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Topics - baset

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1
Faculty Forum / Change Toghether
« on: March 08, 2017, 02:42:08 PM »
Whatever you want to change in your life, first understand that it is simply a PATTERN that you’re running.  It’s not you, it’s just something that you run on auto-pilot and have conditioned yourself to do.  When you know this, you can change these patterns fairly easily.

Once you’re at the peak of that pattern, emotion or behaviour, the next step is to do something unique or unexpected to interrupt the limiting pattern.  This is a way to shock your nervous system and jump out of that negative state, into something more resourceful.  I use a simple metaphor in the video explaining a CD and how there’s a specific pattern that’s burned on it.  If you take a needle and interrupt the pattern enough times, you can never go back to it.  Human beings work the same way.

http://projectlifemastery.com/3-easy-steps-to-change-any-negative-behaviour-or-emotional-state/


2
Local / Internship opportunity
« on: September 14, 2015, 02:14:59 PM »
Internship opportunity is available for the students of TE.

CONTACT : 01676877697



3
Sports Zone / Something about Don Bradman-The Greatest Ever
« on: November 02, 2011, 06:13:47 PM »

How many Sixes did Don Bradman hit in his Test career?

Don hit just six sixes in his Test career, five v. England and one v. India. He also hit two fives and a staggering 618 fours in Test cricket.

How many Test wickets did he take?

Two. The first was taken in December 1930. A West Indies player, Ivan Barrow, LBW to Bradman for 27 runs, first Test in Adelaide, second innings. The second was when he bowled Walter Hammond for 85 runs in the spiteful third Test in Adelaide, January 1933, second innings.

When was Don’s first century?

Don Bradman’s first century (115 n.o.) was played when he was 12 ie. the 1920/21 season. The young Don was playing for Bowral School against Mittagong School. The exact date is unknown.

Was Don Bradman nervous in his first Test appearance?

Don Bradman has been recorded as feeling a great ease when playing cricket, and unlike many others, he has described himself as being fortunate not to suffer nerves like so many other batsman.

Fellow teammates have also described his confidence and ability to concentrate his performance particularly when rising to dangers and difficulties at the crease.

Walter Hammond, former England Test Captain: “I was forced to admire the cool way Don batted. On one or two occasions, when he was well set, and when he saw me move a fieldsman, he would raise his gloved hand to me in mock salute, and then hit the next ball exactly over the place from which the man had just been moved. Reluctantly I had to admit once more that he was out of the ordinary run of batsmen – a genius!”

Bill Brown, former Australian Test batsman: “He could analyse the game much more deeply and quickly than the average player. He controlled the game so much when he was at the wicket.”

CB Fry, former England Test cricketer: “This young man owes half his perfection to an outright power of concentration”.

Current test records still held by Don Bradman

    * Highest Individual Test Batting Average (minimum 15 innings) 99.94
    * Highest Test Batting Average for a 5-Test Series 201.50 (v South Africa, Australia, 1931-32)
    * Equal top-scorer of triple centuries (with Lara) 2
    * 5th wicket partnership (with Sid Barnes 1946-47) 405
    * 6th wicket partnership (with Jack Fingleton 1936-37) 346
    * Only Test batsman to score more than 5,000 runs v an opponent (5,028 v England)
    * 7 times scored 500 or more runs in a Test series (Equal with Lara)
    * Six times scored centuries in an interval (once pre lunch, twice lunch-tea, three times tea-stumps)
    * Scored the most runs in a single day’s play 309 v England, Leeds, 1930

Awards & Honours

    * Knighted in 1949. The only Australian cricketer ever to receive a knighthood and the first Test cricketer so honoured.
    * Received a Companion of the Order of Australia in 1979.
    * Voted the greatest male athlete of the past 200 years by the Australian Confederation of Sport in 1988.
    * Selected as one of only two Australians by International Who’s Who top 100 people who have done the most to shape the 20th century. The other (former) Australian selected was Rupert Murdoch
    * Nominated among the Top Ten sportspeople of the 20th century by the World Confederation of Sport.
    * Named Male Athlete of the Century in 1999 by the Sport Australia Hall of Fame.
    * Ranked the No.1 Australian Athlete of the 20th Century by Sports Illustrated magazine.
    * In 2000 he was voted the greatest cricketer of the 20th century by Wisden Cricket Almanack. This decision was unanimous amongst the 100 judges.
    * Nominated captain of the Australian Cricket Team of the Century





M.A.BASET
Lecturer,TE
FSIT

4
Textile science, events, trade and issues / MAJOR SUBJECT IN FINAL YEAR
« on: November 02, 2011, 05:28:24 PM »
All major subject is equally important for textile sector.Its true that most of our students are very confused about major subject in final year.But we should remember that education is not only important for career of a student but also the development of our country.

