“Miley Cyrus” Got a New Word Which Was Added in……”Oxford Dictionary”

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Start Searching For New  Words….!Even You Can Also Make It Happen. To Get Published In “OXFORD DICTIONARY”

The Old year has gone and the new one is upon us. And there is a deep desire among some people to banish some phrases from their dictionary this year. It has been named ‘Word of the Year’ by The Oxford Dictionary but even those who use social networking sites say ‘selfie’ (a photography taken of and by oneself to be uploaded on a social media site) is on everyone’s nerves. YOLO (you only live once) and hashtags, again popularised by social media sites are receiving much flak. “These aren’t words you say out loud,” says collegian Rohit D’ Souza who adds, “Instagram sure is a popular app but people who constantly post picyures of their food on Facebook and Twitter really annoy me. Foodstagramming must be banned and so should the words Photobomb and Throwback Thursday. Also, I don’t get why people use ‘random’ so loosely. On Facebook, every other person has an album titled random.”

In every area there are words that were popular in 2013 that people would like to discard. As far as the dance/music snse goes thanks to Miley Cirus, the word ‘twerk; though added to the Oxford Dictionary, is among those words people across the world would love banished this year.

Milan Vohra, advertising professional and author of Tick-tock we’re 30, says: “If there is one word I’m severly allergic to. it is ‘awesome’ . It is one word cliche that is used much too generically. It shows a person is just a plain lazy or lacks the vocabulary to find a more appropriate word. ‘Anyways’, ‘like totally’ and ‘isn’t that the sweetest?’ are other phrases I detest.”

She adds: ‘Phrases such as ‘return back’, ‘revert back’, ‘free gift’, ‘advance planning’, alternate choices’ and ‘end result’ should also be banned. Ditto for overused corporate jargon such as ‘going forward’, ‘paradigm shift’, ‘game changer’, ‘having said that’, ‘It’s a no-brainer’, ‘win-win’, ‘all things considered’, or ‘at the end of the day’. As for people who says things like this ‘let’s think out of the box ‘, I wish I would tape up their mouths and say ‘can we just think first, never mind if It’s inside or outside the box!”

In the realm of food, Jeeva George, founder of JeevaGlutenfreeliv.in says: ‘We’ve had an overdose of ‘health food’, ‘sugar free’, ‘high fibre’ and ‘organic’. Words such as ‘health food’ and ‘high fibre’ are misleading because health food defination are relative. A celiac cannot have high-fibre granola or oats nor can an autistic kid so have so called health drinks.”

According to Jeswin Chacko, chef of a stanalone restaurant, “Words such as ‘foodie’, ‘food blogger’, ‘fine dining’, and ‘molecular gastronomy’ have been used a lot in 2013 and a good reason not to use them as much this year is because they are almost always used out of context.”

On the fashion circuit, designers are weary of people calling everything couture. ” Not every designer is a couturier!” Says stylist Asma Sunher. “I hate the word ‘hi-fashion’.”

And while we try to refrain from using the words , 12 months from now, there will definitely be a new list for what else should be shown the door.

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Speech By “Iron Man Of India” During Britishers Left India

Sardar_Vallabhbhai_Patel

STATES  PROBLEM

When the British left India in 1947 the 500 odd Princely States were given the option of either joining India or Pakistan, or remaining independent. The Sardar had long been regarded as the Congress expert on the States problem and in the thirties, lie had led many a struggle against feudal autocracy in Kathiawar and elsewhere. ‘On his shoulder fell the task of integrating and democratizing those states which were lying within the territory of the Indian Union. The successful way in which tin Sardar handled this problem to the satisfaction of the Princes, their subjects and the people of India —belied the expectations of those sceptics who had predicted that the States will prove the stumbling block in the way of a stable Government in India, and earned the Sardar the title, “The Bismarck of India”.

 

It is the lesson of history that it was owing to her politically fragmented condition and our inability to make a united stand that India succumbed to successive waves of invaders. Our mutual conflicts, and internecine quarrels and jealousies have in the past been the cause of our downfall and our falling victims to foreign domination a number of, times. We cannot afford to fall into those errors or traps again. We are on the threshold of independence. It is true that we have not been able to preserve the unity of the country entirely unimpaired in the final stage. To the bitter disappointment and sorrow of many of  us some parts have chosen to go out of India and to set up their own Government. But there can be no question that despite this separation, a fundamental homogeneity of culture and sentiment reinforced by the compulsive logic of mutual interests would continue to govern us. Much more would this be the case with that vast majority of States which, owing to their geographical contiguity and indissoluble ties, economic, cultural and political, must continue to maintain relations of mutual friendship and co-operation with the rest of India. The safety and preservation of these States as well as of India demand unity and mutual co-operation between its different parts.

