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What is your monthly salary, your job title, years of experience, age, and country of origin?Age: 24Job: Software DeveloperSalary: 20lpaExperience: 10 monthsLocation: MumbaiBack Story:1st to 8th class: I failed my class subjects, couldn't catch up with my classmates. Couldn't remember a single element in the periodic table, couldn't learn multiplication tables, couldn't solve a single problem, couldn't even write down the notes dictated in the class fast enough as a result was punished many times. I was made to sit on the floor while all of my classmates sat on benches. Couldn't tell anyone what I was going through. Couldn't even imagine to tell my parents, didn't want them to know that I was an utter failure.(I was dyslexic).Finally my dad was called at the end of the year and was told that I was hopeless and the difficulties that I faced. My dad owned a college, he was very well educated he was a celebrated lecturer and a respected principal(Imagine how it would have felt for such a man to know that his child was worthless in education). He came home and talked with me. He said "Dear son, I want you to be happy. I don't want you to be in a rat race to earn money. I don't want you to be burdened with unnecessary expectations. I'll earn all the money you'll need to lead a happy life(I had no siblings). I just want you to learn how to lead a happy life because all the money in the world can't bring you happiness. You won't be going to school from today, you'll be home taught in an stress free environment. Get yourself basic education because it's important to lead a good life.".I dropped out from school, was home taught, joined a C language course in a local institute for timepass, passed my 10th and my +2 with with minimal marks. I now joined in a local newly formed B.Tech college after a 4 years break from proper education(as a way to pass time not serious). I sucked in all subjects except labs, I had 100% marks in all lab practicals, and I was very good at programming for some reason(better than the faculty). I tried Freelancer build an android app(with no guidance or prior experience in development), earned my first $300, I did this bunking my semester exams as they were boring and this was way too interesting. Also this was where I met the love of my life.I was jobless didn't know what to do with my life. My dad's college was not going so well, we became weak financially. I didn't even dare to think of getting a job at TCS(getting a job at TCS was the highest a student could achieve according everyone around me). I came to know about an master program from one of the top colleges in India. I got through it with a rank of 101(i have no idea how that happened, probably my preparation for GRE paid off). But to stay in this program, you had to score 80% in the first 2 months or you are out of the program, it was fully focused on hands on programming but it was kind of underrated by other programs. I decided to give it my best and I did. At the end of 2 months I scored a 98%. I got to learn a lot about software development in the 1st year of the program. In the 2nd year I came to know about Competitive Programming. Competitive Programming was mostly done by the B.Tech students, most of my peers were not interested in it but I was in love with it, I prepared for 3 months and got a rank of 236 from 1533. That is not a very impressive rank, but it meant a lot to me as I worked my ass off and achieved it within a very short time.The placement season began. Other programs got companies like google, fb. Most of my classmate got placed in service based companies. I got placed in a company for a 4 lpa as well, but it was not my kind of company. I was not happy with my placement. I decided that I was not going to take that offer at any cost. I began preparing for interviews, gave more than 12 interviews got rejected by all of them, sometimes because the interview process was so lame and sometimes because I was an idiot who couldn't control my anxiety although the questions were damn easy. These 6 months were tough and depressing. Until I finally cracked an interview. I was offered 10 LPA. I was really happy. Slowly few of the companies that I applied for responded, took my interview. I cracked all of them. I was offered 10lpa, 12lpa, 15lpa. I was happy. I was able to see my efforts paying off. Now I wanted to crack the Interview of my dream company which many of the B.Tech guys couldn't. I gave my interview, cracked it was offered a 20LPA. Now I work along with people form IIIT-B, IIIIT-H, BITS, NITs. This may be common for many people, but for me I went from "Not sure if i'll get a job in a BPO" to "I work in one of the top companies in India which many students only dream of getting into".I'm gonna get married with the love of my life in next couple of months :), we have been together for 7 years, she stood by my side at every point in my life and supported me . My dad still can't believe that i actually have a job. Helping him financially makes me so happy, not that it's enough to repay him for all the things that he did for me.EDIT 1: Those who are interested in the program I attended can refer to this: Welcome to MSIT Program, hope it helps others in need like it helped me. All the best :)EDIT 2: HackerEarth HackerEarth helped me get my first job. It has programming competitions which help you get jobs. Helped me when my campus placement went south :)