M.A.BASET
Lecturer,TE
FSIT 

5
Common Forum / Hair Loss and Its Causes
« on: October 25, 2011, 06:00:09 PM »
What is the normal cycle of hair growth and loss?
Hair growth lasts for 2 to 3 years. Each hair grows approximately 1 centimetre per month during this phase. About 90 percent of the hair on your scalp is growing at any one time. About 10 percent of the hair on your scalp, at any one time, is in a resting phase. After 3 to 4 months, the resting hair falls out and new hair starts to grow in its place.

It is normal to shed some hair each day as part of this cycle. However, some people may experience excessive (more than normal) hair loss. Hair loss of this type can affect men, women and children.

What causes excessive hair loss?
A number of things can cause excessive hair loss. For example, about 3 or 4 months after an illness or a major surgery, you may suddenly lose a large amount of hair. This hair loss is related to the stress of the illness and is temporary.

Hormonal problems may cause hair loss. If your thyroid gland is overactive or underactive, your hair may fall out. This hair loss usually can be helped by treatment of thyroid disease. Hair loss may occur if male or female hormones, known as androgens and estrogens, are out of balance. Correcting the hormone imbalance may stop your hair loss.

Many women notice hair loss about 3 months after they've had a baby. This loss is also related to hormones. During pregnancy, high levels of certain hormones cause the body to keep hair that would normally fall out. When the hormones return to pre-pregnancy levels, that hair falls out and the normal cycle of growth and loss starts again.

Some medicines can cause hair loss. This type of hair loss improves when you stop taking the medicine. Medicines that can cause hair loss include blood thinners (also called anticoagulants), medicines used for gout, high blood pressure or heart problems, vitamin A (if too much is taken), birth control pills and antidepressants.

Certain infections can cause hair loss. Fungal infections of the scalp can cause hair loss in children. The infection is easily treated with antifungal medicines.

Finally, hair loss may occur as part of an underlying disease, such as lupus or diabetes. Since hair loss may be an early sign of a disease, it is important to find the cause so that it can be treated.

Can certain hairstyles or treatments cause hair loss?
Yes. If you wear pigtails or cornrows or use tight hair rollers, the pull on your hair can cause a type of hair loss called traction alopecia (say: al-oh-pee-sha). If the pulling is stopped before scarring of the scalp develops, your hair will grow back normally. However, scarring can cause permanent hair loss. Hot oil hair treatments or chemicals used in permanents (also called "perms") may cause inflammation (swelling) of the hair follicle, which can result in scarring and hair loss.

What is common baldness?
"Common baldness" usually means male-pattern baldness, or permanent-pattern baldness. It is also called androgenetic alopecia. Male-pattern baldness is the most common cause of hair loss in men. Men who have this type of hair loss usually have inherited the trait. Men who start losing their hair at an early age tend to develop more extensive baldness. In male-pattern baldness, hair loss typically results in a receding hair line and baldness on the top of the head.

Women may develop female-pattern baldness. In this form of hair loss, the hair can become thin over the entire scalp.

Can my doctor do something to stop hair loss?
Perhaps. Your doctor will probably ask you some questions about your diet, any medicines you're taking, whether you've had a recent illness and how you take care of your hair. If you're a woman, your doctor may ask questions about your menstrual cycle, pregnancies and menopause. Your doctor may want to do a physical exam to look for other causes of hair loss. Finally, blood tests or a biopsy (taking a small sample of cells to examine under a microscope) of your scalp may be needed.

Is there any treatment for hair loss?
Depending on your type of hair loss, treatments are available. If a medicine is causing your hair loss, your doctor may be able to prescribe a different medicine. Recognising and treating an infection may help stop the hair loss. Correcting a hormone imbalance may prevent further hair loss.

Medicines may also help slow or prevent the development of common baldness. One medicine, minoxidil (brand name: Rogaine), is available without a prescription. It is applied to the scalp. Both men and women can use it. Another medicine, finasteride, is available with a prescription. It comes in pills and is only for men. It may take up to 6 months before you can tell if one of these medicines is working.

If adequate treatment is not available for your type of hair loss, you may consider trying different hairstyles or wigs, hairpieces, hair weaves or artificial hair replacement.

 source:http://bangladesh.net/The 20DailyStar.html


M.A.BASET

Lecturer,TE
 

6
Day by day the number of textile graduates is increasing.I think it will make our textile sector stronger.However,many of our student are not known about the job opportunity in Washing sector.Still now only a few number of textile Engineers are engaged with this sector.Nowadays, most of the buyer demand after wash effect.As a result washing sector is growing up.So that I suggest the students to think about the job opportunity in washing sector.

M.A.BASET
Lecturer TE
FSIT

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