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Sunday, May 27, 2012

BVBCET , Hubli

Saturday, February 4, 2012

The " STANDARD " interview questions........

 These are some commonly asked questions in interviews.....
  • Tell me about yourself.  (Not really a question, but it’s bound to come up in any interview.)
  • What do you know about our company ?
  • Why do you want to work for our company ?
  • How much money do you want to make ?
  • Why are you looking for a new job ?
  • Where do you see yourself in five years ?
  • What are your strengths ?
  • What are your weaknesses ?
  • Why should we hire you ?

Monday, January 30, 2012


Interviews :

It is not always the most qualified person that gets the job but the one that interviews the best. 

Interviewers are looking at more than just your qualifications during an interview.  They have a
number of "unasked" questions.

    I wonder if this is an industrious person?
    Does this person have initiative?
    Does this person have the capacity to learn?
    Does this person have common sense?
    How will this person fit in with our current employees?
    Is this person enthusiastic?
    Will this person be a good team worker?

Your verbal and nonverbal communication during the interview often provide the answers to
these questions.  Remember, first impressions count.  Here are a few other tips for a positive
interview experience.

    Research the company.  This indicates initiative and enthusiasm and will help you determine
which qualifications to highlight.

    Review your answers.  While you cannot predict every question, there are many common
questions.  Determine your answers for these questions and it will be easier to deal with the
other questions you will be asked.

    Dress appropriately.  Remember, if hired, you represent the company to everyone you meet. 
If needed, drive by the business just before or after closing to determine appropriate dress.  You
should dress one step above what you would wear on the job.

    Career One Stop - Links to various job search aids on the Internet.


Hints on how to prepare for a Sodexo interview :

What makes the difference between you and other applicants for the same position?

    The interview is an opportunity for you to present yourself in the best possible light to
Sodexo. Be confident and be prepared to answer questions that verify and confirm what you
have already listed in your resume.

    Prepare yourself for the interview by learning about Sodexo from this website or

    Prepare questions you want to ask.
    You may be required to conduct skills and/or behavioural tests on-line as part of the
recruitment process (depending on the position you are applying for). These are not pass/fail
tests but form part of the process of ensuring Sodexo learns about how you, as a potential team
member, will deal with the challenges of the position in the future and how you will influence
the culture of the team you are joining.

    Have copies of certification/qualifications that verify those you have stated in your resume.

    Have professional references available upon request, that you are prepared to have Sodexo
contact to verify your previous work history.

    Note that there are a number of roles with Sodexo that may require a Police Check and/or a
Working with Children Check to be completed.

    Do take with you to the interview another copy of your resume that you are prepared to
leave with the interviewer. This should be on A4 paper and simply stapled in the top right
corner (no plastic sleeves or folders please).

    You may be asked to complete a medical check as part of the recruitment process. This will
be arranged in consultation with you and at no cost to you.

Monday, September 5, 2011

Ganesh Wanga: List of All Programming languages.....

Ganesh Wanga: List of All Programming languages.....

List of All Programming languages.....

Hai friends....
These are the list of all programming languages arranged alphabetically...


    * A+. 2001 Similar to APL.
    * A#. Object oriented, functional programming language, now replaced by Aldor.
    * Abap. Advanced Business Application Programming. Cobol-like programming language for Sap web     application servers.
    * Abc.
    * Action! Compiler design programming language, as Micro-SPL.
    * ActionScript. 2004. Version of ECMAScript for Flash.
    * Actor. 1986. Programming language and also a concept for language design (actor oriented).
    * Ada. 1983.
    * Afnix. 1998 Formerly Aleph. Functional language.
    * Agena. 2009. Inspired from Algol and C.
    * Aldor.
    * Aleph. See Afnix.
    * Algae. Interpreted language for numerical analysis.
    * Algo. Algebraic programming language.
    * Algol. 1958. Followed by Algol 60, Algol W (Wirth) and Algol 68. Has inspired Pascal.
    * Alma-0. Imperative and logical programming language.
    * Alphard. 1974 Name of the brightest star in Hydra. Pascal-like.
    * Altran. 1968. Fortran variant.
    * AmigaE. Language inspired by Ada, C++, Lisp.
    * Ampl. Modeling Language for Mathematical Programming.
    * Anubis. 2000. Functional, not ML, language.
    * ApeScript.
    * Apl. 1962. A Programming Language Compiler FAQ.
    * AppleScript. 1993. English-like scripting language.
    * APT. Automatically Programmed Tool. High-level language for numerically controlled machines.
    * Arduino. A version of the wiring language for the open source USB controller Arduino.
    * Argos. Synchronous language.
    * ARS. Abstraction, Reference and Synthesis. An orientation. Inspired programming languages. An ARS++ compiler exists.
    * AspectJ. Java implementation of Aspect oriented programming. Compiler Development
    * Assembly.
    * ATLAS. Several minor languages with this name.
    * Autocode. 1952. Several versions of this primitive historical language.
    * AutoIt. Automation language. Originally for scripting Windows applications, now more general.
    * Averest. Synchronous language, replaced by Quartz.
    * Awk. 1978. See also gawk, nawk, mawk.
    * Axiom. Computer Algrebra System, actually a set of tools that uses the A# language.


