Wednesday, August 06, 2008


p2 Trying how the publication looks via email.


Sent to you by Anks via Google Reader:


via The Best Article Every day by bspcn on 5/26/08

Written by MoiN

Source | Email from a Friend - Credit: Original Poster (Still finding the designer)



Things you can do from here:


Tuesday, June 03, 2008

My life in My lines

Awrite, now that I'm well into life in lines, meant for people who can't be regular at blogging.. i guess I'm going to quit hoping that I'll write a blog some day.. for the moment.. I'm off to LiL..

You can find me at


Sunday, March 09, 2008

Presenting anyone?

A note on good presentation skills, quite liked it. Shall try and incorporate these elements in future. That's if I get to make any presentations outside of class, now that the a-presentation-a-day course is over!

When Apple CEO Steve Jobs kicked off Macworld 2008, he once again raised the bar for presenters everywhere. While most deliver information, Jobs inspires the audience. The 10 most motivating elements to incite listeners are

1. Set the tone.

."There is something in the air today," Jobs projected to the crowd to open the Macworld conference. By doing so, he set the tone for his presentation and hinted at the key product announcement- the ultrathin MacBook Air laptop. While every presentation needs an angle, it doesn't have to be unveiled right away. Last year, Jobs waited until the 20-minute mark. When the time was right, he noted, "Today Apple reinvents the phone." Once you identify your angle, make sure to weave it throughout your presentation.

2.Demonstrate enthusiasm.

It's impossible to deny Jobs' passion for computer design. Next time you're crafting or delivering a presentation, think about infusing it with your personality. Most speakers get into presentation mode and feel as though they have to strip the talk of any character. Remember, your audience wants to be vowed, not put to sleep. The audience will follow your lead. So set an enthusiastic example

3. Provide an outline.

Jobs set expectations by noting, "There are four things I want to talk about today. So let's get started..." Verbally opening and closing each of the four sections helped to make clear transitions between talking points. For example, after revealing several new iPhone features, he said, "That [the iPhone] was the second thing I wanted to talk about today. Number three is about iTunes." Make lists and provide your audience with guideposts along the way.

4. Make numbers meaningful.

When Jobs announced that Apple had sold 4 million iPhones to date, he provided context for the figure. "That's 20,000 iPhones every day, on average," Jobs explained, "What does that mean to the overall market?" Numbers don't mean much unless they are placed in perspective. Connect the dots for your listeners.

5.Try for an unforgettable moment.

This is the moment in your presentation that everyone will be talking about. Every Steve Jobs presentation builds up to one big scene. In this year's Macworld keynote, it was the announcement of MacBook Air. To demonstrate just how thin it is, Jobs said it would fit in an envelope. Jobs drew cheers by opening a manila interoffice envelope and holding the laptop for everyone to see. What is the one memorable moment of your presentation? Identify it ahead of time and build up to it.

6. Create visual slides.

While most speakers fill their slides with data, text, and charts, great presenters do the opposite. There is very little text on a Steve Jobs slide. Most of the slides present one idea for the audience to walk away with. This is further supported by see-and-say syncing. For example, when outlining, "The first thing I want to talk to you about today," was accompanied by a slide with the numeral I. When he discussed a specific product like the iPhone, the audience saw a slide with an image of the product. Inspiring presenters are short on bullet points and big on graphics.

7. Give 'em a show.

A Job's presentation has ebbs and flows, themes and transitions. Including video clips, demonstrations, and guests creates the feeling that the presentation is more of a show than a lecture. Enhance your presentations by incorporating multimedia, product demonstrations, or giving others the chance to say a few words.

8. Don't sweat the small stuff

Despite your best preparation, something might go wrong as it did during the Apple CEO's keynote. Upon attempting to show a few photographs from a live Web site, the screen went black. Jobs smiled and said, "Well, I guess Flickr isn't serving up the photos today." By moving forward and recapping the new features he just introduced, it was no big deal. Don't sweat minor mishaps. Have fun.

9. Sell the benefit.

While most presenters promote product features, Jobs sells benefits. When introducing iTunes movie rentals, Jobs said, "We've never offered a rental model in music because people want to own their music. You listen to your favorite song thousands of times in your life. But most of us watch movies once, maybe a few times. And renting is a great way to do it. It's less expensive, doesn't take up space on our hard drive..." Your listeners are always asking themselves, "What's in it for me?" Answer the question. Don't make them guess. Clearly state the benefit of every service, feature, or product.

