C Program to propose a girl

#include “STD ISD PCO.h”
#include “love.h”
#define Cute  beautiful_lady

goto college;

if(lady ==Cute   )
while( !reply )

printf(“I Love U”);



if(reply == “GAALI”)
main();  /* go back and repeat the process */

else if(reply ==  “SANDAL “)

else if(reply == “I Love U”)
lover =Cute ;
love = (heart*)malloc(sizeof(lover));

goto restaurant;

pay->money = lover->money;

goto cinema;



if(time ==6.00)
goto park;

kiss = kiss+1;


if(time ==9.30)
goto pub;



if (highly->intoxicated)
goto friendsroom;
goto home;

goto sleep;

reason=(combinedstudy || projectwork ||

if(phone->voice==(lover_dad->voice ||
else if(phone->voice==lover->voice)
scanf(“100%”,&reply); /* “I Love U” already
stored in reply */
goto sleep;


By Gowtham Grosz

want more money? here’s how to get it

The Honking Goose

There are plenty of people out there eager to give advice on how to get rich. If you pay them. And coincidentally, there are loads of suckers who foolishly give their hard earned money away to these get-rich-gurus for the opportunity to learn the tricks and secrets to wealth. How retarded! If these experts had real expertise on how to legitimately make loads of money, they wouldn’t have to fleece people by putting on wealth seminars.

The problem is that everyone is looking for the easy answer. The only easy ways to be wildly wealthy are 1) be born that way; or 2) inherit money. That’s it. If you weren’t born rich and you aren’t the direct descendent of someone rich, you’re out of luck. Having lots of money will be hard work for you.
cash money clip art Image source: Internet

Now that we’ve gotten clarity on the basic foundation of the wealth…

View original post 290 more words

By Gowtham Grosz

on love and hate

The Honking Goose

I have this saying, “hate is when you love something a really, teeny, tiny, itsy-bitsy, infinitesimal amount.” Hate is such a strong word. But when you think of it as being at the far end of the love continuum, it doesn’t seem so bad.
red heart with pink lines Image source: Internet

For example, I hate spiders. But when I think about what that means, I realize I just have such a small amount of love for them, it’s almost unrecognizable. But I love that they eat mosquitos. Because I hate mosquitos.

View original post

By Gowtham Grosz


 STEP1: Make it sure that internet connectivity is good. Download NS2.35 from           http://www.isi.edu/nsnam/ns

 Step2 :   Make a new folder [ns] in /home.

              Extracts downloaded files in above folder.

Step 3  :  copy downloaded ns-allinone-2.35.tar.gz in /home/ns

Step 4 :  open terminal

Step 5 :   Run following commands
cd ns-allinone-2.35
sudo apt-get update
sudo apt-get install build-essential autoconf automake libxmu-dev

Step 6 :  Run following command

Step7 :  Run following command to install X – graph
$ sudo apt-get install xgraph

Step 8.  Set environment variables
run this command
gedit ~/.bashrc

Add the following lines to the end of the file. Remember replace
“/your/path” by the folder where you have stored extracted the ns-2
file (For example, if your Linux account name is purple, and you have
extracted the file to your home directory, you have to change /your
path to /home/ns)



XGRAPH=/your/path/ns-allinone-2.35/bin:/your/path/ns-allinone-  2.35/tcl8.4.18/unix:/your/path/      ns-        allinone- 2.35/tk8.4.18/unix

Step 9:    run following command
             source ~/.bashrc
Now you can run your ns with ns command…
The “%” symbol appears on the screen. Type “exit” to quit.

  •                      THANK YOU……
By Gowtham Grosz




Step 1:Make it sure that internet connectivity is good.Download NS2.34 from

Step 2:make a new folder [ns] in /home/Extracts downloaded files in above folder.

Step 3 :copy downloaded ns-allinone-2.34.tar.gz in /home/ns/

Step 4 :open terminal

Step 5:Run following commands
cd ns-allinone-2.34

sudo apt-get update

sudo apt-get install build-essential autoconf automake libxmu-dev

Step 6 :Run following command


ld: libotcl.so: hidden symbol `__stack_chk_fail_local’ isn’t defined
ld: final link failed: Bad value
make: *** [libotcl.so] Error 1
otcl-1.13 make failed! Exiting …
In otcl-1.13/configure, line number 6304
-SHLIB_LD=”ld -shared”
+SHLIB_LD=”gcc -shared”

tools/ranvar.cc: In member function ‘virtual double GammaRandomVariable::value()’:
tools/ranvar.cc:219:70: error: cannot call constructor ‘GammaRandomVariable::GammaRandomVariable’ directly [-fpermissive]
tools/ranvar.cc:219:70: error:   for a function-style cast, remove the redundant ‘::GammaRandomVariable’ [-fpermissive]
make: *** [tools/ranvar.o] Error 1