    * B. 1969.
    * Bash. Bourne-Again shell. Actually an interpreter for Bourne shell.
    * Basic. 1964.
    * BAL. Assembly language for the IBM 360.
    * Bcpl. 1966. Basic Combined Programming Language. Compiler. Inspired B which in turn inspired C.
    * BeanShell.
    * Beta.
    * Bigwig.
    * Bistro. 1999 Smaltalk and Java like.
    * Bliss.
    * Boo. 2004.
    * Bourne shell. (sh) 1978. Language of commands for Unix.
    * Bpel. Business Process Execution Language


    * C. 1972.
    * C--. Portable intermediate language. Subset of C.
    * C++. 1980. The standard is C++ 98 and C++ 09 should succeed in 2009.
    * C#. 2000.
    * C Shell.
    * Caché ObjectScript. Procedural language with database functions. Compatible with Mumps.
    * Caml. Categorical Abstract Machine Language.
    * Cayenne. Functionnal, near Haskell with Java features.
    * Cecil. 1992 Near Modula and Objective C. (Search on the site).
    * CeeBot.
    * CFScript. JavaScript part of ColdFusion. See also CFML.
    * Cg.
    * Charity. Functional and categorical programming language.
    * CHILL. Language for telecommunications. Chill 96 is object oriented and generic.
    * CHR. Constraint Handling Rules.
    * Chrome.
    * ChucK. Multimedia concurrent language.
    * Cilk. Multi-threaded and concurrent based on C.
    * Clarion.
    * Clean. Concurrent Clean.
    * Clipper. 1984.
    * CLIPS. C Language Integrated Production System. See Cool.
    * Clojure. 2007. Lisp-like for the java virtual machine.
    * CLOS. See Common Lisp.
    * Clu. Has inspired Ruby.
    * Cobol. 1959. COmmon Business Oriented Language. Inspired by Flow-matic, Fortran. ANSI standards are Cobol 58, 74, 85 and 2002 object oriented.
    * CobolScript.
    * Code. Visual parallel programming system.
    * CoffeeScript. It compiles into JavaScript and offers a more readable syntax (just as Scriptol with PHP).
    * ColdFusion. 2001. Java compatible combination of CFScript and CFML, used for dynamic web processing.
    * Comal. 1973.
    * CIL. Common Intermediate Language.
    * Common Lisp.
    * Component Pascal.- See Oberon.
    * Comit.- List or string processing language
    * Cool.
    * Coral66.
    * Corn.
    * Cowsel. See POP1.
    * CPL. Predecessor of BCPL.
    * Csh. See C Shell.
    * Curl.
    * Curry.
    * Cyclone.


    * D. 2000.
    * Databus. See PL/B.
    * Dark Basic. Language for game creation.
    * Datalog. Actually a deductive tool using Prolog.
    * DCL. Digital Command Language. Scripting PL used on Digital computers.
    * Delphi. 1995. Created by Borland, now at Embarcadero.
    * Dibol.
    * Disco. 1992.
    * Dylan. 1992. DYNamic LANguage. Unlike Perl, only one way to do a thing.


