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T Supriya
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T Supriya

- Jayanagar, Bangalore, India- 560011.

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Overview

Training from past 15 years
Location:- "IIM Bangalore"
Duration:- 4 months
Batch started :-1st March 2015

Address

Jayanagar, Bangalore, India- 560011.

BTech Tuition Overview

BTech Tuition

BTech Computer Science subjects

Software Quality Assurance, Object Oriented Programming & Systems, Web Engineering, Network Processors, Performance Modelling and Analysis, Types of Database Systems, Software Engineering and Architecture, Data Communication, Data Structures and Algorithms, Machine Learning, Computer Organization & Design, Linux Programming, Mobile Application Development, Database Management Systems, Machine Intelligence, Network Management & Design, Software Project Management, Data Warehouse and Data Mining, Internet Technology and Applications, Software Testing and Analysis, Network security, Information Security, Computer Architecture, Number Theory and Cryptography, Object Technology, Design and Analysis of Algorithms

BTech Branch

Other Engineering topics, BTech Computer Science Engineering

Type of class

Regular Classes, Crash Course

Class strength catered to

Group Classes, One on one/ Private Tutions

Class Location

At the Institute

Online (video chat via skype, google hangout etc)

View all Classes

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Answers by T Supriya (4)

"How to improve communication skill?" in   Language/Spoken English

7 C's of Effective Business Communication:- Effective communication is an important part of business success. To establish good business communication, it helps to have a blueprint of the 7 C's of effective communication. You can use your list of communication "C" words to create efficient communication at all levels of your company, and to help make interactions with customers more effective as well. Concise In business it pays to get to the point quickly. Effective business communication uses concise and straightforward language that gets the point across completely and in a manner that encourages efficient action. Complete Plan your business communication carefully so you get all of the information to your recipient the first time. If you leave out important information in your initial correspondence, that will cause a series of problems that will take time to repair. Conversational According to communication coach Ric Phillips, writing on the Evan Carmichael website, it is important to present your information in a conversational tone that invites interaction, rather than a confrontational tone that can cause an argument. Effective communication presents the information in a manner that is not emotional but instead professional. Clear With a business communication, you sometimes get only one chance to make your point. If your information is misunderstood, you may not have the opportunity to correct it before it escalates into a problem. When you present your information, be sure to do so in a clear voice that allows every word to be understood. Considerate When speaking to business associates or customers, always open the conversation to questions and clarifications. When you finish a statement, allow a moment for the other person to ask a question before you go on to your next part. When you answer a question, be sure the answer is understood before moving on in the conversation. Confidence An air of confidence in your conversation helps add credibility to your information. Present your data with a clear and commanding tone that indicates that you know the subject you are speaking about and that the information being presented is valuable. How To Communicate Effectively At Work The title of Karen Friedman’s most recent book isn’t exactly subtle. Shut Up And Say Something: Business Communication Strategies to Overcome Challenges and Influence Listeners lays out her no-nonsense philosophy about how to best get your point across, drawn from her 40 years of experience as a professional communicator. As a TV news reporter, she worked at local stations in cities from Milwaukee to Huntsville, AL. For the last 20 years she’s headed up Karen Friedman Enterprises, a communication coaching firm in Philadelphia. How does she apply her ideas in the workplace? Her No. 1 rule, gleaned from two decades in the TV news trenches: “It is absolutely critical to be as direct, to the point and concise as possible,” she says, in a lively, forceful voice with a Philadelphia tinge. Vagueness is all too common in the workplace, she observes. Friedman’s fix: follow the newscaster’s drill of spelling out who, what, where, when and why. Managers can be as vague as their subordinates. “Bosses often say, ‘Can you have that report to me? It’s really important, and I’d really like to have it,’” Friedman says. A more effective way to deliver that message: “Can you please get that report to me? I’d like it on my desk by 5 p.m. Friday.” Another strategy Friedman draws from news casting: Hit the headline first. Too many of us are just plain long-winded, she says. “People don’t need to know everything we know,” she explains. “Think about what the single most important point is that you need to make, the central idea. If your computer died or the fire alarm went off, what would be the one thing they needed to hear?” Your attitude while talking is also important. “It’s not just your words that convey a message,” Friedman says. “It’s all of you.” If you slouch, jam your hands into your pockets, shuffle your feet and avoid eye contact, people will get the impression you don’t want to communicate with them. Pry your eyes and thumbs away from your electronic device, she admonishes. “Pretend that your colleague is your adorable five-year-old who you would drop everything for if she walked into the office,” she suggests.