In ns-2.34/tools/ranvar.cc, line 219
-return GammaRandomVariable::GammaRandomVariable(1.0 + alpha_, beta_).value() * pow (u, 1.0 / alpha_);WITH
+return GammaRandomVariable(1.0 + alpha_, beta_).value() * pow (u, 1.0 / alpha_);
In file included from mac/mac-802_11Ext.cc:66:0:
mac/mac-802_11Ext.h: In member function ‘u_int32_t PHY_MIBExt::getHdrLen11()’:
mac/mac-802_11Ext.h:175:19: error: expected primary-expression before ‘struct’
mac/mac-802_11Ext.h:175:41: error: ‘dh_body’ was not declared in this scope
mac/mac-802_11Ext.h:175:51: error: ‘offsetof’ was not declared in this scope
mac/mac-802_11Ext.h:177:3: warning: control reaches end of non-void function [-Wreturn-type]
make: *** [mac/mac-802_11Ext.o] Error 1
Ns make failed!

In mac/mac-802_Ext.h, line 65


mobile/nakagami.cc: In member function ‘virtual double Nakagami::Pr(PacketStamp*, PacketStamp*, WirelessPhy*)’:
mobile/nakagami.cc:183:73: error: cannot call constructor ‘ErlangRandomVariable::ErlangRandomVariable’ directly [-fpermissive]
mobile/nakagami.cc:183:73: error:   for a function-style cast, remove the redundant ‘::ErlangRandomVariable’ [-fpermissive]
mobile/nakagami.cc:185:67: error: cannot call constructor ‘GammaRandomVariable::GammaRandomVariable’ directly [-fpermissive]
mobile/nakagami.cc:185:67: error:   for a function-style cast, remove the redundant ‘::GammaRandomVariable’ [-fpermissive]
make: *** [mobile/nakagami.o] Error 1

In ns-2.34/mobile/nakagami.cc ,

if (int_m == m) {
resultPower = ErlangRandomVariable::ErlangRandomVariable(Pr/m, int_m).value();
} else {
resultPower = GammaRandomVariable::GammaRandomVariable(m, Pr/m).value();
return resultPower;  }
Replace the above with :  if (int_m == m) {
resultPower = ErlangRandomVariable(Pr/m, int_m).value();
} else {
resultPower = GammaRandomVariable(m, Pr/m).value();
return resultPower;

Step 7:Run following command to install X – graph
$ sudo apt-get install xgraph

Step 8.Set environment variables by run this command
gedit ~/.bashrc

Add the following lines to the end of the file. Remember replace “/your/path” by the folder where you have stored extracted the ns-2 file (For example, if your Linux account name is purple, and you have extracted the file to your home directory, you have to change /your path to /home/ns)

Step 9 :run following command
source ~/.bashrc

Now you can run your ns with ns command…
The “%” symbol appears on the screen. Type “exit” to quit.

By Gowtham Grosz

Facebook Reportedly Building a New App Where Everyone’s Anonymous

Facebook plans to launch a standalone app that will allow users to mask their online identity, according to two anonymous company insiders speaking to the New York Times.

The two insiders, who divulged the plans to the Times on the condition of anonymity, said that the yet-unnamed app will allow users to sign up under a pseudonym, letting them engage in more candid discussions than they might otherwise have in public.

The report comes amid fallout from Facebook’s decision to boot several drag queens from the network for violating its naming policies by identifying themselves by their alter-egos rather than their birth names. Facebook quickly apologized for that move following intense backlash from several LGBT groups and other advocates.

Facebook’s anonymous app project is reportedly being spearheaded by Josh Miller, who heads the company’s “Conversations” group. Miller’s previous startup, Branch, attempted to foster intimate online discussions around shared interests. Facebook acquired Branch in January.


By Gowtham Grosz

Thai video claiming corruption at the 2014 Asia Games goes viral



Readers in the West may not have heard much about it, but the 17th Asian Games were held between September 19 and October 4 in Incheon, South Korea. As the largest multi-sporting event after the Olympics, the Asian Games bring together athletes from all across the Asian continent only once every four years. By the end of this year’s competition, China had racked up the highest medal count, followed by host South Korea and Japan. However, this year’s Games were also plagued by rampant rumors of suspicious refereeing, fixed matches, and host country favoritism, leaving many nations with a bitter aftertaste upon their conclusion.

