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Monday, January 29, 2018

Asthma - Cures

Asthma is called when breathing is troubled. This problem is common in people due to the allergic or pollution of something. 

Due to cough, breathing difficulties and nose due to asthma. Thus people get homeopathy medicines to get rid of this problem, but few household remedies can also be relieved in this problem and asthma can be removed.

Dry fenugreek to remove asthma:

Boil methi in water and mix it with honey and ginger juice and drink it everyday.
This will relieve asthma problems.

Powder for removing asthma:

Mix 2 tablespoons chopped powder and mix 1 teaspoon honey and eat it in the morning.
Every day, asthma controls its asthma.

Guard and carrot to remove asthma:

Adding the juice of the spinach and carrot, drinking it daily also reduces the problem of asthma.

Large cardamom to remove asthma:

Eat large cardamom, Khajur and grapes in a bowl, evenly with honey.
His asthma also removes old cough with asthma.

To remove asthma,

Add salt, sindhalu salt, cumin, roasted hing and leaves of Tulsi to 100 ml. Boil in water. Drinking it causes asthma problems to cure.

Paper sheet to remove asthma:

Tomato and pepper leaves weigh 2 grams and mix them with marmalade syrup. Asthma will soon be removed by eating it every day.

Fig to remove asthma:

Soak 4 grams of figs in the water at night. Constipation with asthma will be removed due to eating it in the empty stomach in the morning.

Click to read another article on asthma >>> Asthma will be eradicated in 10 days. Asthma Home Ayurvedic treatment

If you have found an article that has been good and beneficial for some simple experiments to overcome asthma, please do not hesitate to get the opportunity and share. Only one need comes from one of your providers, and we are also inspired to write a better article for you.

Monday, May 25, 2015

Trick to buy YU Yuphoria on - Yuphoria Auto Buy Script

Latest Trick to buy Micromax YU Yuphoria on Amazon (below is the Auto Buy Script Code in snippet): After success of Micromax's YU Yureka's flash sale on Amazon, company introducing new phone YU Yuphoria at very affordable price of Rs 6999 only. & First flashsale will start on Information Guru's birthday which is 28th May 2015.

YU Yuphoria Smart Android Phone
Flash Sale Trick

Updated for the first flash sale on 28th May 2015, Thursday 2 PM.

Before order this awesome phone, first you need to register your self on Amazon India's official website, here is the link from you can register for the flash sale. Keep in mind Registration is required before flash sale to buy Yuphoria & only registered email will be illegible to buy. Use this link to get registered:

Now, Use this script code to Auto buy YU Yuphoria @ 6,999 Rs:

setInterval(function(){ $('.jbv-buy-big').trigger('click'); console.log('Congrats, Its working!!Dont press any key until we add YU Yuphoria automatically to your cart.'); },10);

We strongly recomended to use this script as this become very useful for Yureka on Amazon and Mi 4i buyers on flipkart.

Here are the steps to Auto buy YU Yuphoria on Flash sale day? @ website:

Step 1: First go to this URLMicromax YU Yuphoria on
Step 2: Right click and select "Inspect Element" option (F12) just before online sale begins on Flipkart.
Step 3: Then click on "Console" tab
Step 4: Now Paste (CTRL+V) the upper code in the console tab and press Enter, wait for 5 mins! (Flipkart counter is 5 mins (exactly))
Step 5: Keep tab opened. & Keep an eye on Amazon YU Yuphoria home page for any updates.

Press CTRL + D to bookmark this page for the flash day sale.

Thursday, December 18, 2014

Micromax and Cyanogen launch phone at Rs 8,999

Micromax and Cynogen Inc on Thursday launched their first phone under Yu Brand. The phone is called Yureka. It has been priced very aggressively at 8,999 and will be available exclusively at Amazon India website.
The Yureka is powered by Qualcomm Snapdragon 615, which is an octa-core processor running at 1.5GHz. It has a 5.5-inch screen and 2GB RAM. The phone will support 4G networks in India although for now 4G is not widely available in Indian cities. It also supports dual-SIM feature. The screen of Yureka has 720p resolution. The screen has a layer of Gorilla Glass 3.
The rear camera uses a 13-megapixel image sensor made by sony with an aperture of F2.2. Up to 1080p video recording in 30FPS is supported with this camera. The front camera uses a 5-megapixel sensor. The device has 16GB internal memory. More can be added through a microSD card. The battery has a capacity of 2500 mAh. The one has a thickness of 8.8mm. Initially, it will be available in black colour.
The Yureka will use CyanogenMod, an operating system based on Android KitKat, that has been created by CyanogenMod Inc.
In fact, Micromax hopes to use CyanogenMod as a key selling point for the phone. The company has entered into a partnership with Cyanogen which will allow it to use CyanogenMod exclusively in India. Recently, this created controversy because OnePlus One, a phone launched in India on December 2, was also powered by CyanogenMod. Cyanogen has clarified that only Yu phones will get its update in India.
Unveiling the new brand, Micromax co-founder Rahul Sharma said, "The future is moving from an app driven experience to a services-driven experience and Yu in partnership with Cyanogen is a platform that is going to lead that transformation. We will work directly with developers' community and brands to build services right on the OS layer and offer a differentiated consumer experience. For Yu, services will be the core focus."
Kirt McMaster, CEO of Cyanogen, added. "India is the fastest growing smartphone market and we are excited to partner with Yu. We will deliver a groundbreaking software experience in the form of intuitive, powerful and highly customised devices, beginning with Yureka."
While Micromax is selling Android phones for several years now, its partnership with Cyanogen to create a new brand looks like a move aimed at countering threat from Chinese competitors like Xiaomi that offer phones with extremely customisable software. For example all Xiaomi phones are powered by MiUI, an Android-based operating system, similar to that of CyanogenMod.
Micromax said that Yu phones would feature a lot of options that would allow users to customise their phones in a big way. "Yu will usher a new era of android development in India, as it will allow users to root their devices, without voiding the warranty," said a Micromax spokesperson.
Micromax is also setting up a web forum for the Yu brand, where it wants Android geeks and phone enthusiasts to gather and talk about the software on their phone. This is similar to the web forums that MiUI runs where its users can talk about various software features MiUI operating system.
Micromax is even borrowing a few ideas from its Chinese competitors in how it wants to sell the Yureka. It said that people who wants to buy Yureka phone will be able to "register" for the sale on Amazon website from December 19. This means the company may use "flash sale mode" to sell Yureka phone.