When the British established their rule in India they evolved the doctrine of Paramountcy which established the supremacy of British interests. That doctrine, has remained undefined to this day, but in its exercise there has undoubtedly been more subordination than co-operation Outside the field of Paramountcy there has been a very wide scope in which relations between British India and the States have been regulated by enlightened mutual interests. Now that British rule is ending, the-demand has been made that the States should regain their independence.’ In so far as Paramountcy embodied the submission of States to foreign will. I have every sympathy with this demand, but I do not think it can be their desire to utilise this freedom from domination in a manner which is injurious to the common interest of India or which militates against the ultimate Paramountcy of popular interests and welfare or which might result in the abandonment of that mutually useful relationship that has developed between British India and Indian States during the last century. The States have already accepted the basic principle that for Defence, Foreign  Affairs and Communications, they would come into the Indian Union. We ask no more of them  than accession on .these three subjects in which the common interests of ‘the country are involved. In other matters we would scrupulously respect their autonomous existence.

This country with its institutions is the proud heritage of the people who inhabit it. It is an accident that some live in the States and some in British India, but all alike partake of its culture and character. We are all knit together by bonds of blood and feeling no less than of self-interest. None can segregate us into segments;” no impassable barriers can be set up between us. I suggest that it is therefore better for us to make laws sitting together as friends than to make treaties as aliens. I invite my friends the Rulers of States and their people, to the Councils of the Constituent Assembly in this spirit of friendliness and co-operation in a joint endeavour, inspired by common allegiance to our motherland for the common good of us all.

There appears a great deal of misunderstanding about the attitude’ of the Congress towards the States. I should like to make it clear that it is not the desire of the Congress to interfere in any manner whatever with the domestic affairs of the States. They are no enemies of the Princely Order, but, on the other hand, wish them and their people under this aegis allprosperity, contentment and happiness. Nor would it be my policy to conduct the relations with the States in any manner which savours of the domination of one over the other; if there would be any domination, it would be  that of our mutual interests and welfare. We have no ulterior motive or selfish interests to  serve.’ Our common objective should be to understand each other’s point of  view and come to decisions acceptable to all and in the best interests of the country.

                                We are at a momentous stage in the history of India. By common endeavour we can raise the country to a new greatness while lack of unity will expose us to fresh calamities. I hope the Indian States will bear  in mind that alternative to co-operation in the general  interest is anarchy and chaos which will overwhelm great and small in a common  ruin if we are unable to act together in the minimum of common tasks. Let not the future generation curse us for having had the opportunity but failed to turn it to our mutual advantage. Instead, let it be our proud privilege to leave a legacy of mutually beneficial relationship which would raise this Sacred Land to its proper place amongst the nations of the world and turn it into an abode of peace and prosperity.

Best Quotes By Einstein…..

Collected  Quotes  from  Albert  Einstein

“Any intelligent fool can make things bigger, more complex, and more violent. It
takes a touch of genius — and a lot of courage — to move in the opposite direction.”

“Imagination is more important than knowledge.”

“Gravitation is not responsible for people falling in love.”

“I want to know God’s thoughts; the rest are details.”

“The hardest thing in the world to understand is the income tax.”

“Reality is merely an illusion, albeit a very persistent one.”

“The only real valuable thing is intuition.”

“A person starts to live when he can live outside himself.”

“I am convinced that He (God) does not play dice.”

“God is subtle but he is not malicious.”

“Weakness of attitude becomes weakness of character.”

“I never think of the future. It comes soon enough.”

“The eternal mystery of the world is its comprehensibility.”

“Sometimes one pays most for the things one gets for nothing.”

“Science without religion is lame. Religion without science is blind.”

“Anyone who has never made a mistake has never tried anything new.”

“Great spirits have often encountered violent opposition from weak minds.”

“Everything should be made as simple as possible, but not simpler.”

“Common sense is the collection of prejudices acquired by age eighteen.”

“Science is a wonderful thing if one does not have to earn one’s living at it.”

“The secret to creativity is knowing how to hide your sources.”

“The only thing that interferes with my learning is my education.”

“God does not care about our mathematical difficulties. He integrates empirically.”

“The whole of science is nothing more than a refinement of everyday thinking.”

“Technological progress is like an axe in the hands of a pathological criminal.”

“Peace cannot be kept by force. It can only be achieved by understanding.”

“The most incomprehensible thing about the world is that it is comprehensible.”