In response to the multiple stories of alleged corruption, one irate Thai viewer created a parody video to vent his frustrations. As of this writing, the video, with its scornful lyrics yet surprisingly bubbly nature, has been replayed over 2 million times on YouTube, despite having…

View original post 513 more words

By Gowtham Grosz

Wednesday in Suzuka…

Jules Bianchi c/o James Moy Photography

Sunday in Suzuka was one of those days you always have in the back of your mind as a motor racing journalist. The danger, the risk… it’s why the thrill is so high. It’s why the rewards are so great. It’s why the fear is so real.

You are always aware that something can go wrong. You just have to live in the hope that it doesn’t.

But when it does, and it will, there is a responsibility incumbent upon those with the privilege and distinction of being granted access to the paddock, and credentials to report on such a situation, to do so carefully and diligently. For the most part, it was an honour to class myself an F1 journalist alongside my colleagues on Sunday. For the most part.

The circumstances surrounding Jules Bianchi’s accident were confusing on the ground. We’d seen Adrian Sutil’s accident and knew that he was out of the car and safe. But then the safety and medical cars both emerged and concern began to creep in. It was the announce crew on NBCSN who, in my immediate arena, picked it up first, suggesting that it appeared something was underneath the crane carrying Sutil’s stricken Sauber. At first I worried we had a repeat of Canada 2013 on our hands.

But then came the realisation. Bianchi’s timing data showed he had stopped in the same sector as Sutil. The glimpses of red and black livery against the crane, the frantic reaction of the marshals and the refusal of the cameras to zoom in tight on the scene started to give clarity to suggestion.

I moved towards the Marussia hospitality unit, from whence worried faces emerged, just as the images of the ashen faces of their colleagues on the pitwall were broadcast to a global audience. But nobody could or would tell us anything.

The combination of these factors allows you the information you require. My producer, Jason, and I discussed it and drew the only conclusion we could at this point. It was something gravely serious.

You speak to who you can. You find your trusted sources. You find someone who you know, knows. But in a situation like this, until it is official you cannot state the things you know to be true, as fact.

The words you use when reporting must be chosen carefully. “I understand,” “I believe,” “it appears.” In truth, you can only really deal in fact as it has been officially transmitted through official channels. The rest is supposition and in cases like this, immensely dangerous.

And so the pieces of the puzzle are built, and the full picture starts to emerge.

The TV pen was moved inside for the typhoon c/o James Moy Photography

I have no idea how other broadcasters handled the situation, but I was incredibly proud of the way NBCSN reacted on Sunday. In the post-race interview pen, which had been moved inside the FIA hospitality unit on account of the weather, I was also tremendously proud of my fellow TV crews from around the world. Every now and then, in search of the all important quotes, it can become a brawl. Elbows out, animal instincts setting in, only the need to be first with the words that will form the headlines the next day.

But pretty much all of those inside that media pen have been around a while. We all knew what we were looking at. Despite its smaller than usual nature, I’ve never seen an interview pen conducted with more respect. There was no jostling. Room was made for everyone. There was no crowding. Questions to drivers were kept to a minimum. Speculation had no place. There were no inappropriate enquiries. Certainly, that was true of the group in which I placed myself.

Perhaps it is because we look these guys in the eye everyday. We have one on one access to each of them four times a weekend. With some of them, you could see it in their eyes. You could hear it in their voices. Regardless of professionalism, regardless of consideration for the incident, as a compassionate human being you should be able to recognise a person’s emotions and act accordingly. I hope we did so.

Matteo Bonciani FIA Head of Communications and F1 Media Delegate c/o James Moy Photography

The FIA’s Head of Communications and F1 Media Delegate Matteo Bonciani entered the room and gave us a short statement. We repeated it on-air verbatim.

Jules Bianchi had been taken, unconscious, to the local Mie University Hospital by ambulance, as the weather conditions were considered too poor for the helicopter to take off.

In situations such as this where information is so limited, it is critical that whatever official information is given is completely accurate. In this case there were two small but, given the importance placed on every word when so few have been given, crucial inaccuracies.

The first was the hospital itself, as Bianchi had in fact been taken to Mie General Hospital / Medical Centre in Yokkaichi. The second, and of vital importance, was the reason for the use of the ambulance. As Bonciani gave the statement, the medical helicopter was taking off behind him, thus immediately calling into question the very statement given.

In actual fact the ambulance, we now understand, had been used for medical reasons rather than for any meteorological factor. Had this one simple fact been corrected immediately, a lot of the confusion and fallout post race would have been eliminated. The press who chose to dwell on the use or otherwise of the helicopter might instead have been lauding the fact that the time between the point of impact and Bianchi’s admission to hospital was, I believe, less than 45 minutes.

As we went off air, the paddock had one of the strangest vibes I’ve ever experienced. The pack-up was in full swing as the expectation that the typhoon would hit remained in clear focus. With no news on the condition of their beloved Jules, the Marussia boys walked around trance-like. TV crews tried to make sense of the situation. Interviews were conducted.