Wednesday, December 17, 2014

The SAP Money Pit: Plenty of Waste in Need of SaaS Efficiencies - Forbes

There’s a giant sucking sound emanating from most large enterprise IT departments. It’s called SAP. The devilishly complex ERP product cum application platform has a life of its own that resists all attempts at efficiency, simplification and IT budget cutting. SAP is the enterprise equivalent of an out-of-control defense contract with C-level business managers playing the part of U.S. Defense Secretary, endlessly shoveling money at overdue and over-budget projects. This characterization may seem harsh until you read the book SAP Nation by Vinnie Mirchandani, which catalogs the real and hidden costs of using SAP. Mirchandani, a former IT analyst and outsourcing executive is a long-time observer of SAP, its ecosystem and users who now runs his own consulting practice specializing in IT deal negotiation, RFPs and due diligence.
According to a comprehensive financial model and cost analysis that includes purchasing, configuring, operating and supporting SAP and its users — costs that a span internal IT staff, outsourcing and consulting firms, the hardware used to run SAP and associated apps and software and support licenses — Mirchandani estimates the total spent in what he calls the SAP Economy comes to $1 trillion since the end of the great recession, or about $200 billion per year. It’s a big number, particularly when you consider that the aggregate profits of the S&P 500 are about $250 billion (chart 9). Granted, the sum is spread across over a quarter million companies companies that Mirchandani calculates use one or more SAP product, but that still comes to almost $800,000 per year, two-thirds of which is spent on labor, not software or infrastructure, for the average SAP customer.
Of course, the expenses go towards automating a company’s most important business processes, but the book makes a compelling case that SAP’s customers aren’t getting their money’s worth because, like any large bureaucracy, which indeed is what SAP has become within most enterprises, much of this money is wasted. Mirchandani writes:
“What’s striking is SAP’s own charges to customers, while very high-margin, are only a tenth of the run rate. The rest is outsourcer/offshore firm fees, consultant travel expenses, customer staff, hosting/other infrastructure, MPLS/WAN charges, other software costs — many not very efficiently applied.”

Why not use SaaS?
SAP is so entrenched in critical, revenue-producing business processes and IT infrastructure that the product and ecosystem have so far been immune to the radical changes wrought by cloud infrastructure and software services that are upending many other IT systems and dramatically lowering IT capital and operating expenses. While other applications, including complex systems like CRM, HR and legal document analysis move to the cloud, SAP blithely rolls on sucking up a disproportionate amount of IT’s budget spent of pricey outsourcing and consulting contracts and immense, gold-plated on-premise systems. Indeed, SAP’s imperviousness to outside cloud influences is a key reason Mirchandani wrote the book:
“When you compare how nicely IT costs via software-as-a-service (SaaS) applications, cloud infrastructures and mobile broadband have dropped in the last few years, you have to ask why those in the SAP economy have not followed that trend. Likewise, when you see all the front-office technology opportunities — in product and customer-facing areas — you wonder how many are being crowded out by the SAP back office.”
One theory is that they account for most of its revenue SAP caters to its largest customers with the most complex needs and doesn’t believe they want or trust multi-tenant cloud delivery for mission critical services. As Mirchandani points out, SAP co-founder Hasso Plattner is on the record saying, “large companies do not want to share [computing space] with competitors, they want to be within a firewall. Ask any of the large SaaS [software as a service] suppliers – when they get a huge customer, they get a private system.” That may be true, but what about the other 259,000 SAP customers? There are SaaS ERP offerings like NetSuite and Infor that cater to SMEs, but so far adoption has been limited with NetSuite estimated to have about 20,000 customers.
SAP: The Microsoft Office of Backend Software
There are plenty of SaaS products that address specific enterprise software functions, however the big challenge for SAP’s SaaS challengers is that none match its breadth in covering the full range of business applications. Instead, each focuses on a particular niche, whether HR, CRM, IT service management, etc. Writes Mirchandani, “The recent wave of cloud challengers — Workday,, NetSuite, ServiceNow, Plex Systems, Kenandy, Kinaxis and others — are merely nibbling around the edges of SAP. Few have launched a full frontal assault.” Indeed, Mirchandani writes that “several SAP customers have called and pleaded with these cloud players to expand their functional footprint.”

