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Mobile Speed Data Software Sensor Technology which decides the path of an incoming call or voice mail or email

There is a rapid pace of evolution in the telecom, wireless and telephony sector now a days, from analog, PSTN, Cell phones to VoIP and from old traditional to disruptive technologies are mushrooming by each and every day!

A cutting edge wireless mobile technology which tracks your movements or speed and thus defines the best suitable path for an incoming call to you,

A Mobile Technology that decides best way to take an incoming call when you are in board room, meeting, driving, train, traffic, footpath ... etc.

NEC Global had devised such an innovative wireless mobile technology which is smart enough to track your movement's speed and knows that if you are in a meeting or so and than accordingly routes you the incoming calls,

... it decides on the movement of smart phone's speed and if you are at a fast speed than you will receive an email instead of the voice call and like if you are at a slow speed with your cell phone than this smart technology will send you the voice call with standard ring or a voice message, and this all depends on your speed and that is of your cell phone's too,

The innovative NEC mobile technology sensors the data and than decides the best suitable path for your incoming call to get convert it in either voice, text or voice mail.

They say this innovative technology will be available commercially by June 2012 and will be demonstrated in coming mobile world congress 2012,

Get ready for the wonderful wireless technology which is smart and promises a smooth and minimal intrusive communication by auto recommending the best suitable communication method for you to take the phone call!

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Monday, December 7, 2009

Bookshare is Great Volunteer Opportunity

Ever since my local chapter of RFB & D (Reading for the Blind and Dyslexic) closed last year, I have been looking for a similar volunteer activity where I could use my communication and education background in a meaningful way. Today I received an e-mail from the former director of the local RFB & D, Nina Leone, who is now affiliated with a new online volunteer organization called Bookshare. Nina asked former RFB & D volunteers to join Bookshare and to encourage others to do the same.

At Nina's request, I have checked out Bookshare and I believe I will join. Let me tell you about it and maybe you would consider joining. As Nina tells me, "Bookshare is the leading provider in the nation of educational electronic books specifically designed for the blind, visually impaired, and dyslexic individuals with print disabilities." She goes on to describe how Bookshare works and their need for volunteers. The main difference, she notes, between Bookshare and RFB & D is that Bookshare volunteers work totally from home, whereas RFB & D volunteers work at the RFB & D center. In truth, I prefer the Bookshare format, as our local RFB & D center was quite far from my home.

Bookshare volunteers need only an Internet connection, good computer skills (web browsing and basic word processing), and a passion for books. That certainly describes me. I'm guessing it describes many of you too. So, if you're looking for a way to make a difference this year, check out Bookshare.

What do you say?

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Friday, March 13, 2009

The compound sentence

The CdS is a sentence which consists of 2 or more clauses coordinated with each other. A clause is part of a sentence which has a subject and a predicate of its own. In a CdS the clauses may be connected syndetically – by means of coordinating conjunctions or conjunctive adverbs, or asyndetically.

Types of coordination: 1) Copulative coordination (соединительная связь) – with the help of the conjunctions "and, nor, neither… nor, not only… but (also)" the statement expressed in one clause is simply added to that expressed in another.

2) Disjunctive coordination (разделительная связь) – with the help of the conjunctions "or, else, either… or" and the conjunctive adverb "otherwise" a choice is offered between the statements expressed in 2 clauses.

3) Adversative coordination (противительная связь) – the conjunctions "but, while, whereas" and the CA "nevertheless, still, yet" are connecting 2 clauses contrasting in meaning.

4) Causative-consecutive coordination (причинно-следственная связь) – the conjunction "for" introduces coordinate clauses explaining the preceding statement, the conjunction "so" and the CA "therefore, consequently, hence, accordingly" introduce coordinate clauses denoting cause, consequence and result.

More about grammar I always find in this resource.

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Top o' the mornin' to you! If you will be indulging yourself in any Irish celebration today, you might want to consider a bit o' blarney and speaking with a wee Irish brogue (which is, according to The American Heritage Dictionary "a strong dialectical accent, especially a strong Irish accent." The Dictionary goes on to mention that the word "brogue" comes from the name for the heavy shoes made of untanned leather that the Irish used to wear).

As a long time Communication teacher and researcher, I have studied accents (and discussed them even, on this blog). I'm not going to give you a "perfect" Irish accent in which you make every dialectical change linguists have noted in the Irish accent. I'm just going to give you a quick course--sort of Irish 101--so you can sound a wee bit Irish to your friends on this very green Irish day!
Okay, for starters, the Irish dialect, unlike the British dialect is lilting and musical--no short or clipped sounds. Think of it as singing rather than speaking. Let's start with your vowel sounds. Make them MUCH longer than you normally would. Don't just say, "The rain in Spain stays mainly on the plain." Say, "The raaaaaaain in Spaaaaaain staaays maaaaainly on the plaaaain." Don't say, "It's far, far away." Say, "It's faaaaar, faaaar awaaaaay." You get the idea.

