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Monday, 5 October 2015

THE SCHOOL'S MEMOIR

I've seen you come; I've seen you all.
From Bell to bell; And Puddle to muddle.

From the playground that called; To the lab that hauled.
Under the mischievous bench; On the carefree desk.

From the rendezvous greets; To the clandestine meets.
I've seen you run; I've seen you fall.

To break every rule; Was the only rule.
And the elders got a chance; to call you a fool.

Albeit the world; was a grey zone.
You used to weave; A world of your own.

From tussle to whistle; From unite to scatter.
With innocence instilled; Your world was a lot flatter.

I now see you pass; On the other side of the grass.
The clock has ticked; and the time has passed.

Same are the benches; The way you left last.
I yearn you come; And fill that empty class.

Failure  doesn't matter; Neither does pass.
I say that your class; Was the one with class.

For each his own - The School

Sunday, 4 October 2015

CELEBRATE THE FESTIVAL CALLED LIFE

The usual jitter stops us from being ourselves and behaving in the way we want. A certain madness in life is essential.


Life's granted and lived only once, let's live it to the fullest.

There's no fun in abiding to the social norms that are in the name of discipline and culture which prohibit you to live with your will, wish and desire.

We have no control over people and their actions and sometimes the situations which may be unfavorable and may bring sorrow, defeat deceit and failure.

We at the same time have the ability to rock, live, be mad, express and be happy. We have that superpower to bring and control our happiness/content.

Stop worrying about people's judgments towards you. They always have and will always judge; not live for/with you.

And if you think what they think; what would they do?

Let them worry about us n us being us and PROUD of ourselves LIVE AND NOT SURVIVE.


CELEBRATE THE FESTIVAL CALLED LIFE - Vasubandhu

Sunday, 27 September 2015

Fundraising Campaign for Pratyaya Edu-Research Lab

Thank you for taking time to read this post.


Development!!! Development of Nation. Development of my nation.


The dictionary defines Development as an event constituting a new stage in a changing situation. In terms of nation, it needs to be lateral and equal across the country.


The altitude of our country;India, in terms of development is surging; yet there is a lot of ground to be covered to bring an equilibrium among various urban, rural and social demograph and geography.


To work and transform the state, one initiative is started by Mr. Girish Mahale heading pandhurna, Madhya Pradesh based NGO, Pratyaya EduResearch Lab.


We often about development, yet we are bound due to our duties, responsibilities, lifestyles and jobs as few of many reasons restricting us to participate and contribute. Through this post, here is an opportunity for you to do your bit and towards nation development.


Girish is looking for a fund raise to create a financial synergy to execute and optimize his plans and efforts. Please feel free to access the links mentioned in the post to see the work and validate the same.

Purpose for fundraising: To pay for Lab inside govt. schools and govt. SC-ST hostels and Stipend and resources for our Graduate Fellows!!!
Donate here: Donate


Saturday, 4 July 2015

He invented a new way to shave and claimed to have a better improved sharpener




Friday, 26 June 2015

To honor his work, his name was given to the man who also calculated the age of the Earth - Kelvin



William Thomson was a British mathematical physicist and engineer was a British mathematical physicist and engineer. At the University of Glasgow he did important work in the mathematical analysis of electricity and formulation of the first and second laws of thermodynamics, and did much to unify the emerging discipline of physics in its modern form. He also had a career as an electric telegraph engineer and inventor, which propelled him into the public eye and ensured his wealth, fame and honour. 

Absolute temperatures are stated in units of kelvin in his honour. While the existence of a lower limit to temperature (absolute zero) was known prior to his work, Lord Kelvin is widely known for determining its correct value as approximately −273.15 degree Celsius or −459.67 degree Fahrenheit.
He developed a complete system for operating a submarine telegraph that was capable of sending a character every 3.5 seconds. He patented the key elements of his system, the mirror galvanometer and the siphon recorder, in 1858. Over the period 1855 to 1867, he collaborated with Peter Guthrie Tait on a text book that founded the study of mechanics first on the mathematics of kinematics, the description of motion without regard to force. 



Wednesday, 24 June 2015

This voice actor and ventriloquist won accolades in media and patented first artificial heart


Paul Winchell (December 21, 1922 – June 24, 2005) was an American ventriloquist, comedian, actor, voice actor, humanitarian and inventor. Winchell became the first person to build and patent a mechanical artificial heart, implantable in the chest cavity (US Patent #3097366). He has been honored with a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame for his work in television.

