Three more bonus.
I don’t think any introduction required for Sir. But something I would love to say about Sir.
I am inspired by Sir Tim’s generosity. When I started reading about Sir Tim’s, History of Web from webfoundation.org. I noticed two lines, As the web began to grow, Tim realised that its true potential would only be unleashed if anyone, anywhere could use it without paying a fee or having to ask for permission.
The lessons I’m gonna share from valuable source too. TED blog. We all knew very well that, how TED Talks impacts us in our life. Over the last just 4 years, I have been watching TED Talks quite seriously. I started understanding how every speaker delivers his/her own way of narrating their “art of story telling” and giving a “purposeful talk”.
Here, some lessons from Berners-Lee and his twenty-something baby, the World Wide Web.
1. Harness Your Own Frustration.
2. Involve Others Early.
3. Don’t Stop.
I would sincerely encourage you all to read the full post by clicking the source link down below.
Life will never stops giving lessons. If we think, last moment or yesterday or last year. There is a lesson (something) you can learn. It impossible to say there is nothing to learn. It’s paradoxical. If you started having a sensational feeling, there is a lesson I learned from this experience. Those experience either makes you joy or misery.
Fine. Apart from emotional/sensitive experiences.
I am articulating, there are some of the lessons will makes you to understand about the reality in life. Rather than happy or sad.
In my life, speaking with quite straightforwardness, I started understanding very few lessons. I need to keep myself and I should remind often. I never care much about whether that (few) lessons makes to happy or sad.
But those lessons made me to understand “to live the life wisely”.
Once we started learning/realizing, this is the lesson has life given me. Then our peaceful life starts.
Why am I sharing these lesson from this movie “The Wolf of Wall Street”?
This is one of the best entrepreneurial movie to watch. And there is lot to learn from this movie too.
Here I searched and researched about two types of lessons from two different sources.
Let’s ready to learn the valuable lessons.
Here are seven lessons I’ve learned that you can take away from his story:
1. Being good friends with your employees means they will do anything for your company.
2. Do not rule someone out because of past issues.
3. Social gatherings are a great way to build company culture.
4. Be careful about what you are sacrificing for money or success.
5. Sometimes it makes sense to quit while you are ahead.
6. A competitive or intense company culture has pros and cons.
7. Take life a little less seriously.
The movie can be applied to the world of business.
Here’s three business lessons from the movie “The Wolf of Wall Street”:
1. Leaders have a vision.
2. Develop the best out of your employees.
3. Have the ambition to succeed.
Conquer your fears by enlarging your vision, build your team, and dream big!
I would sincerely encourage you all to read the full post by visiting the sources down below.
Two more bonus with recommended book.
Two more bonus,
Even more to understand, how does the global economy works?
It takes time to understand the complete process of the global economy, but to gather certain relevant data and some of the books are required.
I think, we, each of us knew our own country’s growth and GDP. Simultaneously, we should start to learn about the global economy, advanced economies and emerging economies around the globe.
I am paste the source link down below and some of the books to read about the global economy too.
- The God of Small Things. Flamingo, 1997. ISBN 0-00-655068-1
- The Ministry of Utmost Happiness. Hamish Hamilton, 2017. ISBN 0-24-130397-4
- The End of Imagination. Kottayam: D.C. Books, 1998. ISBN 81-7130-867-8
- The Cost of Living. Flamingo, 1999. ISBN 0-375-75614-0
- The Greater Common Good. Bombay: India Book Distributor, 1999. ISBN 81-7310-121-3
- The Algebra of Infinite Justice. Flamingo, 2002. ISBN 0-00-714949-2
- Power Politics. Cambridge: South End Press, 2002. ISBN 0-89608-668-2
- War Talk. Cambridge: South End Press, 2003. ISBN 0-89608-724-7
- An Ordinary Person’s Guide To Empire. Consortium, 2004. ISBN 0-89608-727-1
- Public Power in the Age of Empire. New York: Seven Stories Press. 2004. ISBN 9781583226827.
- The Checkbook and the Cruise Missile: Conversations with Arundhati Roy. Interviews by David Barsamian. Cambridge: South End Press, 2004. ISBN 0-89608-710-7
- The Shape of the Beast: Conversations with Arundhati Roy. New Delhi: Penguin, 2008. ISBN 978-0-670-08207-0
- Listening to Grasshoppers: Field Notes on Democracy. New Delhi: Penguin, 2010. ISBN 978-0-670-08379-4
- Broken Republic: Three Essays. New Delhi: Hamish Hamilton, 2011. ISBN 978-0-670-08569-9
- Walking with the Comrades. New Delhi: Penguin, 2011. ISBN 978-0-670-08553-8
- Kashmir: The Case for Freedom. Verso, 2011. ISBN 1-844-67735-4
- The Hanging of Afzal Guru and the Strange Case of the Attack on the Indian Parliament. New Delhi: Penguin. 2013. ISBN 978-0143420750.