What was your biggest culture shock while living in or visiting India?Those might not be "the biggest" shocks, but definitely not expected stuffsNow those things are mostly funny to me, or I just understand them, but that time it was surprising. I like to see myself as a funny person, therefore my answers are written in that way. I mean what I say, just the way I describe it is bit "lighter". So, let's look into my memories...:1) Got out of air plane, got on riksha, got out, paid (local friend told me how much) driver took 50Rs and did the headshake. I was totally lost. I didn't know if I paid less, or if it is okay, when I asked, the driver again did the headshake... :-D This together with overall different body language was very confusing the communication.2) Second week. I was able to cross the road with heavy traffic without any help. Applause! After few weeks I developed my own style how to cross any road. Feeling of a master.3) People think I am rich and awesome just because I am a pale foreigner. WTF? :D But it was certainly a pleasure to be treated like someone special. - True is, this applies especially to less educated people. (EDIT: It is tiresome. Of course I AM awesome. But don't take it for granted, the other pale foreigners are not! :D)4) Cows are worshipped but they are damn skinny and eating rubbish from the streets. ?!!!! Seems like cows are really independent over there!5) As a woman I am considered to be weaker, taken care of, endangered etc. Sometimes it made me feel like I am a kid or less developed in my mind according my male friends.6) Kids working manually instead of being in a school. Fact that some kid washed my clothes or was brooming in my guest house and that they were paid for that or it was considered to be normal was bit scaring me.7) Meeting handsome, entertaining, smart males at age 20+ who are virgins. Plus they talk about it. First, I was shocked sex is so oppressed in this culture, second - why the hell is that even a topic to be discussed? For me it is my personal stuff, not even my parents should be interested in. Please do not inform me about the state of your virgnity ever, I do not care. Especially when I see you for the first or second time in my life.EDIT: On contrary, in my country people would pity you for being a virgin in mid twenties anyway, we would think you are too unwanted/have not grown up yet and that is why you are still a virgin.8) Youths hanging around the malls considering this as a fun. To me it was super pointless as well as the amount of Bollywood movies watched by a regular person. I expected more creativity in the free time, more culture... including sports, walks, performing arts, music concerts, actual theatre etc.9) Lack of coffee.... but chai everywhere. Even though I was served with a coffee it was this processed "shit", the powdered one (Nescafé), I was surprised, I expected the "real" one in a country which plants it. (Now I know it is to be found rather in the south...)10) Incredible neverending noise. Even inside the houses - the fans are on.11) The huge number of students - engineers, and how many girls study this field as well.12) Old skinny people riding bicycle rickshaws and young fat/wealthy people using this service. Now talk to me about respecting elders!13) Pissing yes - kissing no "rule" for public.14) Bribing even at the lowest level. ('Coz of simple paperwork or little fines from a policeman)15) Fact that I should not be outside in the night/using tuk-tuk in the night. Or that it is dangerous to do so. What's wrong with night? Ghosts and murderers get out?16) Many people are doing even a tiniest, non productive job. Like - it took three guys to serve me at a cash desk. One was naming the items, one was typing it in the machine and third was putting them into a bag... It took them a lot of time too.17) Once I mistakenly left the grocery shop in a hurry without being given the cash back. I came back six hours later, there were different people, but within ten minutes they made the calls etc. and gave me my 500Rs back. WOW! I don't think this is possible in my country.18) The way how Indians serve and help each other without knowing each other. Providing water to ANYONE who asks. Lending your phone for a call to a stranger! That is still blowing my mind. I have never seen this in Europe.(And thank you, the guy from pizzeria in Jodhpur, who managed to get a private toilet for me, when I really needed it and there was no option around and my bus was leaving in 20 minutes... Also thanks to that family who owned that toilet :DDD.)19) Buying a SIM card - I had to fill out the form with the name and a job of my father. What?! Why? :D20) The fact that the youth are looking forward for their arranged marriage. I was supershocked by that. (Now I wish for one too, *sigh*)EDIT: Just a note for why Europeans perceive an arranged marriage with a shock: It is not a new thing to us. We had arranged marriages commonly 100years ago. And because along with new technologies and social changes we moved from that times it seems to us as "outworn concept". Something like candles instead of electricity. So seeing modern people in India going for arranged m. is difficult to understand. Some of classics of Czech literature and theatre (The Bartered Bride) are about arranged m. Well, nowadays, it sounds more as a fairy tale to us.21) People consider quite common to speak three or more languages. In Europe we also speak more languages sometimes, but if we do, we consider ourselves rather special. :D22) PC games are equal to sport in sense of prestige; for winning them you can be awarded and recognized even at the university level. Real absurd to me.23) Shorts are wrong to wear by girls but sari without bra under the choli and revealing tummy is okay... Please, bewray the rule to me, I don't see that! :D EDIT: See, if I had to make some joke on this it would be like:"I think that the Indians who put a ban on jeans and t-shirt for girls do so just because sari is far more sexier."24) Indian males with their hair dyed red/ginger. I guess it is caused by henna, and my friend told me it is not just a fashion but serves good health (which henna surely does) but to me this was very "girlish" - grown up man dying his hair is funny, the more when picking bright colour which is considered to be "female".Sorry for a too long list, you are too surprising country :) Comments, disagreement and debates are more than welcome! (Much more than plain down votes...)I am from Czech Republic - that is the European country where Baťa company is from. Yeah. Really. ;) Been to Jaipur in 2011 for two months during monsoon, met mostly college students, dated an Indian, having close NRI friends now.EDIT:Where I was?I stayed 70% of the time in Jaipur. Visited also: Udaipur, Jodhpur, Agra, Delhi and Rishikesh.
