I’m inspired by above mentioned thought that reader can see it in the image. Reader can also give little stress to think, to imagine, to validate and to analyze.

At my end and in India, on daily basis (as soon as I get up the way I got up today) I keep finding opportunities of inspiration (task to be completed which is yet to be completed, untouched, unnoticed, ignored, missed, etc.) in home, in our residential colony, on Indian roads, in office and above all Indian customer’s place.

I also search for opportunities in every pain, in every difficulty, in every obstacle, in every challenge, in every delay, on every nook & corner where I see dirt + ugliness + indiscipline, etc. and that’s how my entire day happens just like that. No stress and no tension.

Now read this inspirational article too written by Ms. Barbara Oakley. Following article inspired me to write covering note for this weekly post.

Now user can click following links to read more inspirational reading material to which I touched in the entire week.

Truly Yours,

Phadke

#PhadkeFromIndia; #StudentForever

Contents touched on 19 June 2017

Wikipedia daily feed ~ curated

anomaloscope: means (ophthalmology) An instrument used to test for color blindness by measuring quantitative and qualitative anomalies in color perception.

Contents touched on 20 June 2017

Wikipedia daily feed ~ curated

Melbourne Castle was an incomplete medieval castle, founded in 1311 by Thomas, 2nd Earl of Lancaster, in Melbourne, Derbyshire. It was built on the site of an earlier royal manor house that had provided accommodation for noblemen hunting in a nearby royal park in the reign of King John.

This happened in 1921: Workers at the Buckingham and Carnatic Mills in the city of Madras, India, began a four-month strike.

This happened in 1960: The Mali Federation gained independence from France, but lasted only two months before dividing into Senegal and Mali.

cravat: means 1. A wide fabric band worn as a necktie by men having long ends hanging in front, like an ascot tie.; 2. (historical) A decorative fabric band or scarf worn around the neck by women.; 3. (surgery) A bandage resembling a cravat, particularly a triangular bandage folded into a strip.

Contents touched on 21 June 2017

Wikipedia daily feed ~ curated

Shri. Ram Narayan (born 1927) is an Indian musician who popularised the bowed sarangi of Hindustani classical music as a solo concert instrument and became its first international virtuoso.

This happened on 21 June in 1948: The Manchester Small-Scale Experimental Machine (replica pictured), the world’s first stored-program computer, ran its first computer program.

midnight sun: means The phenomenon occurring when the Sun does not set but only approaches the horizon at midnight; it occurs near the summer solstice in the polar regions.

Contents touched on 23 June 2017

Think visually

Wikipedia daily feed ~ curated

This happened 22 June in 1986: Argentine footballer Diego Maradona scored both the “Hand of God goal” and the “Goal of the Century” against England during the quarter-final match of the FIFA World Cup.

lagniappe: means (Louisiana, Mississippi, Trinidad and Tobago, uncommon) An extra or unexpected gift or benefit, such as that given to customers when they purchase something.

Contents touched on 23 June, 2017

Wikipedia daily feed ~ curated

This happened on 23 June in 1887: The Parliament of Canada passed the Rocky Mountains Park Act, creating Banff National Park (Lake Louise pictured) as the country’s first national park.

linocut: means (art, printing) A type of woodcut in which a block of linoleum is used for the relief surface; the design cut into the block.


Contents touched on 24 June 2017

Wikipedia contents ~ curated

This happened on 24 June in 1880: “O Canada”, today the national anthem of Canada, was first performed in Quebec City, during a Saint-Jean-Baptiste Day banquet.

This happened on 24 June in 2010: John Isner defeated Nicolas Mahut at Wimbledon in the longest match in tennis history (11 hours and 5 minutes, spread over three days).

drayage: means 1. Transportation by dray.; 2. (by extension) The transport of goods over a short distance, particularly from a terminal such as an ocean port to another destination, usually as part of a longer transportation of the goods.; 3. A fee paid for the provision of such transportation.

Contents touched on 25 June, 2017

Wikipedia daily feed ~ curated

The ukiyo-e genre of art flourished in Japan from the 17th to the 19th century. Its artists produced woodblock prints and paintings of such subjects as female beauties, kabuki actors and sumo wrestlers, scenes from history and folk tales, travel scenes and landscapes, flora and fauna, and erotica.

This happened on 25 June in 1967: More than an estimated 400 million people viewed Our World, the first live international satellite television production.

glen: means A secluded and narrow valley, especially one with a river running through it; a dale; a depression between hills.

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