ThiS iS All AbouT Me




Feminine and very trendy, the XS comes in soft, luxurious Mahina leather with perforated Monogram details. It can be carried on the shoulder or across the body.

Size: 16.9" x 10.2" x 4.7"

- Mahina leather, contrasting microfiber lining, Mahina leather trimmings
- Golden or silvery antique brass pieces
- Zipper and press lock closure
- Internal patch pocket, cell phone pocket, D-ring (for attaching a purse or key-holder)
- Adjustable leather strap in 3 sections for carrying across the body
- Rounded contours enhanced by pleats, perforated Monogram details

What is this actually.....strange!

This week you should know... 2

How much do you know about the internet?

The beginning of internet…

In 1957, the Soviet launched Sputnik (Russian for "traveling companion" or "satellite"), the first man-made object to orbit the Earth. It was a big surprise to the United States, who feared that it was falling behind technologically against its Cold War enemy.

In direct response to Sputnik, President Dwight D. Eisenhower directed the Department of Defense to create the Advanced Research Projects Agency or ARPA in 1958. One of its research programs was headed by Dr. J.C. R. Licklider (or simply "Lick"), who convinced the U.S. Government to create a computer network, which would later evolve into the Internet.

Licklider, in his epic 1963 memo to "Members and Affiliates of the Intergalactic Computer Network" (Yes, that's right - "Intergalactic") explored the challenges in creating ARPANET, the precursor to today's Internet.

Before internet, ARPANET

In 1969, after Licklider left ARPA, his successors Ivan Sutherland, Bob Taylor, Larry Roberts and colleagues created the network that would later become the Internet. The initial ARPANET consisted of four nodes (or computers called Interface Message Processors, which would later evolve into routers) located in UCLA, Stanford Research Institute, UC Santa Barbara, and University of Utah

TCP/IP: The Language of the Internet

In 1973, Vint Cerf (who is often called the "father of the Internet") and Bob Kahn created the TCP/IP suite of communication protocols - basically a language used by computers to talk to each other in a network.The TCP/IP protocol is so simple that, as an 1990 April Fool's joke, D. Waitzman of the Internet Engineering Task Force proposed that pigeons be used to carry IP traffic!

A decade later, IP over Avian Carriers was actually implemented by the Bergen Linux user group. They released 9 packets over a distance of 3 miles and actually got 4 responses (that's a packet loss ratio of 55% and a response time between 3,000 to 6,000 seconds).

Al Gore Actually Did Create the Internet.

During the 2000 U.S. Presidential Election, Al Gore took quite a drubbing for the claim that he "invented" the Internet. Problem was, Gore made no such claim. During an interview with Wolf Blitzer on CNN, Gore was asked how he would distinguish himself from others, and he replied:

During my service in the United States Congress, I took the initiative in creating the Internet. I took the initiative in moving forward a whole range of initiatives that have proven to be important to our country's economic growth and environmental protection, improvements in our educational system. ...

Though the term "initiative in creating the Internet" is vague, Gore did quite a bit of legislative work in creating a high-capacity national data network that is a significant part of the Internet.

The Rise of the Blogosphere

Blogs (short for web logs) are regularly updated journal published on the Web. According to Technorati, there are about 112.8 million blogs on the Web right now, with 175,000 new blogs added every day. That's about 122 new blogs a minute or 2 blogs a second!

The term "weblog" was coined by John Barger on December 17, 1997 to describe his website Robot Wisdom that "logged" the links he collected while surfing the Net - as such, his website got the distinction of being the world's first blog.

Blogging became more popular in 1999, with the creation of hosted blog tools that made writing for and managing a blog easier (like, LiveJournal, and Today, blogs have become mainstream - newspapers have 'em, corporations have 'em - and heck, even politicians have 'em.

The Rise of Social Networking and Social Media

In a way, the Web is a big social network. Even before there was the Web, BBSes served as online communities where people chatted and collaborated. But the term "social networking" became a buzzword when it was reported in 2005 that MySpace had more pageviews than Google (Source).

But before MySpace, there was (launched in 1995) and (launched in 1997, dead by 2001). Afterwards, more successful websites followed: Friendster, MySpace, Orkut, LinkedIn and Facebook. And how successful were they? MySpace was sold to Rupert Murdoch's News Corp. for $580 million and Facebook is now valued in the billions of dollars).

There's a social networking website for everybody under the sun: Like movies? There's Flixster. Online games? Avatars United. Anime? Gaia Online. Books? LibraryThing and so on. (Wikipedia has a huge list of social networking sites )

On the other side of the new Internet are social media websites. The term "social media" is kind of a hodgepodge (Wikipedia, blogs like Neatorama, and videosharing websites like YouTube can all be classified as social media). But all of them have one thing in common: they encourage active interaction and participation of their users.

An interesting subset of the social media websites are social news sites like Digg, reddit and Mixx. These user-driven websites let people discover and share content on the Internet in a social way: users submit and vote on others' submissions to determine which links get featured prominently on the websites' front pages.

Songs of the week...

1.Heal the world-MJ

2. You are not alone-MJ

3.Earth song-MJ

MJ plus

2.I'll be there-Jackson 5
Please download using download tools.

This week you should know...

What you should know before your job interview

Tell about yourself.
Chances are the employer doesn’t want to know how much you weighed when you were born
, when you learned to tie your shoes, or how much you had to drink last night. He or she wants to know how you would fit into the company and what your relevant job experience is. You might answer by asking the interviewer what he’d like to know. Or you might talk about your education, the fact that you’re a team player, or whatever you think might be important to this particular company.

2.Why should we hire you?
Even though five people may be waiting outside, you need to sound confident, calm, and capable. Explain how your experience has prepared you for the job. Emphasize the qualities you think the employer is looking for, such as your outstanding work ethic or the fact that you’re a fast learner.

Where do you want to be five years from now?
Let the interviewer know you’re looking for job stability and that you aren’t planning to use this job as a temporary stopping point in your quest for a better position. You
could say, “I’d like to be employed in a small company like this one, where I can learn,
contribute, and advance.”

4.How do you deal with stress on the job?
The employer wants to know if you’re going to run out the door when things get stressful. Ask yourself if you thrive on working with deadlines or if you need creative time to function more effectively. Think about how you handle stress and be honest. “I focus on the work I’m doing,” or, “I make time to work out at
the gym.”

5.What salary do you want for this job?
Rather than stating a definite figure, tell the interviewer you’d expect to get somewhere in the standard range paid for this position.

Do you have questions for me?
Always have a few questions. They show that you researched the company. Ask about a current issue the company is working on or how their recent layoff in another department affected company morale.

Remember-- the job interview is a two-way discovery process. By doing your homework and answering interview questions intelligently, you’re striving to prove you’re the person for the job On the other hand, you need to decide--sometimes in the midst of the questions---if the position you’re applying for is what you want to do and if the company is where you want to spend most of your time for the next few (at least) years.

So , i hope that all of you can doing better in the interview session.Good luck!