Quotes from “The Wolf of Wall Street” - Jordan Belfort

 

I believe in total immersion, if you want to be rich, you have to program your mind to be rich. You have to unlearn all the thoughts that were making you poor and replace them with new thoughts – rich thoughts.” – Jordan Belfort
 

“The only thing standing between you and your goal is the bullshit story you keep telling yourself as to why you can’t achieve it.”  Jordan Belfort
 

“No matter what happened to you in your past, you are not your past, you are the resources and the capabilities you glean from it. And that is the basis for all change.”  Jordan Belfort
 

“The easiest way to make money is -create something of such value that everybody wants  and go out and give and create value, the money comes automatically.”  Jordan Belfort
 

“If you want to be rich, never give up. People tend to give up. If you have persistence, you will come out ahead of most people. More importantly, you will learn. When you do something, you might fail. But that’s not because you’re a failure. It’s because you have not learnt enough. Do it differently each time. One day, you will do it right. Failure is your friend.”  Jordan Belfort
 


“When you live your life by poor standards, you inflict damage on everyone who crosses your path, especially those you love.” – Jordan Belfort
 

“Successful people are 100% convinced that they are masters of their own destiny , they’re not creatures of circumstance, they create circumstance, if the circumstances around them suck they change them.” – Jordan Belfort
 

“Winners use words that say ‘must’ and ‘will’.” Jordan Belfort
 

“Act as if! Act as if you’re a wealthy man, rich already, and then you’ll surely become rich. Act as if you have unmatched confidence and then people will surely have confidence in you. Act as if you have unmatched experience and then people will follow your advice. And act as if you are already a tremendous success, and as sure as I stand here today – you will become successful.” – Jordan Belfort
 

“If you give people a good enough ‘why’, they will always figure out the ‘how’.” – Jordan Belfort
 

source : bayofsuccess.com

DB2 TUTORIAL

 - Suchen Oguri
In this tutorial I’m going to tell you how to create database, tables and inserting values into tables.
Follow these simple steps….
-          Open the DB2 Control Panel (Run as admin).
-          Right Click on the All Databases tab and select create --> standard



-          In the opened window, enter the Database name and click on the finish button.





-          It waits and creates database.

-          To create a table, expand the databases and right click on our database and select create.



-          In the opened window enter the table name.



-          Next it prompts to enter the columns information
-          On the right side , Click on the add, it opens a small window


-          Enter the column information and click on the Apply.




-          After creating all columns click on the cancel. And then finish.
-          To enter the values in the created table, find the table and double click on it.



-          It opens a window to enter the values by creating required number of rows.


-          Finally click on the commit. And then finish.



Thank you

JQuery Mobile Cook Book Download

Download Jquery mobile Cook book for free click on the following link:

https://drive.google.com/file/d/0B0WwViTGUxrqLXFnMHM1X1NQRGJKNTZRVXNveDVPSnNNUFBV/edit?usp=sharing

7 Habits of Highly Ineffective People

People who can't get things done efficiently often commit the same common productivity errors. Don't let these blunders slow you down.

The modern worker has a quiver full of productivity tools. You can choose from umpteen task list apps like Remember the Milk or Wunderlist. You can talk to your phone to arrange a meeting or reply to a text message. If you have a cluttered email inbox, there are apps likeMailbox that help you sort, archive, and curate your messages in seconds.
Yet, why is it that it's still so hard to get things done? You start out with good intentions--get to inbox zero, prep for a meeting, and check off at least five of the tasks on your to-do list. When the clock finally hits 5 p.m., you've failed to do any of the above and wonder what, in fact, you did do for the past eight hours.
The problem might not have anything to do with the tools. It might be how you use them. There are a few hallmarks of highly ineffective people. Here are seven.

1. You always finish your task list.

Apps like Remember the Milk encourage you to finish your tasks for the day. That's why the apps exist. Yet, as Marissa Mayer explained in a talk with Salesforce.com last year, checking every item off your list is a sure sign you are being unproductive. (It might also imply you just enjoy completing your task list.) Truly productive people prioritize tasks and let things slide if they are not that important. They are not completists--they are productivists.

2. You always answer the phone.

I know a few colleagues who seem to always pick up the phone. One friend who runs an insurance agency tells me his theory: Letting a call go to voice mail tells the customer he or she is not that important. Callers want to reach a live human. In some ways, it seems effective--especially if you are the one taking the sales orders. But it's not. In truth, research indicates it is much more effective to focus on what you are doing at the time. A call is an interruption in most cases--it means you are suddenly multitasking, and that means you are slowing down. Finish your task, then call back.

3. You use the "touch once" principle.

Here's one I learned many years ago. Apparently, when it comes to document management or your email or social networking, it is more effective to deal with an issue as soon as it arrives. Someone hands you a contract, it's best to sign it then and there. Otherwise, the time invested in receiving the document, filing it, signing it, and handing it back in will multiply. But is that always true? With email and my social feeds, I don't always "touch" once. In fact, I rarely do. Most incoming messages are not that important--and neither are most paper documents.

4. You see communication as a one-way street.

This is a huge problem for ineffective people. You wonder why you can't get anything done or why you can't motivate people. Look in the mirror. In most cases, those who have the most trouble communicating are the ones doing all of the talking. You can't really understand what people want if you never shut up and listen to them. Worse, being a one-way communicator means people are less likely to give you a hand. Listen more, and you might gain a productivity ally.

5. You block all interruptions.

I mentioned how taking every phone call is bad for your productivity. It means you are not finishing the task at hand. Yet, having a strict rule about no interruptions is also ineffective. Why is that? As you probably know, interruptions can work like fuel for your brain. You are finishing up a task and then--wham!--someone barges into your office. Those serendipitous moments of the day can inspire new ideas. Also, being effective sometimes means letting interruptions steer you in a different, possibly better, direction. Just make sure you're selective about which interruptions you let dictate your next move.

6. You're in it to win it.

Ineffective people are looking for the "win" in everything they do. In the book Give and Take: A Revolutionary Approach to Success, by Adam Grant, the idea of always "taking" for yourself turns out to be counterproductive, because you fail to realize the role other people play in order for you to succeed. Highly effective people direct their efforts toward a group win; they are part of an overall team effort. It takes a village to be productive.

7. You are solely focused on being effective.

Yes, there is great irony in this one. The more you focus on being effective, the less effective you will be. In my job as a writer, I often think the goal is to be as efficient as possible. In the very act of focusing on my own efficiency and knocking things off my list, I complete tasks prematurely, before I have enough information. It's a kind of tunnel vision that hampers my ability to see the bigger picture. In many ways, it is better to focus on relationships with co-workers, or on whether your company is offering a better service to the world, or even if you are getting home in time for supper. That more holistic view, in the end, can give you perspective on what's really important.

source : www.inc.com/