Winchell was born Paul Wilchinsky in New York City on December 21, 1922 to Solomon Wilchinsky and Clara Fuchs. His father was a tailor. Winchell's initial ambition was to become a doctor, but the Depression wiped out any chance of his family's ability to afford medical school tuition.
Winchell accepted and became a professional at age 14. Winchell's first show as a ventriloquist was on radio with Jerry Mahoney in 1943. Winchell's best-known ventriloquist dummies were Jerry Mahoney and Knucklehead Smiff. 
Winchell developed over 30 patents in his lifetime. He invented an artificial heart with the assistance of Dr. Henry Heimlich, the inventor of the Heimlich Maneuver.
For Disney, Winchell was best known for voicing the character Tigger in Disney's Winnie-the-Pooh films, and won a Grammy Award for his performance in Winnie the Pooh and Tigger Too.


Read more & watch the video: Gyaat:This voice actor and ventriloquist won accolades in media and patented first artificial heart

Wednesday, 27 May 2015

This founder of modern bacteriology who formulated FOUR POSTULATES had taught himself to read & write!!!




Robert Heinrich Herman Koch (11 December 1843 – 27 May 1910) was a celebrated German physician and pioneering microbiologist. The founder of modern bacteriology, he is known for his role in identifying the specific causative agents of tuberculosis, cholera, and anthrax and for giving experimental support for the concept of infectious disease. For his groundbreaking research on tuberculosis, Koch received the Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine in 1905.

Read more & watch the video...: Gyaat:This founder of modern bacteriology 

Friday, 22 May 2015

A shoemaker's apprentice who invented electromagnet, electrometer & a galvanometer


William Sturgeon (22 May 1783 – 4 December 1850) was an English physicist and inventor who made the first electromagnets, and invented the first practical English electric motor. Sturgeon was born in Whittington, near Carnforth, Lancashire, and apprenticed to a shoemaker. He joined the army in 1802 and taught himself mathematics and physics.
An electromagnet is a type of magnet in which the magnetic field is produced by electric current. 
An electric motor is an electric machine that converts electrical energy into mechanical energy.
A galvanometer is a type of sensitive ammeter: an instrument for detecting electric current. 

Read more & watch the video...: Gyaat:A shoemaker's apprentice who invented electromagnet, electrometer & a galvanometer

Thursday, 21 May 2015

do one thing: World Day for Cultural Diversity for Dialogue and Development





Diversity Day, officially known as "The World Day for Cultural Diversity for Dialogue and Development", is an opportunity to help communities understand the value of cultural diversity and learn how to live together in harmony.
The day provides us with an opportunity to deepen our understanding of the values of cultural diversity and to learn to live together better.
By encouraging people and organizations from around the world to take concrete action to support diversity, the campaign aims:

  • To raise awareness worldwide about the importance of intercultural dialogue, diversity and inclusion.
  • To build a world community of individuals committed to support diversity with real and every day-life gestures.
  • To combat polarization and stereotypes to improve understanding and cooperation among people from different cultures.

    Read more & watch the video...: World Day for Cultural Diversity for Dialogue and Development

Monday, 18 May 2015

Celebrating the Preservatives of the culture, system and eternity: Happy International Museum day!!!



International Museum Day (IMD) is a celebration that held every year on or around 18 May, coordinated by the International Council of Museums (ICOM). Since 1977, ICOM has organises International Museum Day (IMD), which represents a unique moment for the international museum community. On this day, participating museums plan creative events and activities related to the International Museum Day theme, engage with their public and highlight the importance of the role of museums as institutions that serve society and its development. 
In 2015, the event will celebrate the theme: Museums for a sustainable society.
One of the most important contemporary challenges shared by people all over the world is to adapt new ways of living and developing within the limits of nature. This transition towards a sustainable society requires inventing new methods of thinking and acting. Museums play a key role in this transition, promoting sustainable development and serving as real laboratories for best practices. Modern museums must take a strong position in this context and make their voices heard.
The theme Museums for a sustainable society recognises the role of museums in raising public awareness about the need for a society that is less wasteful, more cooperative and uses resources in a way that respects living systems.
Bringing museums to the forefront of this model of a sustainable society, the International Museum Day theme aims to foster awareness among the whole society about the current consequences of human action in our planet and the absolute necessity of changing its economic and social model.


Read more & watch the Video... : Happy International Museum day!!!

Sunday, 17 May 2015

The barely literate blacksmith; whose agricultural implements are used world over !!!