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"I have completed B.C.A but i dont have deeper knowledge what should i do now for my best future" in   Tuition/BCA Tuition

MCA

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0

"Define the RAM?" in   Tuition/BCA Tuition

RAM (random access memory) is the place in a computer where the operating system, application programs, and data in current use are kept so that they can be quickly reached by the computer's processor. RAM is much faster to read from and write to than the other kinds of storage in a computer, the hard disk, floppy disk, and CD-ROM. However, the data in RAM stays there only as long as your computer is running. When you turn the computer off, RAM loses its data. When you turn your computer on again, your operating system and other files are once again loaded into RAM, usually from your hard disk. RAM can be compared to a person's short-term memory and the hard disk to the long-term memory. The short-term memory focuses on work at hand, but can only keep so many facts in view at one time. If short-term memory fills up, your brain sometimes is able to refresh it from facts stored in long-term memory. A computer also works this way. If RAM fills up, the processor needs to continually go to the hard disk to overlay old data in RAM with new, slowing down the computer's operation. Unlike the hard disk which can become completely full of data so that it won't accept any more, RAM never runs out of memory. It keeps operating, but much more slowly than you may want it to.

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"When we have to use would?" in   Language/Spoken English

would Would is an auxiliary verb - a modal auxiliary verb. We use would mainly to: talk about the past talk about the future in the past express the conditional mood We also use would for other functions, such as: expressing desire, polite requests and questions, opinion or hope, wish and regret Structure of would The basic structure for would is: subject + auxiliary verb would + main verb Note that: The auxiliary verb would is invariable. There is only one form: would The main verb is usually in the base form (He would go). Look at the basic structure again, with positive, negative and question sentences: subject auxiliary would not main verb base + I would like tea. - She would not go. ? Would you help? Note that the main verb is sometimes in the form: have + past participle (He would have gone) be + -ing (He would be going) Book your course now Home How to use Would Poor Okay Good Great Awesome Average: 3.2 (523 votes) Sat, 11/01/2008 - 00:38 — Chris McCarthy Grammar Vocabulary 'I would love to travel the world.' would for unreal situations The word would is used for unreal or imagined situations: 'I would love to visit New York.' 'She would like to be professional footballer.' 'We would go, but we are too busy.' would as a past tense would and wouldn't are the past tense of will and won't. Let's look at an example of this using direct and reported speech: Andrew: 'I will be late.' (direct speech) 'Andrew said that he would be late.'(reported speech) would in conditional sentences Would is used again for unreal or hypothetical situations in the 2nd and 3rd conditionals: 2nd Conditional: 'If I won the lottery, I would travel the world.' 3rd Conditional: 'If I had worked harder, I would have passed the test.' would not as 'to refuse' Wouldn't (would not) is used to show that someone refused to do something: 'I asked him if I could borrow his car, but he wouldn't lend it to me.' would for past actions Would can be used to talk about actions that repeated in the past. It is used in the same context as used to: 'When I was young I would do my homework every evening.' 'In the summer we would always go camping.'

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T Supriya address

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BTech Tuition

BTech Computer Science subjects

Software Quality Assurance, Object Oriented Programming & Systems, Web Engineering, Network Processors, Performance Modelling and Analysis, Types of Database Systems, Software Engineering and Architecture, Data Communication, Data Structures and Algorithms, Machine Learning, Computer Organization & Design, Linux Programming, Mobile Application Development, Database Management Systems, Machine Intelligence, Network Management & Design, Software Project Management, Data Warehouse and Data Mining, Internet Technology and Applications, Software Testing and Analysis, Network security, Information Security, Computer Architecture, Number Theory and Cryptography, Object Technology, Design and Analysis of Algorithms

