea of separate regulatory practices for communication and non-communication services (para 4.29) could be borrowed from our European counterparts. This is because communication services carry sensitive personal data and there is need to protect the interests of consumers.
    Any behind the scenes sharing of personal data among OTT players (or, between TSPs and OTT players) without explicit consumer consent should be proscribed. Price discrimination of internet traffic should be prohibited.
  • Question 9: What are your views on net-neutrality in the Indian context? How should the various principles discussed in para 5.47 be dealt with? Please comment with justifications.
    In the Indian context, net neutrality occupies more important position than any other period in internet’s two decade long history. It is mainly because of two reasons.
    i) Innovation and risk taking is in our genes but so far India’s hasn’t realized her entrepreneurial potential. And, just when the regulatory environment is easing and the youngsters are floating new start ups everyday, we shouldn’t (and can’t) introduce a tinge of cronyism to the markets. The playing field has to be equal for businesses, regardless of their size or, the name of the holding company. Do we want to crush the dreams of our budding entrepreneurs at a time when they seem ready to take the internet by storm?
    ii) Let’s repeat, who the TSPs actually are – data carriers. Shouldn’t they carry data and charge for it? Isn’t that a deal fair enough for businesses whom we, the people of India, have lent the airwaves to? Data is fed to consumers at a price and they should be able to decide how to use it. End of story.
    The principles discussed in para 5.47 could be realized by establishing guidelines for traffic management techniques and ensuring their enforcement and, fostering the spirit of differentiation by price and  connectivity (non-discriminatory). Independent audit firms with expertise in the field should be asked to audit the TSPs’ traffic management techniques from time to time to ensure that all OTT players are getting equal treatment.
  • Question 10: What forms of discrimination or traffic management practices are reasonable and consistent with a pragmatic approach? What should or can be permitted? Please comment with justifications.
    Offering a product for free for a particular period of time in order to spur consumption is a ploy which has traditionally been used by many businesses. A recent example that comes to mind is the first ride free offer of Ola Cabs. However, there needs to be an antitrust law which caps such freebies, so that companies with big pockets (or, large appetite for losses) do not end up hurting other businesses.
    So, if a TSP is offering a 3 day free trial period offer from a OTP player, it could be allowed but that too should be capped in terms of the number of days (and/or data usage) till it can be offered for free (meaning that no data charges apply during that time). For instance, if people are given free usage of Yahoo! search for the sake of increasing internet penetration, how they would even realize that they could be getting sub-optimal results. If you want to increase penetration, provide free, unbiased internet, not Yahoo! search!
  • Question 11: Should the TSPs be mandated to publish various traffic management techniques used for different OTT applications? Is this a sufficient condition to ensure transparency and a fair regulatory regime?
    Yes, TSPs should be mandated to publish such results and if possible, timely audit should be undertaken by third party firms to ensure a foolproof mechanism.
  • Question 12: How should a conducive and balanced environment be created such that TSPs are able to invest in network infrastructure and CAPs are able to innovate and grow? Who should bear the network upgradation costs? Please comment with justifications
    India has the second biggest internet population in the world and it is expected to continue to grow at a staggering pace. Mobile data traffic increased by 74% in 2014 (Nokia Networks’ MBit Index), 3G traffic has already surpassed 2G data usage, 4G is making rapid strides into the lives of internet users. A Credit Perspective (July 2014) report mentions that mobile data is already contributing up to 50% of TSPs’ revenues. These numbers can only go up. In fact, voice revenues would have stalled at a certain point but data revenues are not going to plateau over the medium term. In such a situation, there would be no dearth of capital to invest in network infrastructure. TSPs can bear the upgradation costs with relative ease.