John Deere (February 7, 1804 – May 17, 1886) was an American blacksmith and manufacturer who founded Deere & Company, one of the largest and leading agricultural and construction equipment manufacturers in the world. He invented the first commercially successful steel plow in 1837. After a meager education, he was apprenticed in 1821 at age 17 to Captain Benjamin Lawrence, a prosperous Middlebury blacksmith, and entered the trade for himself in 1825.
In 1868, Deere incorporated his business as Deere & Company. He served as President of the National Bank of Moline, a director of the Moline Free Public Library, and was a trustee of the First Congregational Church. Deere also served as Moline's mayor for two years.
John Deere, is an American corporation based in Moline, Illinois, and one of the largest manufacturers of agricultural machinery in the world.  
Deere and Company agricultural products, sold under the John Deere name, include tractors, combine harvesters, cotton harvesters, balers, planters/seeders, sprayers, and UTVs. 
The company is also a manufacturer of construction equipment and forestry equipment, as well as a supplier of diesel engines and drivetrains (axles, transmissions, gearboxes) used in heavy equipment. Additionally, John Deere manufactures equipment used in lawn, grounds, and turf care, such as walk-behind lawn mowers, zero-turn lawn mowers, lawn tractors, and snowthrowers. To support the core businesses, John Deere also provides financial services and other related activities.


Read more & watch the video... : Gyaat:The barely literate blacksmith; whose agricultural implements are used world over !!!

Monday, 11 May 2015

One of the earliest complete survival of a dated printed book - Diamond Sūtra/Mahāyāna (Buddhist) sūtra [Sanskrit title of this text is the Vajracchedikā Prajñāpāramitā Sūtra]




Friday, 8 May 2015

The RED CROSS AND RED CRESCENT DAY and its HUMBLING FOUNDER!!!




World Red Cross and Red Crescent Day is an annual celebration of the principles of the International Red Cross and Red Crescent Movement (ICRC). World Red Cross Red Crescent Day is celebrated on 8 May each year. This date is the anniversary of the birth of Henry Dunant, the founder of ICRC. Jean Henri Dunant (8 May 1828 – 30 October 1910), also known as Henry Dunant, was a Swissbusinessman and social activist. During a business trip in 1859, he was witness to the aftermath of the Battle of Solferino in modern-day Italy. 

Read more & watch the video... : Gyaat:The RED CROSS AND RED CRESCENT DAY and its HUMBLING FOUNDER!!!

Monday, 4 May 2015

And this guy gave people an awesome musical instrument to make melody!!!





Bartolomeo Cristofori di Francesco (4 May 1655 – 27 January 1713) was an Italian maker of musical instruments, generally regarded as the inventor of the fortepiano.

The quiet nature of the piano's birth around 1700, therefore, comes as something of a surprise. The first true piano was invented almost entirely by one man—Bartolomeo Cristofori (1655–1731) of Padua, who had been appointed in 1688 to the Florentine court of Grand Prince Ferdinando de' Medici to care for its harpsichords and eventually for its entire collection of musical instruments.


Read more & watch the Video...: Gyaat:And this guy gave people to make melody!!!

Sunday, 3 May 2015

"Let Journalism Thrive! Towards better reporting, gender equality and media safety in the digital age" - 2015 theme for World press freedom day





The United Nations General Assembly declared May 3 to be World Press Freedom Day or just World Press Day to raise awareness of the importance of freedom of the press and remind governments of their duty to respect and uphold the right to freedom of expression enshrined under Article 19 of the 1948 Universal Declaration of Human Rights.
The Prize is named in honour of Guillermo Cano Isaza, a Colombian journalist who was assassinated in front of the offices of his newspaper, El Espectador, in Bogotá, on 17 December 1986. Cano's writings had offended Colombia's powerful drug barons.
The winner of 2015 for UNESCO/Guillermo Cano World Press Freedom Prize is Syrian journalist and human rights activist, Mazen Darwish, who is currently imprisoned.


Read more & watch the video: 
gyaat.com
Gyaat:"Let Journalism Thrive! Towards better reporting, gender equality and media safety in the digital age"

Friday, 1 May 2015

HAPPY BIRTHDAY MAHARASHTRA & GUJARAT!!!!





The state of Maharashtra and Gujarat were formed as a result of this movement according to the Bombay Reorganisation Act, 1960 enacted by the Parliament of India on 25 April 1960. The act came into effect on 1 May 1960.
After Indian independence, Samyukta Maharashtra Samiti demanded unification of all Marathi-speaking regions under one state. At that time, Babasaheb Ambedkar was of the opinion that linguistic reorganisation of states should be done on a "One state – One language" principle and not on a "One language – One state" principle. He submitted a memorandum to the re-organisation commission stating that a "single government can not administer such a huge state as United Maharashtra". The first state re-organisation committee created the current Maharashtra state on 1 May 1960 (known as Maharashtra Day).
Gujarat is a state in the North-West coast of India. It is known locally asJewel of the West. It has an area of 196,204 km2 (75,755 sq mi) with a coastline of 1,600 km (990 mi), most of which lies on the Kathiawar peninsula, and a population in excess of 60 million. The state is bordered by Rajasthan to the north, Maharashtra to the south, Madhya Pradesh to the east, and the Arabian Sea as well as the Pakistani province of Sindh on the west. Its capital city is Gandhinagar, whilst its largest city is Ahmedabad.