    * E. See also AmigaE.
    * Ease. See Csp and Linda.
    * EcmaScript. 1997.
    * Edinburgh IMP. See IMP.
    * Eiffel. 1986.
    * Elan. 1974
    * elastiC.
    * Emacs Lisp.
    * EGL. Enterprise Generation Language
    * Epigram. A concurrent P. L.
    * Erlang. 1998. ERicsson LANguage and also Agner Krarup Erlang. Functional, concurrent PL and runtime.
    * Escapade. Server-side programming
    * Esterel.
    * Euclid.
    * Euphoria. 1993. Typed scripting interpreted language.
    * Euler. Successor to Algol 60. Dynamically typed.
    * Exec. See Rexx.


    * F.
    * F#.
    * Fabric. 2010, Cornell. Based on Java and Jif, it provides security on data used and stored.
    * Factor. 2003.
    * Fantom. 2005. C-like running on JVM and .NET.
    * Felix.
    * Ferite.
    * FL.
    * Flow-Matic. 1954.
    * Focal.
    * Focus.
    * Foil.
    * Forth. 1977. FOuRTH. Stack oriented. Used to command machines including boot of computers.
    * Fortran. 1957. FORmula TRANSlator. Standard Fortran II (58), IV (61), 66, 77 (Procedural), 90, 95, 2003 (Object oriented). Language for scientific computations. Other dialects are S-Fortran, SFtran, QuickTran, LTRTran, HPF, Co-Array Fortran.
    * Fortress. Designed for high performance computing.
    * FP.
    * Frink.


    * G.
    * Gams. General Algebraic Modeling System.
    * Gml. Game Maker Language.
    * Go. 2009. Created by Google, is C and Pascal-like. It is concurrent with a garbage collector.
    * Godiva.
    * Goedel.
    * Gosu. 2010. Java-like running on the JVM, provides extended types.
    * GPSS.
    * Groovy. Scripting language for Java.


    * Hal/S. Real-time aerospace programming language
    * HaScript.
    * Haskell. 1990. Functional language. Haskell 98 follows. In 2002 version a lazy functional language. Compiler.
    * Heron.
    * HLA. High Level Assembly
    * Hugo.
    * HyperTalk. Hypernext and Supercard are Hypercard-like tools.
    * H2o.


    * IAL. 1958.
    * ICI.
    * Icon. 1977-79.
    * IDL. 1977. Interface Definition Language. A family of descriptives languages. Compiler.
    * IMP.
    * Inform.
    * IPL. 1956. Information Processing Language. First in list processing but replaced by Lisp.
    * Intercal. 1972.
    * IO.
    * Iswim. 1966.


    * J. 1990. Is a rework of APL.
    * Jade.
    * Jal.
    * Janus. Predecessor of Toontalk.
    * Java. 1994.
    * JavaFX Script. 2008.
    * JavaScript. 1996.
    * JCL.
    * Jif. 2001. Cornell. Java with control on information access.
    * Join Java. Augmented version of Java.
    * Joss. 1963. Predecessor of Mumps.
    * Joule.
    * Jovial. Jules Own Version of the International Algorithmic Language.
    * Joy.
    * JSP. See Java.
    * JScript. See EcmaScript.
    * Jython. See Python.


    * K.
    * Kid. See P-Tac.
    * Kiev.
    * Kogut.
    * Krypton.


    * LabView.
    * Lagoona.
    * Lava.
    * Leda.
    * Leopard.
    * Lexico.
    * Lfyre.
    * Limbo. Concurrent langage, for distributed applications on the Inferno OS. Successor to Alef.
    * Linc.
    * LinearML. Functional language for parallel programming.
    * Lingo. Several languages: Macromedia Lingo, Lingo Allegro, Linn Lingo, Lindo Lingo.
    * Lisaac.
    * Lisp. 1958. LISt Processing.
    * Logo. 1966-68. Lisp without parenthesis. Learn programming by moving a graphical turtle. Compiler. (.Net)
    * Lua. 1993. (Moon in portuguese). Scripting C-like language used mainly as extension to C.
    * Lucid.
    * Lush.
    * Lustre.
    * LYaPAS.