There was no hysteria. Just shock. And hugs.

I walked around the paddock, bumping into people who seemed to just want to talk. Drivers, ex and current. Officials. Team members. Everyone was numb and yet needed to talk, compartmentalising the many aspects, trying to make sense of it all. Eventually we went back to the media centre. What more could we do? Some, at the behest of their editors, had the unenviable task of acting as ambulance chasers and were already en-route to Yokkaichi to sit and wait for news outside the hospital. But we sat tight and waited at the track.

Night falls in Suzuka c/o James Moy Photography

Eventually the news came in the form of a statement, carefully worded by Bonciani and Marussia’s Head of Communications Tracy Novak who stood, staring straight ahead, her mind no doubt cast back to Duxford and poor Maria. It was read out once for print media and once for television crews. It stated Bianchi had suffered a serious head injury and was undergoing surgery before he would be moved to intensive care. All further updates would come from the team.

But already voices were being raised. A small group at the back of the media centre rounded on Bonciani demanding Race Director Charlie Whiting give a press conference. There were questions that needed answering, they jabbed. There was responsibility to be apportioned. And when would they be allowed to see the incident? When would a replay be shown? It was vital that they see it. Their haughty tones wafted down from their ivory towers, built upon the sandy pillars of arrogance and inexperience. Care and compassion in the search of the truth had been replaced for the vocal, selfish few with sensationalism and ego.

Those of us who have been in this game for more than two minutes are only too aware of the reason replays are not shown of incidents such as this. More pressingly, at this juncture, we are also only too aware that the issue of responsibility comes later. Much later. After detailed analysis. This was the wrong time to be picking this particular fight. And all for a small number of outlets who, given the time difference, weren’t even on deadline.

So why the urgency? Why the need for answers?

To assuage the thirst to be first. To please their twitter followers. To get that scoop on social media and claim the plaudits for the counting seconds until the next shred of information is released. It’s something of which I sit here and admit with deep embarrassment I have been guilty myself in the past. Sometimes, we just need to take a step back.

Sunday was a lesson in the responsibility inherent in being one of the lucky few to be granted a credential to report on this sport. It is a privilege, not a right. And the onus should be on the search of truth. Because, particularly in moments such as we experienced on Sunday, and despite living in a modern world where social media has led to an overwhelming clamour for news NOW… being right is more important than being first.

Could the media management have been handled better? Of course. And lessons will have been learned. But when you are a team of one man, responsible for communicating to print, web, TV and radio, perhaps the FIA should permit their Head of Communications a larger team.

With time, the clamour for answers over the incident itself will become more appropriate than it was on Sunday night. Indeed, it is understood that Charlie Whiting has been tasked to conduct a thorough investigation by FIA President Jean Todt. We must allow him to do his work.

For the here and now, because I know I will be asked, I must say I side with Lauda and Mosley in their belief that procedures were followed correctly. But as Jacques Villeneuve argued, that does not mean that those procedures do not need to be looked into and that the sport must make itself open and amenable to change. Full course yellows, safety cars for every incident… there is now a very clear argument for this to become the norm, as it is in many other forms of motorsport. Do I think a canopy would have helped? No I do not. In fact, in this instance, and from what I have seen and been told, it might even have hindered Bianchi’s extraction.

These arguments will come and they will be heard… in time.

Answers are being sought and answers will be given.

But right now, the only people with any right to ask for them are the family of Jules Bianchi.


By Gowtham Grosz

Hen learns to count to seven  


Hen that can count 

By: Gowtham Grosz

(Scroll down for video) A hen, which has been rescued just days before being slaughtered, has surprised its owners with the ability to count.

The intelligent hen was named JJ. The hen has learned to count till seven by using cards. Its owner, Helen Jones, 47, showed the hen poker cards and the chicken pecked with its beak the number written on the cards.

Before being adopted by Jones, JJ had been confined in a cage at afarm, where it was used to lay eggs. She was rescued by animaladvocates. The hen suffered from a broken pelvis and was taken to a shelter for shell shocked chickens where its new caregiversdiscovered that it was actually a genius.

The owner discovered the amazing ability after hearing a rumor that the chicken can do tricks. Jones put thecard in front of JJ and REWARDEDit with grain when it hit the beak on the card the correct number of times.
“Once it had begun to settle on the open road of life I decided to try one or two things with it and it seemed to take it very well. We were impressed,” Jones said.

“It is very important to ensure that they are rewarded when they do well. The other hens watch her and then want to have a go at it themselves, but they do not seem to get it just yet,” Jones added.

By Gowtham Grosz
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