Read more... : 
gyaat.com
Gyaat:HAPPY BIRTHDAY MAHARASHTRA & GUJARAT!!!!

Thursday, 30 April 2015

This prince of mathematics found his own date of birth!!!





Johann Carl Friedrich Gauss (30 April 1777 – 23 February 1855) 
He was born to poor working-class parents. His mother was illiterate and never recorded the date of his birth, remembering only that he had been born on a Wednesday, eight days before the Feast of the Ascension, which itself occurs 40 days after Easter. Gauss would later solve this puzzle about his birthdate in the context of finding the date of Easter, deriving methods to compute the date in both past and future years.


Read more & Watch the Video...: Gyaat:This prince of mathematics found his own date of birth!!!

Wednesday, 29 April 2015

This school dropout not only put his card in the world's pocket but was a versatile and unconventional one!!!

Roland Moreno (June 11, 1945 – April 29, 2012) was a French inventor, engineer, humorist and author who was the universally accepted inventor of the smart card. Created in 1974, his invention has "Touched almost everyone on the planet" in the words of The Guardian and is now used in identity cards, drivers licenses, passports, oyster cards and SIM cards. Moreno's smart card, or la carte à puce in French, was little known internationally.
A smart card, chip card, or integrated circuit card (ICC) is any pocket-sized card with embedded integrated circuits. Smart cards are made of plastic, generally polyvinyl chloride, but sometimes polyethylene terephthalate based polyesters, acrylonitrile butadiene styrene or polycarbonate. Since April 2009, a Japanese company has manufactured reusable financial smart cards made from paper.


Read more & watch the video...: Gyaat:This school dropout not only put his card in the world's pocket but was a versatile and unconventional one!!!

Tuesday, 28 April 2015

This Shrewd Businessman is known for spending all he had to save his worker's lives during world war II

Oskar Schindler (28 April 1908 – 9 October 1974) was an ethnic German industrialist, spy, and member of the Nazi Party. He is credited to have saved lives of 1,200 Jews during the Holocaust by employing them in his enamelware and ammunitions factories located in occupied Poland and the Protectorate of Bohemia and Moravia. He is the subject of the 1982 novel Schindler's Ark, and the subsequent 1993 film Schindler's List, which reflected his life as an opportunist initially motivated by profit who came to show extraordinary initiative, tenacity, and dedication in order to save the lives of his Jewish employees. 

Read more & Watch the Video... : Gyaat:This Shrewd Businessman is known for spending all he had to save his worker's lives during world war II

Monday, 27 April 2015

This Amazing Painter invented a code because of late news of wife's demise; which was used throughout the globe as TELEGRAPH !!!





Samuel Finley Breese Morse (April 27, 1791 – April 2, 1872) was an American painter who turned inventor. After having established his reputation as a portrait painter, in his middle age Morse contributed to the invention of a single-wire telegraph system based on European telegraphs. He was a co-developer of the Morse code, and helped to develop the commercial use of telegraphy.
Morse code is a method of transmitting text information as a series of on-off tones, lights, or clicks that can be directly understood by a skilled listener or observer without special equipment. The International Morse Code encodes the ISO basic Latin alphabet, some extra Latin letters, the Arabic numerals and a small set of punctuation and procedural signals as standardized sequences of short and long signals called "dots" and "dashes", or "dits" and "dahs". Because many non-English natural languages use more than the 26 Roman letters, extensions to the Morse alphabet exist for those languages.


Thursday, 16 April 2015

This outdoorsy meteorologist pioneered the CHAOS theory & the BUTTERFLY EFFECT!!!!



Wednesday, 15 April 2015

Started working at the age of thirteen in a cloth mill; created CAT'S EYE, ENHANCED SAFETY and received OBE !!!