    * M from Microsoft. Modeling language.
    * M. See Mumps.
    * M4.
    * MAD. See IAL, Algol.
    * Magma.
    * Maple.
    * Mary.
    * Mathematica. 1988. Programming language that uses algebraic notation for expressions.
    * Matlab.
    * Mercury. 1995. Functional logic programming language. Ported to C, Java, IL (.Net).
    * Mesa.
    * Metal.
    * Metro. 2008. Design language from Microsoft for Windows Phone, Media Center and mobile devices. (Link on a ppc file readable with LibreOffice).
    * MicroScript.
    * Mimic.
    * Miranda. 1989. Functional language, has inspired Haskell.
    * Miva.
    * Mixal. "Mix Assembly Language" for the Mix computer of Donald Knuth.
    * ML.
    * Moby.
    * Modula-2. 1980.
    * Modula-3. 1989.
    * Mondrian. Haskell-like.
    * Mortran. See Fortran.
    * Moto.
    * MSIL. See CIL.
    * Mumps. 1967. Massachusetts General Hospital Utility Multi-Programming System. Database oriented language.


    * Napier 88. Persistent language. (Search on the site).
    * Nemerle.
    * Nesl.
    * NetRexx. 1996.
    * Ngl.
    * Nial.
    * Nice.
    * Nickle.
    * Noop. 2009. Java-like language designed by Google to syntactically encourage good coding practices and discouraging the worst offenses.
    * Nu. 2007. Near Lisp and Ruby.
    * Nosica.


    * o:Xml.
    * Oberon. 1985-88. (Moon of Uranus). Reflective language. Derived from Modula-2.
    * Objective-C. 1982. C plus Smalltalk, used in GNUStep environment.
    * Objective Caml. 1996. ML-derived, functional and imperative language. Extends Caml.
    * Objective J. 2008. Sur-ensemble de JavaScript utilisant la librairie Ojective-C.
    * Objective Modula 2. 2006. Combination of Objective-C, Smalltalk and Modula 2.
    * Obliq.
    * OCaml. See Objective Caml above.
    * Occam. (Occam-Pi, occam-p)
    * Octave. For numerical computation.
    * Opal.
    * OPL. Open (or Organizer) Programming Language.
    * Ops5.
    * Orc. A language for distributed and concurrent programming, working through sites. May be used for Web scripting.
    * Oz.


    * Pascal. 1968-71. Name of a french mathematician.
    * PBasic.
    * Perl. 1987.
    * PHP. 1995. Personal Home Page Hypertext Processor. PHP 5 in 2004. PHP 6 in 2007.
    * Pico.
    * Pike.
    * Pilot.
    * Pizza.
    * PL 11.
    * PL/0.
    * PL/B.
    * PL/C. Subset of PL/1
    * PL/I. 1964. Programming Language One.
    * PL/M.
    * Plankalkül. 1946.
    * Pliant.
    * Pop-11.
    * Poplog.
    * Portran.
    * Pov-Ray.
    * Processing.
    * Profan.
    * Prograph.
    * Prolog.
    * Proteus.
    * P-Tac. Parallel language.
    * Python. 1991. Scripting interpreted language.


    * Q.
    * QuakeC. Version of C for the Quake game.
    * QML. Or QPL. Set of programming languages for quantum computers.
    * QML. Declarative language to design user interfaces, similar to JavaFX, for Qt.


    * R. 1998. Language and environment for statistical computation and graphics. Derived from the S language it is near Scheme.
    * R++. C++ with rules added.
    * Rascal. Version of Pascal for kids.
    * Ratfiv. Version of Ratfor for a computer.
    * Ratfor. 1975. Version of Fortran.
    * RC. Rc shell, Plan9 command language ported further to Unix.
    * Realbasic.
    * Rebol. 1997. Relative Expression Based Object Language. Dynamic language with numerous predefined types.
    * Refal. 1968. REcursive Functions Algorithmic Language.
    * Revolution. Version of Hypertalk.
    * RPG. 1960+ Report Program Generator. Query tool extended in a programming language for IBM. Main versions are RPG II, RPG III, RPG/400, RPG IV.
    * RPL. Langage for calculators similar to Forth.
    * Rexx. 1979. REstructured eXtended eXecutor. Designed for IBM OS scripting but ported on other platforms.
    * Rigal.
    * Rlab.
    * RSL. Robot Scripting Language.
    * Ruby. 1995 Follows a "principle of least surprise", each thing must be intuitive. Scripting, multi-paradigm, object oriented.
    * Rust. 2006. Concurrent language by Mozilla Labs inspired of C and improved for safety. Alternative to Go.