“We can’t solve problems by using the same kind of thinking we used when we
created them.”

“Education is what remains after one has forgotten everything he learned in school.”

“The important thing is not to stop questioning. Curiosity has its own reason for
existing.”

“Do not worry about your difficulties in Mathematics. I can assure you mine are still
greater.”

“Equations are more important to me, because politics is for the present, but an
equation is something for eternity.”

“If A is a success in life, then A equals x plus y plus z. Work is x; y is play; and z is
keeping your mouth shut.”

“Two things are infinite: the universe and human stupidity; and I’m not sure about the
the universe.”

“As far as the laws of mathematics refer to reality, they are not certai n, as far as they
are certain, they do not refer to reality.”

“Whoever undertakes to set himself up as a judge of Truth and Knowledge is
shipwrecked by the laughter of the gods.”

“I know not with what weapons World War III will be fought, but World War IV will be
fought with sticks and stones.”

“In order to form an immaculate member of a flock of sheep one must, above all, be a
sheep.”

“The fear of death is the most unjustified of all fears, for there’s no risk of accident
for someone who’s dead.”

“Too many of us look upon Americans as dollar chasers. This is a cruel libel, even if it
is reiterated thoughtlessly by the Americans themselves.”

“Heroism on command, senseless violence, and all the loathsome nonsense that
goes by the name of patriotism — how passionately I hate them!”

“No, this trick won’t work…How on earth are you ever going to explain in terms of
chemistry and physics so important a biological phenomenon as first love?”

“My religion consists of a humble admiration of the illimitable superior spirit who
reveals himself in the slight details we are able to perceive with our frail and feeble
mind.”

“Yes, we have to divide up our time like that, between our politics and our equations.
But to me our equations are far more important, for politics are only a matter of
present concern. A mathematical equation stands forever.”

“The release of atom power has changed everything except our way of thinking…the
solution to this problem lies in the heart of mankind. If only I had known, I should
have become a watchmaker.”

“Great spirits have always found violent opposition from mediocrities. The latter
cannot understand it when a man does not thoughtlessly submit to hereditary
prejudices but honestly and courageously uses his intelligence.”

“The most beautiful thing we can experience is the mysterious. It is the source of all
true art and all science. He to whom this emotion is a stranger, who can no longer
pause to wonder and stand rapt in awe, is as good as dead: his eyes are closed.”

“A man’s ethical behavior should be based effectually on sympathy, education, and
social ties; no religious basis is necessary. Man would indeeded be in a poor way if
he had to be restrained by fear of punishment and hope of reward after death.”

 

“The further the spiritual evolution of mankind advances, the more certain it seems
to me that the path to genuine religiosity does not lie through the fear of life, and the
fear of death, and blind faith, but through striving after rational knowledge.”

“Now he has departed from this strange world a little ahead of me. That means
nothing. People like us, who believe in physics, know that the distinction between
past, present, and future is only a stubbornly persistent illusion.”

“You see, wire telegraph is a kind of a very, very long cat. You pull his tail in New
York and his head is meowing in Los Angeles. Do you understand this? And radio
operates exactly the same way: you send signals here, they receive them there. The
only difference is that there is no cat.”  

“One had to cram all this stuff into one’s mind for the examinations, whether one
liked it or not. This coercion had such a deterring effect on me that, after I had
passed the final examination, I found the consideration of any scientific problems
distasteful to me for an entire year.”

“…one of the strongest motives that lead men to art and science is escape from
everyday life with its painful crudity and hopeless dreariness, from the fetters of
one’s own ever-shifting desires. A finely tempered nature longs to escape from the
personal life into the world of objective perception and thought.”

“He who joyfully marches to music rank and file, has already earned my contempt.
He has been given a large brain by mistake, since for him the spinal cord would
surely suffice. This disgrace to civilization should be done away with at once.
Heroism at command, how violently I hate all this, how despicable and ignoble war
is; I would rather be torn to shreds than be a part of so base an action. It is my
conviction that killing under the cloak of war is nothing but an act of murder.”

“A human being is a part of a whole, called by us _universe_, a part limited in time
and space. He experiences himself, his thoughts and feelings as something
separated from the rest… a kind of optical delusion of his consciousness. This
delusion is a kind of prison for us, restricting us to our personal desires and to
affection for a few persons nearest to us. Our task must be to free ourselves from
this prison by widening our circle of compassion to embrace all living creatures and
the whole of nature in its beauty.”

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“Not everything that counts can be counted, and not everything that can be counted
counts.” (Sign hanging in Einstein’s office at Princeton)