Tuesday, November 1, 2011

an open letter to all blog readers, click my Google ad plz..

Dear respected blog readers.
How are you? You will be quite amazed by my article heading, a direct violation of Google Adsense TOS.  Even some google guy might have started to check my accounts to ban me. But I am not writing this letter for my profit, my account has been already banned a long ago. I want to give message to you all people that why we most of the bloggers write for? For some money of course, almost 99% blogger expect to earn money from what they write. How these bloggers get money? Through someone who has visited their blog to get some information, to get some knowledge, to get some entertainment and most of you get, in return you only have to do to click our ad but you all are so selfish that you do not want to give a return favour. As you think that if you will click ad, you will have to pay from your pocket. No, you don’t have to. Google will pay them, do you really know it? Yes, how funny! Still you do not allow them to earn some pennies. You know it will just cost you 30 sec nothing else at all and also you will boost up their moral to bring more articles to you. It will help them to dump their worries of generating some money for their livelihood, now they will be more focused on writing more information, more entertainment. So ultimately you are going to be benefitted. It’s like paying tax and getting return benefits from your government. Do you know some students can pay their college fee with your help; some poor grandfather can buy Christmas gifts to their grandchildren. By clicking ads is just like doing charities to the people. But how many of us are quite comfortable in giving. We all just want to take and take only. Time has come to give now and help people. Are you ready to help people? Are you ready to help some needy to get buy some Christmas gift? I think the time is now to return favour. I am not saying to click ads of some professionals, they can still earn without your help. They are already generating high revenues. I am talking about new ones, who do not know what to do but still trying to please you. They just keep checking their accounts every minutes, every second to check that someone has clicked their ads or not and when they get their first click and money their joy seems no bound. They are on top of the world. They become hero among their friends. Now they can take on bullies, “look losers what I got, I got my first goggle cheque”. But do you know most of these new ones get heavy traffic and revenue zero. It’s really disheartening and most of them just quit their writings, they quit their blogging, how sad. And who is the real culprit, its people like you who just hit and run. Go, help them to establish themselves in the blogging world and feel proud by saying “I build him”.
So moral of the story, if you like someone’s article, just not write thanks only, click at least one ad to show your support. They will not just appreciate you but will give blessings also. So give them some smile, give them some sunshine, and give them some rain.
With love,

world population @7 billion

Baby Nargis, the world's seven billionth person, born in Uttar Pradesh on Monday, and the 102-year-old Hilla Sorab Billimoria of Kolkata represent, between them, two ends of India's complex population story. At one end are the staggering numbers. With an estimated 1.21 billion people, India is a “population billionaire,” next only to China (1.34 billion), as the UN Population Fund described the country in a recent report titled ‘India@7 billion.'

By 2025, India will overtake China to become the world's most populous country, with the numbers expected to exert enormous pressure on national resources. That 11 babies of the 51 born in India every minute are, like Baby Nargis, born in UP, among the lowest ranking Indian States on the human development index, highlights the imperatives for Indian planners: providing access to food, water, health, shelter, sanitation, education and jobs to all; at the same time, balancing these against scarce resources, safeguarding the environment and protecting against climate change. But India's decadal population growth rate, which touched a high of over 24 per cent in the 1970s, is slowing down. According to the 2011 census, it was 17.64 per cent in the last decade. That presents both opportunities and challenges.

The opportunity is the demographic “dividend” of a “youth bulge”: 50 per cent of India's population is under the age of 25. That means more working hands, especially as women join the work force in greater numbers. But the UNPF has warned that this “opportunity clock is ticking fast.” The youth bulge witnessed a peak in 2000, and its effects will be felt only until 2025, when the number of dependents, aided by decreasing mortality rates, begins to rise. India will not only need to keep its young population usefully employed, but also needs to plan for an ageing population. In 2001, there were 80 million elderly people in India. Ms. Billimoria belongs to the Parsi community, which represents a separate problem of a vanishing people: Parsis now number around 60,000 in India; Kolkata counts only 600 among its residents. Ms. Billimoria lives in a family of four living generations. But others are not so fortunate. The UNPF estimated that in 2001, as many as 30 million elderly lived alone. The number of elderly is expected to increase to 173 million by 2026. This highlights the need to build support systems for the aged.

The other, perhaps more important, challenge is the falling sex ratio and the “vanishing” girl population. The 2011 census showed a steep fall in the sex ratio, from 927.31 girls for every 1000 boys in 2001 to 914.23 a decade later. The shaming numbers underscore the fact that laws have done nothing to curb female foeticide or change the cultural preference for a boy child.