  • Question 13: Should TSPs be allowed to implement non-price based discrimination of services? If so, under what circumstances are such practices acceptable? What restrictions, if any, need to be placed so that such measures are not abused? What measures should be adopted to ensure transparency to consumers? Please comment with justifications.
    There shouldn’t be any non-price discriminatory practices including but not limited to bandwidth throttling. This could be allowed when OTT players offer freebies but that too should be capped in terms of data usage and/or time period. Constant assessment of traffic management practices, frequent consumer redressal and audit by third party firms could ensure transparency to consumers (although it is not an exhaustive list).
  • Question 14: Is there a justification for allowing differential pricing for data access and OTT communication services? If so, what changes need to be brought about in the present tariff and regulatory framework for telecommunication services in the country? Please comment with justifications.
    This works as follows: i) TSPs channel data to and from consumers, ii) consumers get charged for it and, iii) they use the data according to their personal preferences.
    TRAI should let the market decide the pricing. However, severe antitrust laws should also be put in place so that the TSPs do not engage in a price-fixing cartel when their immoral discriminatory pricing advances receive a blow.
  • Question 15: Should OTT communication service players be treated as Bulk User of Telecom Services (BuTS)? How should the framework be structured to prevent any discrimination and protect stakeholder interest? Please comment with justification.
    The issue of treating certain OTT players as BuTS lies with TSPs and it’s should be their prerogative as to how to deal with it. They can reach at as many agreements as they want as long as they are legal in nature. From TRAI’s perspective, communication and non-communication services (by OTT players) can be bundled differently with respect to regulations to ensure data privacy of consumers.
  • Question 16: What framework should be adopted to encourage India-specific OTT apps? Please comment with justifications.
    The most apt response to this question lies in being net neutral. Banning non-Indian origin apps would be detrimental to consumers’ interests. Also, such a practice would decentivize innovation among Indian OTT players. It is most beneficial to follow the principles of open market economy here and provide both Indian and non-Indian origin apps an opportunity to compete on a level playing field.
  • Question 17: If the OTT communication service players are to be licensed, should they be categorised as ASP or CSP? If so, what should be the framework? Please comment with justifications.
    OTT players providing communication services can be categorized as CSP while those providing non-communication based services could be put under the ASP label. Since, CSPs involve data concerns (and therefore, more legal issues), they need to be have a different set of regulations. Proper records should be maintained by the CSPs and made available to the Government of India on request.
  • Question 18: Is there a need to regulate subscription charges for OTT communication services? Please comment with justifications.
    There can only be regulatory discrimination of OTT communication services. Any kind of price discrimination undermines the very principle of free, open and unbiased internet. There shouldn’t be Facebook or Whatsapp packs but internet packs (unless there are packs for all OTT services)!
  • Question 19: What steps should be taken by the Government for regulation of non-communication OTT players? Please comment with justifications.
    Non-communication OTT players should be prohibited from sharing data without consent. Additionally, they should not be undermined (or, given preference) in terms of bandwidth with respect to communication OTT players.
  • Question 20: Are there any other issues that have a bearing on the subject discussed?
    Any anti-net neutral stance by TRAI would be devastating for India’s Internet of Things industry which is being mainly driven by start ups and new businesses. This sector which is growing leaps and bounds, and is expected to touch $15 billion mark by 2020, needs old and new players to fight on equal footing so that consumers’ interests are respected and India’s economy booms.  (Content Via Gyan Prakash)
You can Contact me: Ankur Mishra @ ForeanTech // ankur@foreantech.com   // @iAnkurMishra
In 14 days, the TRAI will end Net Neutrality‬ in India, making it impossible for you and me to use apps like WhatsApp, Facebook, YouTube etc. without paying extra for them.
We all need to unitedly oppose this move of this Crony Capitalist Government working for the interests of Big Corporates!