One especially Irish vowel sound is the "i" sound in "like." The Irish say this vowel with a sort of "uh" right before it. It makes the word "like" sound somewhat like "luh-aik." Get some of those "i" sounds going for you and you will sound truly Irish.

Then, we have the Irish consonants. Oh, the consonants there are! The "f's" and the "th's" as well as some other consonants are all quite unusual in the Irish dialect. However, they're rather hard to master. Id' suggest you focus on one common consonant that truly discriminates the Irish dialect from the British AND the American--the "r." The Irish love their "r's"! They savor them in their mouths--unlike the British who either drop the "r" completely or change it to a "d," or the Americans who stomp on it. To sound Irish, when you have an "r" in the middle or at the end of a word, linger on it, let it roll around in your mouth, and finally pronounce it with passion and conviction.

Well, me darlin's, there you have it. A quickie lesson in Irish. Now go out and enjoy this lovely St. Patrick's Day! Let me know how it goes. Can you sound Irish?

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A blog is an awesome traffic getting magnet. Don't waste it. If you are struggling for traffic to your blog, then this article will take a look at some strategies to end that struggle once and for all. Here are 3 proven ways to get traffic to your blog and ultimately use your blog as leverage to attract more visitors to your site automatically:

1. Search Engine Optimization

Search engines love blogs and give them great rankings - that's a fact. So leverage your blog to shoot it up the search engine rankings and reap the zero-cost traffic on offer. Optimize every blog post to get high up the rankings. Many people have made their living off getting the 'money shots' right when it comes to SEO.

2. Article Marketing

Article marketing is a free method to swamp your websites with loads of hungry, targeted visitors. This method works. If you aren't doing it yet, now is the time to get in! The trick is to be consistent in your article submissions. Submit 2 articles per day, and after 2 months, you will have some serious momentum to get traffic hands free.

3. Social Bookmarking

Social bookmarking entails using special bookmarking sites like Reddit, Digg and Stumble Upon to get traffic (and also to build backlinks for your search engine optimization campaigns). It is an effective way to get traffic quickly and easily. Simply post your bookmarks every time you make a new blog posting.

Take action on these 3 simple strategies and see your traffic counters start moving!Blog Traffic Tips - How to Get Unstoppable Traffic to Your Blog For Free!

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Once you have installed your blog and begun posting in it, you may be frustrated to find no one is visiting your blog to read your posts. Having an interactive, lively blog requires a little work, but it's not hard. I have five ways listed below to help get blog traffic to your site.

1. Post to your blog at least 2 to 3 times a week. Keeping fresh, original, quality content is a must. In each post, target a specific keyword that pertains to your blog subject area.

2. Visit other blogs in your niche and make comments to their posts, leaving a link back to your blog in your signature block. By becoming interactive with other blogs within your niche community, you will have more visitors already interested in your information.

3. Install the Google Sitemap Generator plugin. By submitting your sitemap you are informing Google, Live, and Yahoo of the pages within your site that you would like them to index. The bots quickly follow these pages and your blog is usually indexed quickly. Every new post or page you create, the sitemap is automatically updated along with Google, MSN and Yahoo being notified.

4. A quick way to get backlinks is through social bookmarking. It's free to add your website as a bookmark within social bookmarking sites, and by doing so you are acquiring a backlink from the bookmarking website.

5. Add an RSS feed to your blog so readers can be automatically notified when you post a new topic. This keeps them from having to check in on a regular basis, and allows them to visit only when your post interests them. They will also be reminded of your blog so they have a better chance to return to your site.

Blog traffic to your site is right around the corner. Just implement these 5 ways and you will start seeing results soon.

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Wednesday, January 7, 2009

A Communication Exchange

That's the name of this blog--Communication Exchange. A place to exchange ideas, information, and experiences about communication. I love to share my background as a Communication teacher with you, but I love even more hearing about your ideas and experiences, because communication requires two people--just like the tango!

One blogger who has been remarkably helpful to me as I try to navigate my way around this new and interesting world of blogging is Jena Isle. Jena stops by Communication Exchange and my other blog Subjective Soup regularly. Her comments are always insightful and packed with valuable information--particularly about blogging. It was Jena, for instance, who steered me to Helium, a nifty writing site, and encouraged me to get involved there.

One of Jena's blogs, GewGaw Writings (don't you love that title?), is a regular stop of mine. On this site, she notes that she is in the process of collecting posts from various bloggers to form a book of inspirational essays and she asked me to contribute. My effort, entitled A Simple Theory of Communication, appears on her January 8 post at GewGaw Writings. Please stop by and read it, and check out the variety of other wonderful selections Jena has for you on this site.

Thanks, Jena! Here's to communication exchange!

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