Percy Shaw (15 April 1890 – 1 September 1976) was an English inventor and businessman. He patented the reflective road stud or "cat's eye" in 1934, and set up a company to manufacture his invention in 1935. Shaw was educated at Boothtown Board School, and started work as a labourer in a cloth mill at the age of 13. He became apprenticed to a wire drawer, but the low wages on offer were not attractive and he soon took a series of unskilled jobs in local engineering works. 
The cat's eye is a retroreflective safety device used in road marking and was the first of a range of raised pavement markers. It consists (in its original form) of two pairs of glass cylinders with faces at the rear cut, moulded or ground to have three faces at (in three dimensions) 60 degrees to each other. Cat's eyes are particularly valuable in fog and are largely resistant to damage from snow ploughs. Apart from the evident requirement for toughness, the glass has no other special qualities.


Read more & Watch the Video: 
gyaat.com
Gyaat:Started working at the age of thirteen in a cloth mill; created CAT'S EYE, ENHANCED SAFETY and received OBE !!!

Monday, 13 April 2015

This Bilnd Irish guided the sea way by inventing Screwpile Lighthouse!!!

Alexander Mitchell, (13 April 1780 – 25 June 1868) was an Irish engineer who from 1802 was blind. He is known as the inventor of the screw-pile lighthouse. Mitchell became a brickmaker in Belfast who invented machines used in that trade, and the screw-pile for which he gained some fame. The screw-pile was used for the erection of lighthouses and other structures on mudbanks and shifting sands, and employed with great success all over the world from Portland breakwater to Bombay bridges.
A screw-pile lighthouse is a lighthouse which stands on piles that are screwed into sandy or muddy sea or river bottoms. The first screw-pile lighthouse to begin construction was built by blind Irish engineer Alexander Mitchell. Construction began in 1838 at the mouth of the Thames and was known as the Maplin Sands lighthouse, and first lit in 1841. However, though its construction began later, the Wyre Light in Fleetwood, Lancashire, was the first to be lit (in 1840). 

Read more...: Gyaat:This Bilnd Irish guided the sea way by inventing Screwpile Lighthouse!!!

Thursday, 9 April 2015

This school prodigy he invented the first general-purpose electronic digital computer (ENIAC)





John Adam Presper "Pres" Eckert, Jr. (April 9, 1919 – June 3, 1995) was an American electrical engineer and computer pioneer. With John Mauchly he invented the first general-purpose electronic digital computer (ENIAC), presented the first course in computing topics (the Moore School Lectures), founded the first commercial computer company (the Eckert–Mauchly Computer Corporation), and designed the first commercial computer in the U.S., the UNIVAC, which incorporated Eckert's invention of the mercury delay line memory.
ENIAC (Electronic Numerical Integrator And Computer) was the first electronic general-purpose computer. It was Turing-complete, digital, and capable of being reprogrammed to solve "a large class of numerical problems". Though ENIAC was designed and primarily used to calculate artillery firing tables for the United States Army's Ballistic Research Laboratory, its first programs included a study of the feasibility of the hydrogen bomb.


Read more & watch the video...: Gyaat:This school prodigy he invented the first general-purpose electronic digital computer (ENIAC)

Monday, 6 April 2015

This crazy englishman who went picking bugs, coined the word aquarium & invented seawater aquarium!!!!


Philip Henry Gosse (6 April 1810 – 23 August 1888), known to his friends as Henry, was an English naturalist and popularizer of natural science, virtually the inventor of the seawater aquarium, and a painstaking innovator in the study of marine biology. The aquarium craze was launched in early Victorian 
At fifteen he began work as a clerk in the counting house of George Garland and Sons in Poole, and in 1827 he sailed to Newfoundland to serve as a clerk in the Carbonear premises of Slade, Elson and Co., where he became a dedicated, self-taught student of Newfoundland entomology, "the first person systematically to investigate and to record the entomology" of the island. England by Gosse who created and stocked the first public aquarium at the London Zoo in 1853, and coined the term "aquarium" when he published the first manual, The Aquarium: An Unveiling of the Wonders of the Deep Sea, in 1854.
In 1835 he left Newfoundland for Compton, Lower Canada where he farmed unsuccessfully for three years, originally in an attempt to establish a commune with two of his religious friends. Nevertheless, the experience deepened his love for natural history, and locals referred to him as "that crazy Englishman who goes about picking up bugs." During this time he became a member of the Natural History Society of Montreal and submitted specimens to its museum.
In October 1844 Gosse sailed to Jamaica, where he served as a professional collector for the churlish dealer Hugh Cuming. Although Gosse worked hard during his eighteen months on the island, he later called this period his "holiday in Jamaica." Gosse's study specialized in birds, and Gosse has been called "the father of Jamaican ornithology." With no racial prejudice, he easily hired black youths as his assistants, and his Jamaican books are full of praise for one of them, Samuel Campbell.