10. Rehearse, rehearse, rehearse.

Steve Jobs cannot pull off an intricate presentation with video clips, demonstrations, and outside speakers without hours of rehearsal. Jobs rehearses the entire presentation aloud for many hours. You can see he rehearsed the Macworld presentation because his words were often perfectly synchronized with the images and text on the slides. A Steve Jobs presentation looks effortless because it is well-rehearsed.

Use this 10-part framework to wow your audiences. Many observers claim Steve Jobs has charisma. True. But he works at it. Nothing in his presentations is taken for granted. He studies the art of telling a story to inspire his audience. You must do the same to electrify your listeners.

[About the Author: Carmine Gallo is a communications coach for the world's most admired brands. His book, Fire Them Up!, contains insights from top business leaders who inspire through the language of motivation.]

Taken from yahoo group

Monday, March 03, 2008

OOPS! Yet Again, It is!

After a long period of individually answering people ki 'Main Finals mein baith raha hoon kya?', I guess it's full and final, that it's OOPS! yet again. I would've been thrown out by now I guess, if the place reps noticed that I didn't submit any CVs for the process in the first place.

It comes now, since I'm COMPLETELY done with all curricular requirements of my diploma, including the last exam, the last class and the last assignment. Funny, I'm still in college, perhaps not yet ready to accept the change that stepping out of college life is going to be, for me!

An oops in undergrads, and then in summers, and now again at the finals, feels funny to have never really worked in a formal situation before and being still not willing to do it. Not that I have anything against jobs, or people who take them up, I somehow never fit that bill.

For this onelife, to experiment a little bit, I've given myself the position of Founder and CEO of Onelife Knowledge Services Pvt. Ltd. Fancy name na? So what are we to do with this?

We'll run the portal called integrating multiple input mechanisms to make it simple for anyone to archive LiL moments from his/her life. A fast paced life, 2 years just whizzed by, as the best daze of our lives, but if you were to look back a few years later, would have some photos, videos, and memories that would grow more and more vague with time. Moving ahead in the corporate world, keeping in touch with others, and sometimes even with yourself, is going to turn difficult.

So at lifeinlines, as you live through the million LiL moments, you can express, capture and eternalize your ideas, thoughts, emotions, reactions, memories, pieces of wisdom..... your life as it turns out, using any channel as our website/an email/a gtalk messenger/SMS/MMS/a phone call and all this would build an archive of your life, complete with images, videos, voice narrations, other files and of course text. It comes with multiple privacy levels so you can keep things to yourself or share with whom you want to.

Call it your personal scribblepad, or a mini 'Dear Diary' or a Micro-blog. but it's going to be a lot more than all of these put together.

Now, it's meant to be a description of what I'm doing, not an advertisement,

Then we got to know that web 2.0 is falling short of content creators and observed that there's so much knowledge disseminated in dialogues and speeches in so many situations, so we're trying to build the tech and human interface to bring these two together. So what'll happen is if you're speaking at a location, you call our number from your cell phone, record your entire session and this would be archived on the web as an audio file.

We can also arrange for it to be transcribed, edited and published on the web, under your rights, for a share of the revenue it can generate. The aim is to bring high quality tacit knowlege to the public domain. A LOT of such knowledge lies in the minds of people and shall probably be lost forever, since most of them will never get down to blogging, or writing a book or too many articles for whatever reasons of his own. The long tail of demand for quality content on the web, should take care of the costs incurred in this exercise. And then, unlike usual one off interviews in traditional media, we can collect questions for these people on the web, and arrange for monthly telephonic interviews, getting all the questions answered, bringing out a little more of what's lying unaccessed in the back of their minds.

That's the internet and mobile side of it. With our personal interests and the observed gap in that space, Onelife would also provide basic level advisory to young startups - associating with legal, accounts, marketing, business planning, branding, strategy..... providing a one stop shop for startup requirements. And this isn't going to cost a bomb, because we know startups can't pay. If we feel excited about it and fall for your spirit and business, we might just work for a little equity!

It's a funny time, at weird moments, you get ideas about making a visiting card with a photo, and at another times, getting laid back and going by the philosophy of Onelife, you define a company policy that the employees won't work weekends. Might be a foolish idealistic thing for a startup to think, but well, now it's Company Policy.