One reason there isn’t a comprehensive, all-in-one cloud-based alternative to the full SAP suite is that the concept of vertically and tightly integrated software goes against the cloud ethos of lean, focused services extensible and integrable using published APIs that users can lash together to create software tailored for their specific needs. The cloud zeitgeist is about mashups, not suites.  Indeed, this is just the sort of software foundation that is building and there are already four major cloud ERP providers that work with the Salesforce1 platform.
Yet change in enterprise IT is never easy, particularly when it involves core application architecture and infrastructure, whether network routing and switching systems or enterprise application platforms like SAP. As Mirchandani puts it, “Surrounded by SaaS customers who are seeing painless and multiple release upgrades a year, SAP’s customers are frozen in place petrified by the cost and risk of upgrades in their settings.” The largest of these customers are probably stuck writing checks to SAP and its partners unless, like post-split HP, they redesign IT from scratch, taking a blank slate approach to the entire organization, service catalog and implementation details (at HP’s recent earnings call, CEO Meg Whitman said HP’s split provides “an opportunity to create an IT infrastructure for each company that isn’t based on our legacy IT system and isn’t based on a manufacturing system which for so many years it has been.”). 
For the thousands of smaller SAP users, doing a full cost analysis of their SAP-related spending will prove both enlightening and alarming. If Mirchandani’s model is remotely accurate, such a TCO assessment could provide enough shock value to overcome IT inertia and seriously investigate cloud-based alternatives for ERP and other key business processes. It’s time for more businesses to extend SaaS from the front to back office.

Tuesday, September 2, 2014

Electric current to boost memory

Researchers have found that stimulating the brain using magnetic pulses can improve memory. The breakthrough may help treat memory disorders from injury and stroke 

Stimulating a particular region in the brain via non-in vasive delivery of electrical current using magnetic pulses, called Transcranial Magnetic Stimulation (TMS), improves memory, reports a new Northwestern Medicine study. The discovery opens a new field of possibilities for treating memory impairments caused by conditions such as stroke, early-stage Alzheimer's disease, traumatic brain injury, cardiac arrest and the memory problems that occur in healthy aging.

“We show for the first time that you can specifically change memory functions of the brain in adults without surgery or drugs, which have not proven effective,“ said senior author Joel Voss. “This noninvasive stimulation improves the ability to learn new things. It has tremendous potential for treating memory disorders.“

The study was published in the journal Science.

The study also is the first to demonstrate that remembering events requires a collection of many brain regions to work in concert with a key memory structure called the hippocampus ­ similar to a symphony orchestra. The electrical stimulation is like giving the brain regions a more talented conductor so they play in closer synchrony.

“It's like we replaced their normal conductor with Muti,“ Voss said, referring to Riccardo Muti, the music director of the renowned Chicago Symphony Orchestra. “The brain regions played together better after the stimulation.“

The approach also has potential for treating mental disorders such as schizophrenia in which these brain regions and the hippocampus are out of sync with each other, affecting memory and cognition.

The Northwestern study is the first to show TMS improves memory long after treatment. In the past, TMS has been used in a limited way to temporarily change brain function to improve performance during a test, for example, making someone push a button slightly faster while the brain is being stimulated. The study shows that TMS can be used to improve memory for events at least 24 hours after the stimulation is given.


It isn't possible to directly stimulate the hippocampus with TMS because it's too deep in the brain for the magnetic fields to penetrate. So, using an MRI scan, Voss and colleagues identified a superficial brain region a mere centimeter from the surface of the skull with high connectivity to the hippocampus. He wanted to see if directing the stimulation to this spot would in turn stimulate the hippocampus. It did. “I was astonished to see that it worked so specifically,“ Voss said.

When TMS was used to stimulate this spot, regions in the brain involved with the hippocampus became more synchronised with each other, as indicated by data taken while subjects were inside an MRI machine, which records the blood flow in the brain as an indirect measure of neuronal activity.
The more those regions worked together due to the stimulation, the better people were able to learn new information.

“This opens up a whole new area for treatment studies where we will try to see if we can improve function in people who really need it,“ Voss said.

His current study was with people who had normal memory, in whom he wouldn't expect to see a big improvement because their brains are already working effectively.

“But for a person with brain damage or a memory disorder, those networks are disrupted so even a small change could translate into gains in their function,“ Voss said.
In an upcoming trial, Voss will study the electrical stimulation's effect on people with early-stage memory loss.

Voss cautioned that years of research are needed to determine whether this approach is safe or effective for patients with Alzheimer's disease or similar disorders of memory.

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