Big Data: Big Opportunities in the modern Era

Wiki Says: “Big data is an all-encompassing term for any collection of data sets so large or complex that it becomes difficult to process them using traditional data processing applications. The challenges include analysis, capture, curation, search, sharing, storage, transfer, visualization, and privacy violations.”
And All big companies have different definitions of Big Data.
It is generally accepted that big data can be explained according to three V’s: Velocity, Variety and Volume. But Now the context is set with some the traditional V’s, Veracity, Variability, Visualization, Value…
According to Gartner(META Group), “Companies that invest in Big Data more than their competitors do, outperform them by 20% in every major metric. This study is a direct consequence of the fact that money is made when companies interact with their customers and strive to understand their preferences”.
At its core, Big Data refers to bulky, unorganized data in extremely large amounts, which can possibly be put to use in order to understand typical scenarios in a contracted but patterned way, so as to optimize results.
The area of application could be literally anything, ranging from studies of genomic sequences and astronomy to various kinds of businesses.

(Via- Datafloq))
Till date, re-election of Obama is the most celebrated fact about Big Data.
But, is there more to it than just that?
Quite unequivocally, it is evident that if Big Data finds its application in psephology at a scale which involves some 200 million eligible-to-vote Americans, it can be put to use just anywhere else. This is because the kind of diversity that any voter database brings with it, is more complex than the customer base which even the biggest corporations like GE and 3M, deal with. Therefore, Big Data can indeed be used for improving business prospects of organizations.
Besides, public economics is yet another playing field for this area which has aroused massive business as well as academic interest over the past few years. The figure (Reference: Research Trends, September Issue, 2012) given alongside summarizes its growing relevance in the modern world.
It is worth recalling that the banking sector is one of the oldest users of Big Data analytics. ‘Big Data’ was there all the way around, although the term was not used in common parlance until it was eventually coined by Roger Magoulas in 2005. So how did the banks use it? The answer is, the credit-card based lending system. The banks used to (and they continue to do so) identify vulnerable customers (termed as revolvers) from lower middle class backgrounds with a propensity to spend and lured them with credit card offers with borrowing limits well beyond what these ‘revolvers’ could afford. These high street lenders then charged exorbitant interests on these credits continually for years despite knowing the fact that ‘revolvers’ may never be able to repay their debts. Such a situation can be considered a classic case of Big Data analytics.
Lately, its mammoth potential is in the process of being explored as Big Data forays into online retailing (e-commerce), brick-and-mortar retailing (shopping malls), social media, city traffic management and the like. Be it the suggestion of complementary and/or additional products to customers, based on their past buying behavior (e-commerce) or the real time analysis of loyalty card users to extend them attractive offers (shopping malls); it’s all Big Data. So, the next time, when Facebook suggests you a list of people to become friends with, do not write it off as a random exercise; it’s the interpretation of an elaborate study of your online activity. The same holds true for city traffic management during peak hours by altering the switching frequency of traffic light signals. The more the number of vehicles on the road, the faster is the activity of traffic signals.
From the above examples, what we have seen is that Big Data helps us convert grossly crude (and/or inadequate) data into actionable plans which in turn, facilitates the optimization of the desired outcomes. Similarly, the application of Big Data analytics to study demographic parameters can be used to make real-life business decisions such as pushing-in new products. Such an analysis can also reveal crucial information about other leads like product packaging (mostly in case of FMCGs), pricing and promotional efficacy (over different types of media). To end with, one can easily conclude that Big Data is an important tool which has become so indispensable that it has to be complied with, in time to come, for companies to stay in business.
Of course, data in itself is not valuable at all. The value is in the analyses done on that data and how the data is turned into information and eventually turning it into knowledge. The value is in how organisations will use that data and turn their organisation into an information-centric company that relies on insights derived from data analyses for their decision-making
(Source: Google, Blogs, Wiki, Datafloq)

Beyond the Comfort Zone- Be proud of yourself

We are in an era and place where no one wants to leave his or her comfort zone, but that’s really where the magic happens. It’s where we can grow, learn, and develop in a way that expands our horizons beyond what we thought was possible.

Normally the Comfort Zone is, where You feel no stress, you’re doing things that you know how to do and usually do, you feel comfortable doing the things you’re doing and they don’t take much physical or emotional energy to perform. The activities are usually ones you learned a long time ago and they’ve become routine or can be done without conscious thought.

When was the last time you experienced a moment that made you pause and consider your approach to life?

I had one of those rare experiences when I met to Sandeep Maheshwari. I am admittedly a huge fan of this incredibly talented Entrepreneur and Speaker.

Like most fans, I was looking forward to hearing his motivational speech but the meeting instead blazed through interested new Ideas. He told a story of experimenting life with his Ideas, Writing, Photography, Event Management…Etc. He described his whole life. It was a years-old struggle to create something entirely new out of uncomfortable zones.

Yet I didn’t like his every ideology. Some were very boring. But others motivated a lot. Who’s life could I compare this to?  There is none and Everyone. And that is the achievement of “Beyond the Comfort Zone”. I am listening him, You are listening him, we all are listening him.

“If it terrifies you, do it.” – This is one of the best advice you’ll get f you could follow through. (Avery Stonich)

“Do one thing everyday that scares you.” 

The idea being the more we take ourselves out of our comfort zones—our little bubbles—the more we will experience life, community, the unexpected. Confront your fears: speak up, talk to a stranger, take a dance class, ask for someone’s phone number, climb a mountain, learn to surf, begin writing that novel, go to a party alone, tell someone you love them. Let’s all take the challenge: Do one thing everyday that scares you. Bonus: tell us about what you did in the comments section so we can cheer each other on.

When it comes to getting outside your comfort zone, don’t mistake magical outcomes for magical processes. Adaptation takes time, effort, strategy, and determination. But with a solid plan in place and the courage to take it forward, your results can be extraordinary. (HBR Says)

My Journey from ‘Anshan to Oath’ with Arvind Kejriwal

When I was planning for a startup, Anna started his Lokpal fight at Jantar Mantar.  In initial phase no one was interested in knowing about, What is Lokpal or Janlokal, all were busy with their own tasks, own jobs and with own families, Date was 4th April. I and My team were planning for “Go4Every” and none of us were listening to his voice. But after two three days we read about it in a Newspaper, A revolution for India. Then a thought came in our mind and we started to watch this revolution on TV. After few days movement was finished and my startup plan was also finished; now time was to implement both, yet we have implemented and launched our startup, but Still Lokpal was struggling and another date decided for “Jail Bharo Andolan” – 16 August.

A date which comes after 15 August, Independence day. This was the fight for real Independence. And this was the first day when I joined this movement without knowing anyone in Raj Ghat. Suddenly a Bus came and arrested us from Raj Ghat and blocked us at Chatrashal Stadium. A stadium which was the part of CWG scam.