Though it might be comforting to know that I'll be my own boss, it's even more intimidating for a thoroughly indisciplined soul as me to have to define my own deadlines and stick to them.

But then, it's a roller coaster.. if I'm to have fun at the highs, shall be prepared for the lows as well!



Sunday, March 02, 2008

Another facebook App

Which swear word are you?:

They say they'll tell me if I answer 8 simple questions.

I can tell them what they are without asking any questions. But then I don't swear!


Facebook Apps

They started as a pain, with a hundred odd pending invites that had to be 'ignored' individually, but now it seems amusing, the kind of questions they ask.

The latest new one I've got,

What movie is your lovelife like?

Finding it really hard to find a bollywood movie without a love life.. they always have a love story esconsed in whatever exotic setting be created.. the war of lakshya or the revolution of Rang De Basanti. So if someone were to have a lovelife in the first place, it wouldn't be too difficult to find a movie that maps to it!

Shit man. it was really hard to find an answer to this one! Will have to move over to Hollywood, will post if I can think of a real single movie!

for the sake of consolations, I can say that I can relate to every movie, only that I'm not the hero, but a bystander, who just happened to be captured on the camera. Or maybe with the love lives of ppl around me, I'm the Hero's friend. or the Heroine's. Bheed mein gumnaam sa khada hua...


Saturday, March 01, 2008

India 2

In a discussion with an Indian student studying at Waterloo in Canada, the problem with India was turning out to be the lack of innovation and IP creation in the echelons of knowledge.

The Infosys and the Wipros may be doing phenomenal employment generation but are essentially service companies, (I'd admit, it's an unqualified statement I'm making, based on hearsay, and basic reasoning), we agreed that there wasn't enough product innovation happening, or the creation of intellectual property that would be world class!

But then, there was another thought too, that in this piece of land, there are two Indias, India 1 may be service and outsourcing, which is shining, but behind the glema, there's an India Two, only waiting to shine :). It will shine, the day it won't take a 'Discovery' for indians to discover and acknowledge it!


Tuesday, February 26, 2008


#p1 #h7

Who you are speaks so loudly I can not hear what you are saying. – Galileo Galilei

I am not sincere, even when I say I am not. – Jules Renard

Though I am not naturally honest, I am so sometimes by chance. – William Shakespeare

Life is Pleasant. Death is peaceful. It is the transition that is troublesome. – Isaac Asimov

It is always the best policy to speak the truth – unless, of course, you are an exceptionally liar. – Jerome K Jerome

Life is what happens to you while you are busy making other plans – John Lennon

Pyar ke side effects?

A casual action after a lazy weekend evening, I was left smiling and staring at the screen for a couple of minutes, to see this dialog box.

Perhaps a lot of us would wish life had a button like that :)

Here's to all those, smitten in love, who fell once and now struggling with the side effects!

It's quite a ride, all the way, and most who've been through, would say it's worth every bit of it.

Wonder what all would qualify as an undesirable side effect of love? I'm sure guys and girls both can make a huge list of these, without many overlapping items. And would it be surprising for the partners to see the list? I doubt! Anything beyond cliched complaints??

People have been complaining of the same issues for ages now, still they fall, still they slip.. still......

God save the world!


The rise of Orkut!

While some would put voyeurism opportunities and need to express oneself or keeping in touch via scraps as the reasons for the growth of Orkut, I always felt there was an underlying force pushing it forward - the competition for a higher number of freinds, of fans, of scraps.....

Someone's cashing in on that fad!

Validates my hypothesis!


A Unique Performance

Quite an awe inspiring thing to see to start the day with... found it on some forward going on in the campus..

Touched me, moved me.. and warmed my heart!


Are Ruk Ja re Bande!

"So many people are in so much hurry . That guy in a silver Swift behind my car who is honking is in a hurry to get to his office. Students are in a hurry to read their chapters before they face the exams . My boss is in a hurry to get that report .That waiter at McDonalds is in a hurry to serve table number 4. People sitting at table number 4 are in a hurry to eat what comes to the table. People at the boarding gate are in a hurry to get onto the plane . When it lands , they are in a hurry to get out of it. Everybody is in a hurry to get somewhere . Few people want to stay in the moment they are in."

(picked up from 'My Dayz with Myself')

Do you do that to yourself? Stop by for a moment and see, life's beautiful!


