Category Archives: Study
Women: Multiple process
Women’s brains designed to concentrate multiple task at a time.
Women can Watch a TV and Talk over phone and cook.
Men: Single Process
Men’s brains designed to concentrate only one work at a time. Men cannot watch TV and talk over the phone at the same time. They stop the TV while Talking. They can either watch TV or talk over the phone or cook.
Women can easily learn many languages. But can not find solutions to problems.
Men can not easily learn languages, they can easily solve problems.
That’s why in average a 3 years old girl has three times higher vocabulary than a 3 year old boy.
3. ANALYTICAL SKILLS
Men’s brains has a lot of space for handling the analytical process. They can analyze and find the solution for a process and design a map of a building easily. But If a complex map is viewed by women, they cannot understand it.
Women can not understand the details of a map easily, For them it is just a dump of lines on a paper.
4. CAR DRIVING
While driving a car, man’s analytical spaces are used in his brain. He can drive a car fastly. If he sees an object at long distance, immediately his brain classifies the object (bus or van or car) direction and speed of the object and he drives accordingly.
Where woman take a long time to recognize the object direction/speed. Man’s single process mind stops the audio in the car (if any), then concentrates only on driving.
When men lie to women face to face, they get caught easily.
Women’s super natural brain observes facial expression 70%, body language 20% and words coming from the mouth 10%. Mens brain does not have this.
Women easily lie to men face to face.So guys, do not lie face to face.
6. PROBLEMS SOLVING
If a man have a lot of problems, his brain clearly classifies the problems and puts them in individual rooms in the brain and then finds the solution one by one. You can see many guys looking at the sky for a long time.
If a woman has a lot of problems, her brain can not classify the problems. she wants some one to hear that. After telling everything to a person she goes happily to bed. She does not worry about the problems being solved or not.
7. WHAT THEY WANT
Men want status, success, solutions, big process, etc…
Women want relationship, friends, family, etc…
If women are unhappy with their relations, they can not concentrate on their work.
If men are unhappy with their work, they can not concentrate on the relations.
Women use indirect language in speech.
Men use direct language.
10. HANDLING EMOTION
Women talk a lot without thinking.
Men act a lot without thinking
The Sun released a Coronal Mass Ejection, a mighty explosion of plasma, on Tuesday evening. The effects of that ejection should strike Earth at approximately 7 a.m. ET on Thursday morning and last until Friday, according to the federal government’s Space Weather Prediction Center.
Bob Rutledge, lead at the Forecast Office at the Space Weather Prediction Center, said that he thinks the storm is “modest,” but it’s getting attention because “we haven’t really had a lot [of solar activity] in recent memory.”
Rutledge and his team don’t consider the storm to be powerful enough to cause serious damage. They have classified the event as a “three” on the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration’s one-to-five scale of solar storm severity.
Additionally, according to Rutledge, some airlines are already planning alternate routes to avoid the Earth’s polar regions. Those areas are particularly sensitive to solar radiation, which has been known to cause communication problems between aircraft during solar storms.
What about the astronauts living onboard the International Space Station, outside the protective shield of Earth’s atmosphere? NASA spokesman Rob Navias said today that the space agency doesn’t consider the storm strong enough to warrant taking extra precautions for their astronauts.
There’s a silver (and blue, and green and purple) lining to a solar storm — their radiation is known to trigger particularly impressive light shows from the Aurora Borealis, or “northern lights.”
If the storm arrives around the time it’s expected, stargazers in Central Asia will stand the best chance of witnessing the Aurora’s dancing colors, although viewers from northern latitudes across the world may be treated to a glimpse, too. But, unfortunately for curious onlookers who venture out in the March cold for a solar show, their view may be impeded by Thursday night’s bright full Moon.
Are you worried about the potential effects of the solar storm? Or are you hoping for a glimpse at the Aurora Borealis? Sound off in the comments below.
From a few thousand people traveling by camel in the 7th century to three million a year today: The story of the Hajj — the Muslim pilgrimage to Mecca — is an epic journey.
That journey is celebrated in the first major exhibition dedicated to the Hajj, opening at the British Museum in London on January 26.
It includes sacred objects, pictures and the human stories of pilgrims past and present.
“We hope to be able to get across the hardship of the journey in the old days when it was a long journey by camel or by sea and could take two years there and back,” said Venetia Porter, the exhibition curator. “Now of course you can go by plane.”
Yet despite the changes over the years, it was what hadn’t changed which most struck Porter.
“The experience itself doesn’t seem to have changed,” she said. “If you read the historical accounts of pilgrims in medieval times, their rituals, how they feel and the deep spiritual significance is the same as now.”
The second section focuses on the Hajj today, its rituals and what the experience means to pilgrims. Finally, the exhibition takes on Mecca itself, its origins and importance.
Mecca is considered the spiritual center of Islam because it was where the Prophet Mohammed is said to have received his first revelations in the early 7th century.
At its heart is the cube-shaped Ka’ba, built by Abraham and his son Ishmael, according to the Quran.
The Hajj takes place in the last month of the Islamic year, known as Dhu’l Hijja and includes certain rituals which must be completed. Every Muslim who can is expected to go on Hajj at least once in their lifetime.
It took the British Museum more than two years to collect all the objects, which include a seetanah which covers the door of the Ka’ba, archaeological material, manuscripts, textiles, historic photographs and contemporary art.
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The exhibition was put together with the help of the King Abdulaziz Public Library in Riyadh, which arranged the loan of some objects which had never before been taken outside Saudi Arabia.