Monday, October 31, 2011

how i cheated google adsense

You can't cheat Google

Every once in while, someone will comes out with ingenious idea of how to get more money from AdSense in less than honorable ways. He will announce to the whole world, posting in every forum and tell people how smart he is. His idea is always untraceable by Google, it is always original, and it always gives easy money.

What he doesn't know is, few months after that, he will get caught by Google, always. And his AdSense account will be disabled. Always. And he is banned from ever applying for AdSense account again. Always.

Google is a giant, with 2005 revenue of almost US$ 10 billions, and profits of more than US$ 1 billion. A large chunk of this comes from Adwords / AdSense advertisements.

More click fraud means less trust, less advertisers and less money, to the extent that if unsolved it will bring collapse to pay-per-click advertisement business. Now. Do you think Google will let you jeopardize their billion dollar business model?

They have money and ability to bring together many of the the smartest and brightest engineers and scientists on earth, has been doing that and will continue to do so. How smart do you think you are that you can outsmart collaborative effort of the brightest brains?

You might be able to pull through for two or three months, but eventually the fraud detection algorithm will catch up and you are caught. And you get banned from Google AdSense, among other things.
my adsense account got banned but fortunately i know other ways to get accounts so now i have 2 accounts. even then i can not add this blogger account to those adsense accounts else my all accounts will be get banned.

so moral of the story do not cheat anyone, one day you will get caught.

Sunday, October 30, 2011

results are out for indian formula 1 race

To borrow McLaren team principal Martin Whitmarsh's words, the gloves are really off now. The stage is set for a spectacular race day at the Buddh International Circuit (BIC) here on Sunday when the Grand Prix of India is formally welcomed into the Formula One fold. “We'll get to see some truly incredible racing by the greatest drivers in the world,” Whitmarsh said recently, rebuffing suggestions that the Grand Prix of India — and the last two races in Abu Dhabi and Brazil — is only of academic interest, with Sebastian Vettel of Red Bull having already won the world title. “Why not fight for victory in one of the remaining races?” Fernando Alonso [Ferrari] asked, while Jenson Button [McLaren] was far more vehement — “The championship's won but the season isn't over.” The mood in the pits is very clear — nobody wants to leave anything to chance and the top three teams — Red Bull, McLaren and Ferrari — and their drivers are very determined to go for victory in the Grand Prix of India. Vettel said he would be immensely delighted to take the chequered flag at the BIC. “It's the inaugural race, and it would mean a lot to win here. Not only do I want to win here on Sunday; I also want my team to finish 1-2,” he said.

Vettel's objective was apparent during the qualifiers on Saturday afternoon where he outclassed the field in all the three rounds, his best time of 1:24.178s installing him at the top of the grid for the race on Sunday. His 12th pole of the season — and 28th of his career — pushed him a step closer to Nigel Mansell (Great Britain), who holds the world record for most pole positions in a season with 14. A victory here would make Vettel a unique champion — one who has won all the inaugural Grands Prix in his Formula One career that began in 2007. (He won the opening Abu Dhabi Grand Prix in 2009 and the first Korean Grand Prix in 2010.) It would also give the Grand Prix of India (read Buddh International Circuit) a place it deserves: in the record books, alongside the great driver Vettel.
And here is the news-
Red Bull's double world champion Sebastian Vettel claimed pole position for the inaugural Indian Grand Prix.
Vettel beat Lewis Hamilton's McLaren to pole by 0.296 seconds but Hamilton will line up fifth after a penalty in Friday practice. Mark Webber was third for Red Bull at the new circuit near Delhi ahead of Fernando Alonso's Ferrari. Jenson Button will line up fourth after stewards decided not to penalise him for a potential infringement. Ferrari's Felipe Massa crashed immediately in front of Button and while the McLaren driver was concerned he might be penalised - as Hamilton had been on Friday - for not slowing down, the stewards took no action because he backed off as soon as he could.

Friday, October 28, 2011

foreigners got reality check on India..

They screech in on private jets and party with the rich and famous, but Formula One's pampered drivers admitted India's grinding poverty had given them a jolting reality check. Although the brand new Buddh International Circuit appears, against many expectations, to be ready for the inaugural Indian Grand Prix, the plush facilities cannot hide the sheer squalor of the country outside. Britain's Jenson Button said coming to India was "difficult" for the drivers, who have been stunned at the living conditions glimpsed outside their luxury hotels. "You can't forget the poverty in India. It's difficult coming here for the first time, you realise there's a big divide between the wealthy people and the poor people," he said. "Hopefully the race here is going to help everyone. It's good to see that we've got a lot of workers here and hopefully that's helping them out in terms of making their life a little bit easier." While high-powered Formula One cars scream round the new course, cycle and auto rickshaws are favoured modes of transport for the masses outside. Piles of burning rubbish flank shanty towns and decrepit buildings, while the acrid stench of urine fills the air as men and women relieve themselves on the roadside.