Dancing with Three Left Feet

Had just mentioned in a mail to a friend that I'd returned from a attending a couple of weddings, in non-urban places, more like small towns.. her response,

"attending weddings seems a fun thing to do... u wud get to see all sorts of customs sply in places other dan the metropolitan cities.... u'll meet alot of funny ppl who wud look hilarious while dancing to the tunes by some local dj wid a glass of whisky... ;-)

Call it blushing or embarrassment, I was imagining myself dancing, albeit without the whiskey. Though a self proclaimed person with 'three left feet' (ones with two still have hope), I ended up being drawn into the situation, thanks partly to my age and general enthu levels! There must be someone, either on the dance floor, or lurking somewhere else, who'd be counting me as one of the 'funny people who look hilarious while dancing' !

And so I thought, rather than feeling like a dork, let me learn a thing or two. Salsa is the popular buzzword, with an empty pocket and no partner, I resorted to the internet for a tutorial... and here's what came up!

While it still remains that good guy dancers are likely to get the better of the girl partners, needless to say, after watching this one, the momentary enthu took a backseat!


Entry and exit..

"Why get into something that'll be difficult to get out of, and you know it won't go anywhere?"

It was the end of a long day at a wedding, a friend was standing, looking worn out and tired, while I was slumping in one of the many sofas at the reception garden. I asked her to take a seat, she refused, saying she'll get too sleepy if she lied on the sofa for once and then it would be difficult to get up.

I gave a puzzled look and she made this statement!

Both of us instantly smiled! Gyan of the world in a sleepy tired state.

I don't know if I'd refuse to enter something that doesn't have an easy exit? Would I bother about the exit at the time of the entry? I don't know. Does it have to get somewhere? Can't I just wander around?


Game Over!

Quite literally, the Management Game in my life is over! Call it the last exam of the course called Management Game' or the end of the entire MBA, that was nothing less (or more?) than a game.

Was an adventurous snake and ladder, where some ladders took me sky high, and some snakes bit me to below the ground. Got all the digits from 1 to 6 (grades c+ to a+) and perhaps with a swollen body with some last moment snakebites, I've managed to reach the 100!

Or was it a Ludo, with an competition, homing into Day Zero? I was a bystander then.. the kid who's told to hold the pieces or throw dices for elders, to amuse him, while he doesn't really play the game.

Or was it the board game of 'Business' where everyone was trying to capture as many stations, building fortes and hoping to be able to seek rents? Not the most suitable description..

Chess? who versus whom? System versus Me? My Destiny versus Me? Nah..

Scrabble? You've got something that you're trying to make use of, trying to fit it onto the board that lies in front of you. Frustrating at times, delighting at some others. There's so much that's 'given', with limited variables in your hand, to play with. You gotta make the most of what you have!

Or was it minesweeper? Lose concentration for a minute, one wrong click and you've blown it!

I don't play the AOEs and Ceasers, else would've been able to draw some analogy there..

One game is over, and the even more dangerous one is about to begin! This was perhaps a trainer, or a incubation period for competing in the big bad world out there!

Can I take a quick refreshing nap? NO. Time to GO!

Wish me luck guys, though I'm sure I'll play with life more than life toys around with me.



Bloggers' Guilt?

Having read so much about bloggers and their guilt arising from a long period of not blogging.. and then the missing inspiration.. sometimes the laziness.. the lack of mood to write..

Wonder if micro-blogging, writing a simple thought at a time.. not feeling obliged to write a well edited, publishable quality material would be helpful..

The NDTV show on bloggers said that 400,000 people in India started writing blogs, but only 40,000 are active!

I don't know where I stand. Not even sure where I want to stand!

The era of Information!

Monday, February 25, 2008

A Tale..

It was probably the April of 1974. Bangalore was getting warm and gulmohars were blooming at the IISc campus. I was the only girl in my

postgraduate department and was staying at the ladies' hostel. Other girls were pursuing research in different departments of Science.

I was looking forward to going abroad to complete a doctorate in computer science. I had been offered scholarships from Universities in

the US... I had not thought of taking up a job in India.

One day, while on the way to my hostel from our lecture-hall complex, I saw an advertisement on the notice board. It was a standard

job-requirement notice from the famous automobile company Telco (now Tata Motors)... It stated that the company required young, bright

engineers, hardworking and with an excellent academic background, etc.

