People who are always late are more Successful and Creative

People who never seem to get anywhere on time are often chided as being rude and self-centered. But a closer inspection of the qualities that belie this bad habit sheds a positive—even flattering—light on repeatedly leaving your friends, colleagues, and family members waiting for your delayed arrival. In fact, continually showing up late to professional meetings, social outings, and random obligations may be correlated with traits of successful people.

As pointed out by Business Insider’s Sabrina Hoffman and John Stanley Hunter, having a somewhat inexact sense of time can be linked to optimism, a type B personality, and a tendency to multitask both at home and at the office—all arguably positive traits that lead to successful personal lives and careers. Read on below for the likable three traits associated with success as well as an aversion to punctuality.

They are Multitasking

Multitasking has a tendency to make you lose all sense of time—a phenomenon that researcher Jeff Conte from the psychology department at San Diego State University sought to explore in his research on polychronicity and personality types. Conte found that those who preferred multitasking were late to their jobs more often than those who did not.

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Indian Music

Indian music has a special appeal not only within the country but also throughout the world. The traditional pattern of Indian music has survived throughout the ages and entertained not only the common people in this country but lovers of music and art throughout the world.

Although there are regional styles in Indian music yet the basic unity, i.e. of ragas and talas concept is uniformly prevalent. No wonder India has its influence on the musical patterns in other parts of the world. The Afghani music, the Persian music, the Russian music and even the western music carry the impact of Indian ragas and talas.

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Three very important words in life

In this world of trillions of sentences and billions of words and 26 letters, three words decide your lifestyle, your character, and your attitude.

Sorry, Thank You and Welcome

Yes, these three words decide and describe who you are and what you are.

In a war between two best friends, one is correct and the other just want to win even though he knows he is wrong. But the other friend wants his friend to win. True Friendship. The correct one says one word and solves the dispute so that the bond of friendship between them will not break at least at that point of time. At that point of time, he knows Friendship is something that cannot be regained once lost.

In this case, the word is “Sorry“, that one word saved both of them.

On saying sorry he didn’t lose, he won the friendship and respect among his friends.

Similarly, I will put this story in another way

In a war between two best friends, one is correct and the other just wants to win. What he did is just say Thank You and left that place. On saying Thank You he didn’t win but he understood his mistake and now the next time they fight the correct one will never render in a fight with him.

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March 20: International Day of Happiness

Do you believe we need an official holiday to remember to be happy? The United Nations thought so. In 2012 the U.N. General Assembly proclaimed that, forevermore, March 20 would be observed as the International Day of Happiness, “recognizing the relevance of happiness and well-being,” according to the U.N. resolution, “as universal goals and aspirations in the lives of human beings around the world.”

A holiday in honor of happiness may seem a little like one to celebrate romance. But as much as we grumble about the commercialization of Valentine’s Day, the day sometimes serves to remind us how much we love our partners and how much we are adored in return. A reminder now and then is nice, even if it’s mandated by the calendar. Continue reading “March 20: International Day of Happiness”

Red: The color of Cupid

Red is a powerful color. It’s the color of Cupid and the Devil, the color of love and hate. It brings to mind hot-blooded anger and Scarlet Letter shame. It means luck in China, where bridal wear is red, mourning in parts of Africa and sex in Amsterdam’s red-light district.

Some of the hue’s significance has a biological basis. Many humans get red in the face from increased blood flow when they are angry. A similar process activates a flush of embarrassment or a more flirtatious blush. Seeing red also triggers some surprising behaviors. For instance, drivers blocked in traffic by a red car react faster and more aggressively than drivers barred by vehicles of other colors.

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Can Technology Delete Death?

Few prophets of the technological revolution are more respected than Ray Kurzweil, and his answer is Yes. One day, soon enough, science will deliver us from physical death, from the awful reality of mortality, and from the snubbing out of our conscious existence on earth.

Human evolution now demands such steps, Kurzweil says. “Our bodies are governed by obsolete genetic programs that evolved in a bygone era, so we need to overcome our genetic heritage” (The Singularity, 371). The idea of transhumanism is that we can evade our biological bodies — like a man fleeing out the top hatch of a damaged submarine, or maybe more like a thumb drive escaping the top hatch of a damaged submarine.

Kurzweil is talking about a form of mind uploading — the ability to extract the cognitive dimension of the human experience, digitize it, separate it from biological mass, discard the biological body, and end up with some sort of consciousness contained inside a computer who is you, eternal you, deathless you. Continue reading “Can Technology Delete Death?”