German champion Sebastian Vettel caught his first glimpse of Indian life on the 200-kilometre (125-mile) drive from New Delhi to the Taj Mahal, and he said it was a humbling experience. "It definitely brings your feet back on the ground in many ways and makes you understand a lot of things," Vettel said. "It's an inspiration and makes you appreciate things you take for granted." The jarring spectacle of lavish Formula One coming to Greater Noida, a dusty satellite of New Delhi, has prompted some disquiet with one British newspaper calling it "grotesque" and a well-known athlete saying it was "criminal". The track is in Jaypee Greens Sports City, a new housing and business development which will offer India's growing middle class a chance to keep the poverty at arm's length. "I feel very bad because such hi-fi business (Formula One) has nothing to do with 99 percent of Indians. It is a criminal waste," former Olympic hurdler PT Usha told the Economic Times. "First, Twenty20 cricket spoiled the spirit of Indian sports, and now here comes another avatar which will mostly attract corporate money, who rarely spend for sports promotion. Only God can save the Indian sports."

Shooter Gagan Narang said Formula One was out of reach for the vast majority of Indians, as witnessed when organisers had to slash ticket prices to try to fill the 120,000-capacity circuit. "Let's face it that the sport is not for everyone. Only people with money will have the access," Narang said, according to the Economic Times. "I have heard from Indian friends abroad that turning up for Indian GP is more expensive than Singapore GP. That beats the purpose." Vettel was also fascinated by driving standards on India's notoriously dangerous roads, where motorists routinely use the wrong side of the road and ignore signs and markings at the cost of 340 lives every day. "So I asked the driver whether people really do a licence here. He said you just pay and you get a licence," said the German. "The funny thing is, coming from Europe we have so many rules and sometimes it's really complicated sticking to all the rules. Over here, I wouldn't say you have no rules but you have way less. "But it works, we didn't see a single crash happening. We may say it's chaos, but it's organised chaos."

Button's McLaren team-mate Lewis Hamilton said Indian fans had shown a passion for Formula One - which could translate, with bleak irony, into big profits for the sport. "They're incredibly fanatical about it, they're crazy about Formula One," Hamilton said. "They've definitely got the bug. The energy that I've got from the fans from coming here has been mesmerising for me. The last time I was here there was supposed to be 5,000 people but 40,000 turned up. They were so excited to see me or touch me or whatever, they were coming over the fences. It was really quite special. I hope we get the same reaction here."

terror threat in India?

India has criticised advisories issued by five countries urging travellers to exercise caution when visiting India during the holiday season, which runs from October to January. Warnings have been issued by the US, UK, Canada, Australia and New Zealand. Authorities say the warnings will create concern about visiting India and will hit tourism. Officials say the government will try to persuade the five countries to withdraw the travel advisories. Some of the warnings have been in place for a considerable time already.

"This is nothing but scaremongering," The Times of India newspaper quoted Indian Tourism Minister Subodh Kant Sahay as saying. "Leave aside other parts of India, 100% booking is being reported from Jammu and Kashmir. If this isn't a sign of normalcy, what is?" Mr Sahay said he had taken up the issue with the ministry of external affairs and asked them to persuade the countries to withdraw the advisories immediately.
Foreign Minister SM Krishna, who is in Australia to attend a Commonwealth Heads of Government Meeting (CHOGM), held talks with his Australian counterpart Kevin Rudd to discuss the issue in detail, officials have said. Mr Krishna asked Mr Rudd to withdraw the travel advisory which he said was "disproportionate and contrary to the current trend of tourism to India".
Mr Rudd said that such advisories were "routine" and there was "no information of any specific threat" in relation to India. Reports say the tourism sector is worried about the advisories, fearing that they may lead to cancellations by foreign tourists. Several Hindu, Islamic, and other religious and secular holidays fall between now and the end of January.Winter months are also the peak time for foreign tourists and business delegations visiting India.

Wednesday, October 26, 2011

Happy Diwali

Happy Diwali to all of you. this day and days after this day may Shri MahaLakmi Mata bring happiness and ways of happiness in your life. so again happy and prosperous Diwali.