At the bottom was a small line: "Lady Candidates need not apply."

I read it and was very upset. For the first time in my life I was up against gender discrimination.

Though I was not keen on taking up the job, I saw it as a challenge. I had done extremely well in academics, better than most of my male


Little did I know then that in real life academic excellence is not enough to be successful?

After reading the notice I went fuming to my room. I decided to inform the topmost person in Telco's management about the injustice the company was perpetrating. I got a postcard and started to write, but there was a problem: I did not know who headed Telco

I thought it must be one of the Tatas. I knew JRD Tata was the head of the Tata Group; I had seen his pictures in newspapers (actually, Sumant Moolgaokar was the company's chairman then) I took the card, addressed

it to JRD and started writing. To this day I remember clearly what I wrote.

"The great Tatas have always been pioneers. They are the people who started the basic infrastructure industries in India, such as iron and
steel, chemicals, textiles and locomotives they have cared for higher education in India since 1900 and they were responsible for the
establishment of the Indian Institute of Science. Fortunately, I study there. But I am surprised how a company such as Telco is discriminating on the basis of gender."

I posted the letter and forgot about it. Less than 10 days later, I received a telegram stating that I had to appear for an interview at
Telco's Pune facility at the company's expense. I was taken aback by the telegram. My hostel mate told me I should use the opportunity to go to Pune free of cost and buy them the famous Pune saris for cheap! I collected Rs30 each from everyone who wanted a sari when I look back, I feel like laughing at the reasons for my going, but back then they seemed good enough to make the trip.

It was my first visit to Pune and I immediately fell in love with the city.

To this day it remains dear to me. I feel as much at home in Pune as I do in Hubli, my hometown. The place changed my life in so many ways. As directed, I went to Telco's Pimpri office for the interview. There were six people on the panel and I realised then that this was
serious business.

"This is the girl who wrote to JRD," I heard somebody whisper as soon as I entered the room. By then I knew for sure that I would not get the job. The realisation abolished all fear from my mind, so I was rather cool while the interview was being conducted.

Even before the interview started, I reckoned the panel was biased, so I told them, rather impolitely, "I hope this is only a technical

They were taken aback by my rudeness, and even today I am ashamed about my attitude.

The panel asked me technical questions and I answered all of them.

Then an elderly gentleman with an affectionate voice told me, "Do you know why we said lady candidates need not apply? The reason is that we have never employed any ladies on the shop floor. This is not a co-ed college; this is a factory. When it comes to academics, you are a first ranker throughout. We appreciate that, but people like you should work in research laboratories.

I was a young girl from small-town Hubli. My world had been a limited place. I did not know the ways of large corporate houses and their
difficulties, so I answered, "But you must start somewhere, otherwise no woman will ever be able to work in your factories."

Finally, after a long interview, I was told I had been successful. So this was what the future had in store for me. Never had I thought I
would take up a job in Pune. I met a shy young man from Karnataka there, we became good friends and we got married.

It was only after joining Telco that I realized who JRD was: the uncrowned king of Indian industry. Now I was scared, but I did not get
to meet him till I was transferred to Bombay. One day I had to show some reports to Mr Moolgaokar, our chairman, who we all knew as SM. I was in his office on the first floor of Bombay House (the Tata headquarters) when, suddenly JRD walked in. That was the first time I saw "appro JRD". Appro means "our" in Gujarati. This was the affectionate term by which people at Bombay House called him.

I was feeling very nervous, remembering my postcard episode. SM introduced me nicely, "Jeh (that's what his close associates called
him), this young woman is an engineer and that too a postgraduate.

She is the first woman to work on the Telco shop floor." JRD looked at me. I was praying he would not ask me any questions about my interview (or the postcard that preceded it).

Thankfully, he didn't. Instead, he remarked. "It is nice that girls are getting into engineering in our country. By the way, what is your name?"

"When I joined Telco I was Sudha Kulkarni, Sir," I replied. "Now I am Sudha Murthy." He smiled and kindly smile and started a discussion with SM. As for me, I almost ran out of the room.

After that I used to see JRD on and off. He was the Tata Group chairman and I was merely an engineer. There was nothing that we had in common. I was in awe of him.