- Capitalism: A Ghost Story. Chicago: Haymarket Books, 2014. ISBN 978-1-60846-385-5
- Things that Can and Cannot Be Said: Essays and Conversations (with John Cusack). Chicago: Haymarket Books, 2016. ISBN 978-1-608-46717-4
- The Doctor and the Saint: Caste, Race, and Annihilation of Caste, the Debate Between B.R. Ambedkar and M.K. Gandhi. Chicago: Haymarket Books, 2017. ISBN 978-1-608-46797-6
- My Seditious Heart: Collected Non-Fiction. Chicago: Haymarket Books, 2019. ISBN 978-1-608-46676-4
- Azadi: Freedom, Fascism, Fiction. Haymarket Books, 2020. ISBN 1642592609
I don’t wanna iterate. We are still in the pandemic. Things seems a bit normal. Sadly, not much. Because people are making bold move by wearing masks and maintaining social distance and learning to be isolated. But, there is a huge possibility, we can make time to read.
These are required books. From Stephen King to Emily St. John Mandel, here are five books to help you lean into coronavirus fears by The Wall Street Journal. From my choice to read the first book will be ‘The Hot Zone’ by Richard Preston.
To read the full article about the books and the description. I would sincerely encourage you all to visit further in the link down below.
This is the one of the best linguistic writings that I am sharing you all.
These lines pays me a bit more clarity about the language and the usage of the grammar. It took several months to jump into the linguistics. Because I wasn’t doing good and enough research. I’m still getting gathering relevant books and materials and starting reading.
If you ask me, which field in linguistics you comes under?
Without any single doubt or thought, I would like to go-ahead and start my research in lexicography because it is the process of writing, editing and compiling dictionaries. I love dictionaries. I knew every reader and writer loves too.
I remember my school days, we keep a small pocket dictionary. My English teachers taught us to search words which we don’t know. I still remember when I was 11th Standard (high school), when we paid our high school fees, our school has given each of us COLLINS COBUILD DICTIONARY. To me, at that moment, it was quite a big in my palms. I was too hungry to learn a word, whether I understand or I use. I wanna learn a word. Let’s see the understandings and usages of the words later. Foremost, let’s start finding a word.
When I was in undergraduate college days. I write a vocabulary on every single day with illustration in our black board. Sometimes, I couldn’t grab a word. Even more to admit in ashamed manner, I couldn’t illustrate for that particular vocabulary. I ask my colleague without hesitation or ego. Because I was too furious/ruthless to learn languages in both English and Tamil too. I decided that there is no hesitation or ashamed when it comes to learning.
I love searching not only precise word which I don’t know. Even more, I go with random words which fascinates me and making me to note it down and at extreme point, my muscle memory becomes stronger to remember those words. To be quite honest and rational, I was started giving extreme priorities to get those words from the dictionaries. I would love to use that words in my writings and my conversations too.
Here the linguistics article, I’m gonna paste the source link down below. I sincerely encourage you all visit further because there are several linguistics topics you could see. I have bright hope. It will impact your knowledge in languages. And there are few recommendable linguistics textbooks to learn about fundamentals in languages and linguistics.
Every human knows at least one language, spoken or signed. Linguistics is the science of language, including the sounds, words, and grammar rules. Words in languages are finite, but sentences are not. It is this creative aspect of human language that sets it apart from animal languages, which are essentially responses to stimuli.
The rules of a language, also called grammar, are learned as one acquires a language. These rules include phonology, the sound system, morphology, the structure of words, syntax, the combination of words into sentences, semantics, the ways in which sounds and meanings are related, and the lexicon, or mental dictionary of words. When you know a language, you know words in that language, i.e. sound units that are related to specific meanings. However, the sounds and meanings of words are arbitrary. For the most part, there is no relationship between the way a word is pronounced (or signed) and its meaning.
Knowing a language encompasses this entire system, but this knowledge (called competence) is different from behavior (called performance.) You may know a language, but you may also choose to not speak it. Although you are not speaking the language, you still have the knowledge of it. However, if you don’t know a language, you cannot speak it at all.
There are two types of grammars: descriptive and prescriptive. Descriptive grammars represent the unconscious knowledge of a language. English speakers, for example, know that “me likes apples” is incorrect and “I like apples” is correct, although the speaker may not be able to explain why. Descriptive grammars do not teach the rules of a language, but rather describe rules that are already known. In contrast, prescriptive grammars dictate what a speaker’s grammar should be and they include teaching grammars, which are written to help teach a foreign language.
There are about 7,000 languages in the world right now (a rough estimate), and linguists have discovered that these languages are more alike than different from each other. There are universal concepts and properties that are shared by all languages, and these principles are contained in the Universal Grammar, which forms the basis of all possible human languages.