BTech Branch

Other Engineering topics, BTech Computer Science Engineering

Type of class

Regular Classes, Crash Course

Class strength catered to

Group Classes, One on one/ Private Tutions

Class Location

At the Institute

Online (video chat via skype, google hangout etc)

Data Science Classes
Digital Marketing Training
Spoken English classes

Language of instruction offered

Kannada to english, English to english, Tamil to english, Marathi to english, Hindi to english, Malayalam to english, Telugu to english

Class strength catered to

Group Classes, One on one/ Private Tutions

Teaching done in

English Grammer, Vocabulary, Basic Spoken English

Class Location

At the Institute

Online (video chat via skype, google hangout etc)

Google Analytics Training Classes
PMP Training Classes
Personality Development Training Classes
Six Sigma Training Classes

Certification preparation offered

Yes

Class Location

At the Institute

Online (video chat via skype, google hangout etc)

Soft Skills Training Classes

Softskills Training Offered

Motivational Training , Leadership Training , Business English , Team Building Training , Decision Making Skills Training , Negotiation Skills Training , Body Language Training , Assertiveness Skills Training , Stress Management Training , Creative Problem Solving Skills Training , Influencing Skills Training , Presentation Skills Training , Positive Thinking Training , Goal Setting Training , Public Speaking Training , NLP Training , Business Etiquette Training , Dining Etiquette Training , Time Management Training , Management Training , Dale Carnegie Training , Personal Effectiveness Training

Class Location

At the Institute

Online (video chat via skype, google hangout etc)

C Language Classes
Communication Skills Training
C++ Language classes

Proficiency level taught

Advanced C++, Basic C++

Class Location

At the Institute

Online (video chat via skype, google hangout etc)

Java Training Classes

Teaches

Struts, Spring, Hibernate, Servlet, Core Java, Web services, JSP (Java Server Pages), J2EE

Certification training offered

Yes

Class Location

At the Institute

Online (video chat via skype, google hangout etc)

this is test message this is test message this is test message this is test message this is test message this is test message this is test message

No Reviews yet! Be the first one to Review

"How to improve communication skill?" in   Language/Spoken English

7 C's of Effective Business Communication:- Effective communication is an important part of business success. To establish good business communication, it helps to have a blueprint of the 7 C's of effective communication. You can use your list of communication "C" words to create efficient communication at all levels of your company, and to help make interactions with customers more effective as well. Concise In business it pays to get to the point quickly. Effective business communication uses concise and straightforward language that gets the point across completely and in a manner that encourages efficient action. Complete Plan your business communication carefully so you get all of the information to your recipient the first time. If you leave out important information in your initial correspondence, that will cause a series of problems that will take time to repair. Conversational According to communication coach Ric Phillips, writing on the Evan Carmichael website, it is important to present your information in a conversational tone that invites interaction, rather than a confrontational tone that can cause an argument. Effective communication presents the information in a manner that is not emotional but instead professional. Clear With a business communication, you sometimes get only one chance to make your point. If your information is misunderstood, you may not have the opportunity to correct it before it escalates into a problem. When you present your information, be sure to do so in a clear voice that allows every word to be understood. Considerate When speaking to business associates or customers, always open the conversation to questions and clarifications. When you finish a statement, allow a moment for the other person to ask a question before you go on to your next part. When you answer a question, be sure the answer is understood before moving on in the conversation. Confidence An air of confidence in your conversation helps add credibility to your information. Present your data with a clear and commanding tone that indicates that you know the subject you are speaking about and that the information being presented is valuable. How To Communicate Effectively At Work The title of Karen Friedman’s most recent book isn’t exactly subtle. Shut Up And Say Something: Business Communication Strategies to Overcome Challenges and Influence Listeners lays out her no-nonsense philosophy about how to best get your point across, drawn from her 40 years of experience as a professional communicator. As a TV news reporter, she worked at local stations in cities from Milwaukee to Huntsville, AL. For the last 20 years she’s headed up Karen Friedman Enterprises, a communication coaching firm in Philadelphia. How does she apply her ideas in the workplace? Her No. 1 rule, gleaned from two decades in the TV news trenches: “It is absolutely critical to be as direct, to the point and concise as possible,” she says, in a lively, forceful voice with a Philadelphia tinge. Vagueness is all too common in the workplace, she observes. Friedman’s fix: follow the newscaster’s drill of spelling out who, what, where, when and why. Managers can be as vague as their subordinates. “Bosses often say, ‘Can you have that report to me? It’s really important, and I’d really like to have it,’” Friedman says. A more effective way to deliver that message: “Can you please get that report to me? I’d like it on my desk by 5 p.m. Friday.” Another strategy Friedman draws from news casting: Hit the headline first. Too many of us are just plain long-winded, she says. “People don’t need to know everything we know,” she explains. “Think about what the single most important point is that you need to make, the central idea. If your computer died or the fire alarm went off, what would be the one thing they needed to hear?” Your attitude while talking is also important. “It’s not just your words that convey a message,” Friedman says. “It’s all of you.” If you slouch, jam your hands into your pockets, shuffle your feet and avoid eye contact, people will get the impression you don’t want to communicate with them. Pry your eyes and thumbs away from your electronic device, she admonishes. “Pretend that your colleague is your adorable five-year-old who you would drop everything for if she walked into the office,” she suggests.