Why do people get so anxious when they don’t have their phone?Quick, answer the following questions off the top of your head:What’s your dentist’s number?What’s your doctor’s number?How long does it take for you to respond to your texts and phone calls?What is the name of that actor in that one movie with the clown that goes crazy and chases after kids? No, not the remake - the original? He was also in Clue?Who was the girl in the movie Threesome?What’s the selling price for AAPL stock at the moment?What’s the weather forecast for the next hour?What was your address 8 years ago? (You need it for an apartment application.)We’ve become a society expecting instant gratification. I no longer have a home phone - what’s the point? If I’m out and about, I feel the “need” to have quick access to what I want to know. I’m at dinner with a friend and we get talking about It, and for the life of me, I can’t remember Tim Curry’s name. With my smartphone, I don’t have to wait to get home and look it up on the internet - I can get an answer immediately. Same with recalling Lara Flynn Boyle from Threesome.Or I’m at work and have an excruciating toothache. I don’t have to dig for my dentist’s number - it’s on my phone. There’s a 90% chance of rain between 3 and 4 pm, but only a 40% chance between 4 and 5 pm. I think I’ll wait to go out for coffee. I’m waiting for a call from my cousin about my aunt’s surgery - I want my phone with me to hear as soon as possible, not wait until after work to know she’s okay. And if I’m filling out an application for a new apartment, I’m not going to want to wait to fill out the bottom of the form later, I’m going to want to turn it in immediately.I came late to the cell phone thing, even later to smartphones. I think I waited until 2011 until I got my first phone with internet access. Now I can’t live without it.Society has changed. We have changed. Without my phone, I feel anxious because I feel disconnected. I can’t get what I want right here, right now, and I’ve become accustomed to get answers immediately. It’s not just a habit, it’s a compulsion. An addiction. And when you have an addiction, not having access gives you anxiety.Thanks for the A2A!
How can I make it easier for users to fill out a form on mobile apps?I’ll tell you a secret - you can thank me later for this.If you want to make the form-filling experience easy for a user - make sure that you have a great UI to offer.Everything boils down to UI at the end.Axonator is one of the best mobile apps to collect data since it offers powerful features bundled with a simple UI.The problem with most of the mobile form apps is that they are overloaded with features that aren’t really necessary.The same doesn’t hold true for Axonator. It has useful features but it is very unlikely that the user will feel overwhelmed in using them.So, if you are inclined towards having greater form completion rates for your survey or any data collection projects, then Axonator is the way to go.Apart from that, there are other features that make the data collection process faster like offline data collection, rich data capture - audio, video, images, QR code & barcode data capture, live location & time capture, and more!Check all the features here!You will be able to complete more surveys - because productivity will certainly shoot up.Since you aren’t using paper forms, errors will drop signNowly.The cost of the paper & print will be saved - your office expenses will drop dramatically.No repeat work. No data entry. Time & money saved yet again.Analytics will empower you to make strategic decisions and explore new revenue opportunities.The app is dirt-cheap & you don’t any training to use the app. They come in with a smooth UI. Forget using, even creating forms for your apps is easy on the platform. Just drag & drop - and it’s ready for use. Anyone can build an app under hours.
How do I fill out Form 30 for ownership transfer?Form 30 for ownership transfer is a very simple self-explanatory document that can filled out easily. You can download this form from the official website of the Regional Transport Office of a concerned state. Once you have downloaded this, you can take a printout of this form and fill out the request details.Part I: This section can be used by the transferor to declare about the sale of his/her vehicle to another party. This section must have details about the transferor’s name, residential address, and the time and date of the ownership transfer. This section must be signed by the transferor.Part II: This section is for the transferee to acknowledge the receipt of the vehicle on the concerned date and time. A section for hypothecation is also provided alongside in case a financier is involved in this transaction.Official Endorsement: This section will be filled by the RTO acknowledging the transfer of vehicle ownership. The transfer of ownership will be registered at the RTO and copies will be provided to the seller as well as the buyer.Once the vehicle ownership transfer is complete, the seller will be free of any responsibilities with regard to the vehicle.