    * S. (S-plus) See Tinn-R. The R framework hold an implementation.
    * S2.
    * Sail. Stanford Artificial Intelligence Language
    * SAM76. Implementation of Trac.
    * SAS. Fortran specialized in statistical reports.
    * Sather. Eiffel-like language.
    * Scala. 2004.
    * Scheme. 1975.
    * Scratch. 2007. Educational language developed by MIT consisting of blocks to be assembled. The same principle was used for the OpenBlocks Java library.
    * Scriptol. 2001 Object oriented and XML oriented. Interpreter, PHP compiler.
    * Sed. Stream EDitor.
    * Seed7. 2005.
    * Self. 1993.
    * SETL. Has inspired ABC, predecessor of Python.
    * Short Code. 1949. Precursor of programming languages.
    * SimsScript. Fortran specialized in mathematical simulations.
    * Simmunity. Language for Internet based on APL
    * Simula. 1962.
    * SISAL. Streams and Iteration in a Single Assignment Language
    * Slate.
    * Slip. Symmetric LIst Processor. Actually an extension to fortran and other programming languages.
    * Smalltalk.
    * Snobol. 1962. Snobol 3 (1965), 4 (1966).
    * SOAP. Symbolic Optimal Assembly Program, IBM 650 assembly language.
    * Spitbol. SPeedy ImplemenTation of snobOL. Actually a compiled version of Snobol.
    * Snowball.
    * SPARK.
    * SP/k. Subset of PL/1, used for teaching.
    * SPL.
    * Squeak.
    * SR. Synchronizing Resources
    * SSL.
    * Standard ML.
    * Subtext.
    * SuperCollider.
    * SuperX++. 2001. XML language.
    * SyncCharts.
    * Synergy/DE.


    * T. 1980+ A version of Lisp.
    * TACL. Tandem Advanced Command Language. Scripting language used by Hewlett-Packard.
    * Tacpol. Implementation of PL/I, was used by US army.
    * TADS. Text Adventure Development System. A language to make games.
    * TAL. Transaction Application Language, cross between C and Pascal used for Tandem computers.
    * Transcript. Voir Revolution.
    * Tcl. 1988. Tool Command Language. Tk is the graphical toolkit.
    * Telcomp. 1965. Derived from Joss, conversationnal language used on PDP computers until 1974. Influenced Mumps.
    * Tempo.
    * Tinn-r.
    * Titanium.
    * TI-Basic.Basic-like language for calculators.
    * Tom.
    * Tpu. Scripting programming language for VAX/VMS (not verified).
    * Trac. 1960+. Text Reckoning And Compiling.
    * TTCN-3. Testing and Test Control Notation. Formerly: "Tree and Tabular Combined Notation".
    * Turing. 1982. Pascal-like, derived from Euclid.
    * Tutor. 1965. CAI programming language.
    * TXL. 1988. Derived from Turing above.


    * Ubercode. 2005. Cross between Eiffel and Basic.
    * Unicon. Unified Extended Dialect of Icon.
    * UnrealScript. Scripting games.
    * UrbiScript. Robot programming language.
    * UML. Unified Modeling Language. Visual programming language.


    * Verilog HDL. A hardware description language.
    * VHDL. VHSIC Hardware Description Language.
    * VDS. Visual DialogScript.
    * Virt. Pascal-like with Prolog features, for Artificial Intelligence problem solving. Interpreter.
    * Visual Basic. 1991.
    * Visual Basic .NET.
    * VBScript.Visual Basic Script Edition.


    * Water. XML-embedded programming language.
    * Whitespace. Actually a joke, an "esoteric" programming language, but with a real interpreter!
    * Winbatch. Scripting language for Windows.
    * Wiring. C-like language dedicated to electronics.