One day I was waiting for Murthy, my husband, to pick me up after office hours. To my surprise I saw JRD standing next to me. I did not know how to react. Yet again I started worrying about that postcard. Looking back, I realise JRD had forgotten about it. It must have been a small incident for him, but not so for me.

"Young lady, why are you here?" he asked. "Office time is over." I said,

"Sir, I'm waiting for my husband to come and pick me up." JRD said, "It is getting dark and there's no one in the corridor.

I'll wait with you till your husband comes."

I was quite used to waiting for Murthy, but having JRD waiting alongside made me extremely uncomfortable.

I was nervous. Out of the corner of my eye I looked at him. He wore a simple white pant and shirt. He was old, yet his face was glowing. There wasn't any air of superiority about him. I was thinking, "Look at this person. He is a chairman, a well-respected man in our country and he is waiting for the sake of an ordinary employee."

Then I saw Murthy and I rushed out. JRD called and said, "Young lady, tell your husband never to make his wife wait again." In 1982 I had to resign from my job at Telco. I was reluctant to go, but I really did not have a choice. I was coming down the steps of Bombay House after wrapping up my final settlement when I saw JRD coming up. He was absorbed in thought. I wanted to say goodbye to him, so I stopped. He saw me and paused.

Gently, he said, "So what are you doing, Mrs Kulkarni?" (That was the way he always addressed me.) "Sir, I am leaving Telco."

"Where are you going?" he asked. "Pune, Sir. My husband is starting a company called Infosys and I'm shifting to Pune."

"Oh! And what will you do when you are successful."

"Sir, I don't know whether we will be successful." "Never start with diffidence," he advised me "Always start with confidence. When you are successful you must give back to society. Society gives us so much; we must reciprocate. I wish you all the best."

Then JRD continued walking up the stairs. I stood there for what seemed like a millennium. That was the last time I saw him alive.

Many years later I met Ratan Tata in the same Bombay House, occupying the chair JRD once did. I told him of my many sweet memories of working with Telco. Later, he wrote to me, "It was nice hearing about Jeh from you. The sad part is that he's not alive to see you today."

I consider JRD a great man because, despite being an extremely busy person, he valued one postcard written by a young girl seeking justice. He must have received thousands of letters everyday. He could have thrown mine away, but he didn't do that. He respected the intentions of that unknown girl, who had neither influence nor money, and gave her an opportunity in his company. He did not merely give her a job; he changed her life and mindset forever.

Close to 50 per cent of the students in today's engineering colleges are girls. And there are women on the shop floor in many industry segments. I see these changes and I think of JRD. If at all time stops and asks me what I want from life, I would say I wish JRD were alive today to see how the company we started has grown. He would have enjoyed it wholeheartedly.

My love and respect for the House of Tata remains undiminished by the passage of time. I always looked up to JRD. I saw him as a role model for his simplicity, his generosity, his kindness and the care he took of his employees. Those blue eyes always reminded me of the sky; they had the same vastness and magnificence.

(Sudha Murthy is a widely published writer and chairperson of the Infosys Foundation involved in a number of social development

initiatives. Infosys chairman Narayana Murthy is her husband.)

Article sourced from: Lasting Legacies (Tata Review- Special

Commemorative Issue 2004), brought out by the house of Tatas to

commemorate the 100th birth anniversary of JRD Tata on July 29, 2004.

Wednesday, February 20, 2008

Fwd: Verify Your Account (Case ID:- GMAIL554USER99886IKPPPPC)

They actually expect me to buy this!

On 2/20/08, Customer Account <> wrote:

Dear Account User

This Email is from Gmail Customer Care and we are sending it to every Gmail Email User Accounts Owner for safety. we are having congestions due to the anonymous registration of Gmail  accounts so we are shutting down some Gmail accounts and your account was among those to be deleted.We are sending you this email to so that you can verify and let us know if you still want to use this account.If you are still interested please confirm your account by filling the space below.Your User name,password,date of bith and your country information would be needed to verify your account.
Due to the congestion in all Gmail users and removal of all unused Gmail Accounts, Gmail  would be shutting down all unused Accounts, You will have to confirm your E-mail by filling out your Login Information below after clicking the reply button, or your account will be suspended within 24 hours for security reasons.

* Username:

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After following the instructions in the sheet, your account will not be interrupted and will continue as normal. Thanks for your attention to this request. We apologize for any inconveniences. Warning!!! Account owner that refuses to