The Saudi Ambassador to Britain, HRH Prince Mohammed bin Nawaf Al Saud, said: “Hajj is not just a physical journey, it’s the most extraordinary spiritual journey every Muslim takes.
“We leave our families and our homes to undertake this profound life-changing experience.
“It doesn’t guarantee passage to Heaven, but it focuses us on what’s important in life.
“It’s a sensitive issue for the British Museum to tackle and we had long discussions to make sure it was accurate. Eventually they did an excellent job.”
Porter said: “The most challenging aspect for us was to turn it from a mere collection of objects into something evocative of the strong spiritual experience.
“The way we did it was to include quotes and voices from pilgrims.”
One, Kamran Majid, from London, wrote: “The moment you enter the Harem Mosque and first lay eyes on the Ka’ba feels like the day you are truly born of life, your soul, heart and eyes soften and ease to the glorious sight.”
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Another, Amal Alabdulkarim, from Riyhad, wrote: “Hajj is the journey of pureness, love, hope and optimism. It taught me humility, patience and justice.”
Sophia Khan, from Slough, UK, wrote: “My most memorable moment was when I just happened to sit on some steps looking out to the Ka’ba. There were thousands of people from all over the world circumambulating this sacred structure at the center of the Earth, all there for a common purpose of praising God, yet each engaged in private reflection oblivious of any other.”
It’s important to be absolutely clear on what your goal is, so you’ll know when you get there. A goal like ‘become famous’ for example is no good, it’s too vague.
‘Complete an animation course, create a 5 minute showreel and apply for work experience at 5 companies’ is much better. It might sound like a lot of hard work, and it will be. But now you’re clear on exactly what you need to do.
If there isn’t a natural deadline, like an exam, then choose a deadline, and write it on your calendar. This might move, but you need a date to focus on.
Step 2: Make an effective plan
Use our Brainsmart planner* and tips sheet* to organise everything you have to do in the time you have to do it.
*Planner and tips sheet are attached with the post.
Step 3: Think ahead: What sort of help will you need?
Look round corners – you now know what you’ve got to do and when, but will you need any expertise or practical help to get there? If so, don’t leave it to the last minute, contact people early.
Step 4: Stay motivated
A big goal will require a lot of hard slog, and a lot of persistence. You need to keep your energy and enthusiasm levels high, and this is within your own control. Here’s how to motivate yourself.
Step 5: Don’t get stressed
Easier said than done when your project starts to go off the rails… but if you understand what stress is, you’ll be able to manage it better.
Step 6: Prepare for the Big Day
Many people’s goals involve a ‘performance’ of some kind at the end, whether it’s an exam, a job interview, or an important audition. Anxiety about this big event can ruin all your hard work just when it matters. However you can reduce your anxiety greatly by taking control of the situation. Successful sportspeople know how to do this, and here’s how the rest of us can learn from them.
Step 7: Perform like a champ when it counts.
Time for another lesson from the world of sport psychology. Your brain’s like a computer in the sense it only has a certain amount of capacity for conscious thought. Worrying and wobbles are the result of your mind focusing on scary imaginings of Bad Stuff Happening. If you can, increase your focus on the positive aspects of what you need to do, then you’ll have less mental space left for anxious speculation. Manage your mind, in other words. Decide in advance what you’re going let it think about – it’ll make a big difference. Got all that? Now, go for it!
- S.M.A.R.T .Goals!; Actionable A! (bbroseproductions.wordpress.com)
- Nailing Your Job Interview – eBook (career-advice.monster.co.uk)
- A New Year Allows You to Invest S.M.A.R.T., Set Your Trading Goals for 2011 (optionsanimal.com)
- Your Goals Must Be Meaningful (mmejocelyne.wordpress.com)
- Discover the POWER of Goal Setting! (emerywellness.wordpress.com)
Here’s a simple but very effective way to memorise a number of items in order, without writing them down. The ancient Greeks invented this technique so they could remember their public speeches and it’s officially known as the Loci System.
All you need is a journey or a route you already know well. Then by mentally linking the items you want to remember to points along the route, you’ll be able to recall them not just in the original order, but backwards too.
Here’s how to do it:
Decide on the route you’re going to use. It should have as many stop-off points as there are items on your list. It could be a walk you take every day, or just a mental journey around your house, room by room. The key is you need to know it very well.
What’s your first landmark (or room)? Let’s say it’s your front door.
What’s the first item you’d like to remember? Let’s say it’s vegetarian sausages.
Now – and here’s the key – use your imagination to link an image of sausages, to your front door. You might think of the door as being totally covered in sausages, including the handle which squidges in your hand as you open the door …. Or perhaps there are giant sausages swinging from the ceiling that bash into you as you try to get out. Whatever image you choose make it UNFORGETTABLE. Crazy, action-packed and full of noise and maybe even smells.
Now repeat step 4 for your next item, at the next location.
And do this again and again until you’ve created images for everything on your list.
Now test yourself! Take yourself back to the beginning of your route and think of your first location: your front door. And what item do you see there? (Correct answer: sausages. Easy!)
Advantages of this system:
Even if you forget one of the items, you can skip onto the next one no problem.
Use this technique for:
- Remembering what to get at the shops.
- Memorising a to-do list you think up while you’re on the running machine at the gym.
- Memorising key points you want to make when you’re giving a talk or a presentation (the Ancient Greeks invented this system, and used it for exactly this).
- Remembering lists for revision – for example the abiotic factors in biology that limit a species’ success.
Transform your humble memory route into a ‘Memory Palace’ by progressively adding in more and more memorable landmarks along the way.