The Gov rule was there, no one was listening to Aam Aadmi. Gov. was arresting and throwing them into Jail, at the end of the day we were 3000+ people inside the jail. This was not surprising for us, surprising was the strength and crowd outside of the Chatrashal Stadium, More than 1 lakh Aam Aadmi were struggling for us, and someone said “supporters are striking all over the India”. After listening and watching this support, I felt proud and shoutes our statements “Vande Matram”, “Jai Hind”……

Here I was with Dr. Kumar Vishwas, very kind and motivational man. This was my first meet up with him. He motivated and talked. And started doing same…”Vande matram”, “Jai Hind”…. After 2 days in jail, finally we were outside and again started our movement for Janlokpal, Now everyone knows about “Lokpal” so our strength was large.

Still a Man was missing; he was doing everything for this movement, Arvind Kejriwal, Ex. IITian, Ex. IRS officer and RTI researcher. Although I met him in my college when he was campaigning for the movement but he was not much known.

I read him and googled him many times then found him Excellent and again joined him at Ramlila Ground. This time team and support was big and till now whole team were working as Social Activists. Everyone wanted a Real India and Corruption free Hindustan. Anna started his Anshan and Gov. started their politics on Lokpal. First time public were doing for themself without any Gyaan.

Everyone was talking about JanLokpal. Yet this was not tough, all rules were normal, this was an open development policy. But Gov not accepted because it was Gov RAAJ.

I can say there was no Rocket Science in whole Lokpal, No Phd was needed for implementing it but still Gov. was not interested on this.

Still I don’t know Why? So Concluded: They are Corrupt. There don’t want development.

Anna’s heath was going down and down, but there was no effect on Gov. they are giving foolish Ideas…. And at last because of bad health of Anna they promised to Pass JanLokpal. And with this commitment Anna’s left his fast…

Still Only Anna was in focus no one interested to knowing about his team, Arvind , Manish, Kumar and others. They were the key people behind the scene.

After One year of the promise Gov. were doing nothing on JanLokpal. Then a hidden man came outside and again started Anshan on the Anna’s way, but we could not imagine, still there was no effect on Gov., and now they are using abusive language and dictatorship on Aam Aadmi. And they were calling for Politics “Sansad Me Aao Aur Janlokpal Pass Kara Lo”. Now with these activities and dictatorship every Indian was fed up. They also started to talk about Change. They were fed up with BJP and Cong Gov.

So On the call of Aam Janta Mr. Kejrival came with their Ideas and put on the open platform, on 2nd Oct., Gandhi Jayanti, Peace day, he and his team announces a Party and in November month gave a Name “Aam Aadmi Party(AAP).

My Arvind:

An IITian, An IRS Officer. He did research on RTI, His press conferences were long and his stamina was strong, He fixed power connections, Forced Sensex corrections, Shaked giant real estate. And did so many other challenging things, Challenges Sheila Dixit and other political leaders for election. And Entered in Delhi Election with a real dream and Good Manifesto, and got 28 revolutionary seats.

I think he is for cities, he is for India, he is for development, Anna left him but still he has power so we can say ‘Anna was not his power’ but ‘he may be Anna’s power’.

Finally things are changed, he changes the Political System, He increases the Vote percentage, He pulled rabbits somehow.

He is brand himself for us and Aam Aadmi Party.

And will take the oath in Ramlila Ground.

 

This shows politics has been changed and India will Change soon. Everyone has a Hope for Change.

Good leadership sends positive response to Startups

“The leader who exercises power with honor will work from the inside out, starting with himself.” ~ Blaine Lee 

A good team leader is the guy who takes the responsibilities of failure and give fame of  success to his team. My study says a team leader should be decision maker and he should try to incorporate.

  • A good leader is one of that listen and not just talks. Show the team, team members are flexible to consider their thoughts.
  • If some team members are a little left behind, help them. Always try to include them. Find a task for everyone no matter what their skill or level.
  • Sometimes team members are scared to try something and this is where the leader comes in. Team leader has to encourage his team mates and show them that the task is possible, even if difficult, and try to make it fun for them.
  • Most Important point for a team member: A demoralized team won’t function. Team leader must set the positive spirit, make the goals clear, show how the job is feasible and possible. No one will work for an impossible goal.
Anyone is a leader when he/she leads his/her team in the absence of company head. It is very important in the startup setting and a good team leader can lead team members to the right direction. With :) :) :)

We all are well familiar with Kalam Sir, APJ Abdul Kalam was among India’s best-known scientists before he became the country’s President. He says, ‘A Leader Should Know How to Manage Failure’.
Four lines from his poem- “Creative

Learning gives creativity.
Creativity leads to thinking.
Thinking provides knowledge.
Knowledge makes you great.

So in Conclusion we can say, “A team leader is one who is responsible for the success of the team. It is usually an individual that has those qualities that people would be inclined to follow.”

Via – Ankur Mishra

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