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Friday, June 1, 2012

Important lesson for all…dont miss to read

Important lesson for all…dont miss to read

One day all the employees reached the office and they saw a big advice on the door on which it was written:

“Yesterday the person who has been hindering your growth in this company passed away. We invite you to join the funeral in the room that has been prepared in the gym”.

In the beginning, they all got sad for the death of one of their colleagues,but after a while they started getting curious to know what  was that man who hindered the growth of his colleagues and the company itself.

The excitement in the gym was such that security agents were ordered to control the crowd within the room.

The more people reached the coffin, the more the excitement heated up.

Everyone thought: “Who is this guy who was hindering my progress? Well, at least he died!”. >

One by one the thrilled employees got closer to the coffin, and when they looked inside it they suddenly became speechless. They stood nearby the coffin, shocked and in silence, as if someone had touched the deepest part of their soul.

There was a mirror inside the coffin: everyone who looked inside it could see himself.

There was also a sign next to the mirror that said:
“There is only one person who is capable to set limits to your growth: it is YOU.

You are the only person who can revolutionize your life. You are the only person who can influence your happiness, your realization and your success.

You are the only person who can help yourself.

Your life does not change when your boss changes, when your friends change,when your parents change, when your partner changes, when your company changes. Your life changes when YOU change, when you go beyond your limiting beliefs, when you realize that you are the only one responsible for your life.

The most important relationship you can have, is the one you have withyourself

Examine yourself, watch yourself. Don”t be afraid of difficulties, impossibilities and losses: be a winner, build yourself and your reality.

The world is like a mirror: it gives back to anyone the reflection of the thoughts in which one has strongly believed.

The world and your reality are like mirrors laying in a coffin, which show to any individual the death of his divine capability to imagine and create his happiness and his success.

It”s the way you face Life that makes the difference



Arthur Ashe, the legendary Wimbledon player was dying of  AIDS which   he  got due to infected blood he received during a heart surgery  in 1983.
From world over, he received letters from his fans, one  of which
conveyed: “Why does GOD have to select you for such a bad  disease”?
To this Arthur Ashe replied:          
” In the world over — 50 million children start playing tennis, 5
million learn to play tennis,
500,000 learn professional tennis, 50,000 come to the circuit,  5000 reach the grand slam,
50 reach Wimbledon, 4 to semi final, 2 to the finals,
when I was holding a cup I never asked GOD “Why me?”.
And today in pain I should not be asking GOD “Why me?” ”
Happiness keeps you Sweet, 

Trials keep you Strong,
Sorrow keeps you Human,
Failure keeps you humble and Success keeps you glowing

but only Faith & Attitude Keeps you going…



Some time ago I received a call from a colleague. He was about to give astudent a zero for his answer to a physics question, while the student claimed
a perfect score. The instructor and the student agreed to an  impartial arbiter, and I was selected.

I read the examination question: 

The student had answered, “Take the barometer to the top of the building,attach a long rope to it, lower it to the street, and then bring it up,measuring the length of the rope. The length of the rope is the height of the building.”

The student really had a strong case for full credit since he had reallyanswered the question completely and correctly! On the other hand, if fullcredit were given, it could well contribute to a high grade in his physicscourse and to certify competence in physics, but the answer did not confirm this. 
I suggested that the student have another try. I gave the student six minutes to answer the question with the warning that the answer should show some knowledge of physics . At the end of five minutes, he had not written anything.

I asked if he wished to give up, but he said he had many answers to thisproblem; he was just thinking of the best one . I excused myself forinterrupting him and asked him to please go on. 
In the next minute, he dashed off his answer, which read:
“Take the barometer to the top of the building and lean over the edge ofthe roof. Drop the barometer, timing its fall with a stopwatch. Then, usingthe formula H = 1/2 x a x t 2 , calculate the height of the building.”

At this point, I asked my colleague if he would give up. He conceded, andgave the student almost full credit.
While leaving my colleague”s office, I recalled that the student had saidthat he had other answers to the problem, so I asked him what they were.
“Well,” said the student, “there are many ways of getting the height of a tall building with the aid of a barometer.

For example, you could take the barometer out on a sunny day and measure the height of the barometer, the length of its shadow, and the length of the shadow of the building, and by the use of simple proportion, determine the height of the building.”

“Fine,” I said, “and others?”

“Yes,” said the student, “there is a very basic measurement method you will like. In this method, you take the barometer and begin to walk up the stairs. As you climb the stairs, you mark off the length of the barometer along the wall. You then count the number of marks, and this will give you the height of the building in barometer units.” 
“A very direct method.” 
“Of course. If you want a more sophisticated method, you can tie thebarometer to the end of a string, swing it as a pendulum, and determine the value of g at the street level and at the top of the building.
From the difference between the two values of g, the height of the building, in principle, can be calculated.” 
“On this same tact, you could take the barometer to the top of thebuilding, attach a long rope to it, lower it to just above the street, and then swing it as a pendulum. You could then calculate the height of the building by the period of the precession”.

“Finally,” he concluded, “there are many other ways of solving the problem. Probably the best,” he said, “is to take the barometer to the basement and knock on the superintendent”s door. When the superintendent answers, you speak to him as follows:
“Mr. Superintendent, here is a fine barometer. If you will tell me the height of the building, I will give you this barometer.”

At this point, I asked the student if he really did not know the conventional answer to this question. He admitted that he did, but said that he was fed up with high school and college instructors trying to teach him how to think.
The student was Neil Bohr (known for quantum theory of physics & mechanics,hydrogen atom etc ) and the arbiter was Rutherford .


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