    * XOTcl. Object oriented version of TCL.
    * XPL. 1967. Derived from PL/I, for compiler writing.
    * XL. Implements concept programming.


    * YAFL.
    * Yorick. Language for scientific calculations and simulations.


    * Z notation. Visual specification of programs like UML.
    * ZPL.
    * ZOPL. (Not verified)
    * ZUG. (Not verified)

Markup languages and data formats

    * CFML. ColdFusion Markup Language.
    * EmotionML. An XML dialect for representing emotions, by the W3C..
    * HTML. HyperText Markup Language.
    * PostScript. 1985.
    * Protocol Buffers. By Google, became open in 2008.
    * RDF. Resource Description Framework.
    * SGML. 1969.
    * SVG. Scalable Vector Graphic.
    * Tex.
    * XAML. eXtensible Application Markup Language.
    * XBL. eXtensible Bindings Language. For widget creating in Xml based languages.
    * Xforms. Web graphical interactive user interface.
    * XML. eXtensible Markup Language.
    * XUL. XML-based User interface Language.

Query or database oriented languages

    * Aubit-4GL. See Informix.
    * D4 or Dataphor. Based on Tutorial D.
    * Dataflex. 1980. Database programming language.
    * dBase. programming language.
    * Hypertalk. 1987. Card language for Apple.
    * Informix-4GL. 4GL means for fourth generation specialized language. Informix is specialized in databases and reports.
    * pl/SQL. SQL extension.
    * SQL. 1987. Structured Query Language.
    * Tutorial D.
    * Visual Foxpro. Derived from dBase.
    * xBaseScript. (xbScript) Clipper database scripting

Monday, August 15, 2011

<div style="width:260px;padding:0;margin:0;border:none;background:#000 url( 0 no-repeat"><embed width="260" height="150" src="" flashvars="" base="" type="application/x-shockwave-flash" quality="high" bgcolor="#000000" name="TripWow" wmode="opaque" pluginspage="" allowscriptaccess="always" allowfullscreen="true"></embed><!-- Use of this widget is subject to the terms stated here: --><div style="width:260px;padding:0;margin:0;border:none;background:#fff;font-family:verdana,sans-serif;color:#999;text-align:justify;font-size:9px"><a href="" style="color:#c60">$ Memories $. Slideshow</a>: Ganesh&rsquo;s trip from <a href="" style="color:#c60">Bangalore</a>, <a href="" style="color:#c60">Karnataka</a>, <a href="" style="color:#c60">India</a> to 5 cities , , <a href="" style="color:#c60">Hyderabad</a>, <a href="" style="color:#c60">Gulbarga</a> and <a href="" style="color:#c60">Hubli-Dharwad</a> was created by <a href="" style="color:#c60">TripAdvisor</a>. See another <a href="" style="color:#c60">India slideshow</a>. Create your own stunning <a href="" style="color:#c60">free slideshow</a> from your travel photos.</div></div>

Monday, August 1, 2011

Necessary applications for mobile phones

Hai Friends,
                 These are few necessary applications for mobiles

            1 . Browser ( Opera mini latest )
            2 . Snaptu   ( for Social Network )
            3 . Ebuddy  ( Live Messenger )
            4 . Bolt lite ( Full site Browser )
            5 . File Explorer ( Managing Memory )
            6 . Dictionary
            7 . Google Maps ( Latest )
            8 . News Hunt ( Different types of News papers )
            9 . Rocke Talk (Video Chat )
            10 . Pico web ( Manage pics online )
            11 . NMC ( group chat & Social networking )
            12 . Bluetooth Hacker ( For browse other devices through B.tooth )
            13 . SpyCam ( For connecting mob cam to moniter )


Monday, May 23, 2011

Run Turboc2 , Turboc3, COBOL , JDK & more in 64bit Windows7

 Hi , Friends...
               Now you can Run the languages like TurboC2 , TurboC3 , COBOL , JDK & more  in  64bit  Windows 7 .
Just you need to download the following software
                          " DOS BOX 7.4 For 64bit  Windows 7"

* It is available free on the net , Search it , Download   &  install.
* Mount the drive which contains the copy file.
* Now use it......