0
|
0

"I have completed B.C.A but i dont have deeper knowledge what should i do now for my best future" in   Tuition/BCA Tuition

MCA

0
|
0

"Define the RAM?" in   Tuition/BCA Tuition

RAM (random access memory) is the place in a computer where the operating system, application programs, and data in current use are kept so that they can be quickly reached by the computer's processor. RAM is much faster to read from and write to than the other kinds of storage in a computer, the hard disk, floppy disk, and CD-ROM. However, the data in RAM stays there only as long as your computer is running. When you turn the computer off, RAM loses its data. When you turn your computer on again, your operating system and other files are once again loaded into RAM, usually from your hard disk. RAM can be compared to a person's short-term memory and the hard disk to the long-term memory. The short-term memory focuses on work at hand, but can only keep so many facts in view at one time. If short-term memory fills up, your brain sometimes is able to refresh it from facts stored in long-term memory. A computer also works this way. If RAM fills up, the processor needs to continually go to the hard disk to overlay old data in RAM with new, slowing down the computer's operation. Unlike the hard disk which can become completely full of data so that it won't accept any more, RAM never runs out of memory. It keeps operating, but much more slowly than you may want it to.

0
|
0

"When we have to use would?" in   Language/Spoken English

would Would is an auxiliary verb - a modal auxiliary verb. We use would mainly to: talk about the past talk about the future in the past express the conditional mood We also use would for other functions, such as: expressing desire, polite requests and questions, opinion or hope, wish and regret Structure of would The basic structure for would is: subject + auxiliary verb would + main verb Note that: The auxiliary verb would is invariable. There is only one form: would The main verb is usually in the base form (He would go). Look at the basic structure again, with positive, negative and question sentences: subject auxiliary would not main verb base + I would like tea. - She would not go. ? Would you help? Note that the main verb is sometimes in the form: have + past participle (He would have gone) be + -ing (He would be going) Book your course now Home How to use Would Poor Okay Good Great Awesome Average: 3.2 (523 votes) Sat, 11/01/2008 - 00:38 — Chris McCarthy Grammar Vocabulary 'I would love to travel the world.' would for unreal situations The word would is used for unreal or imagined situations: 'I would love to visit New York.' 'She would like to be professional footballer.' 'We would go, but we are too busy.' would as a past tense would and wouldn't are the past tense of will and won't. Let's look at an example of this using direct and reported speech: Andrew: 'I will be late.' (direct speech) 'Andrew said that he would be late.'(reported speech) would in conditional sentences Would is used again for unreal or hypothetical situations in the 2nd and 3rd conditionals: 2nd Conditional: 'If I won the lottery, I would travel the world.' 3rd Conditional: 'If I had worked harder, I would have passed the test.' would not as 'to refuse' Wouldn't (would not) is used to show that someone refused to do something: 'I asked him if I could borrow his car, but he wouldn't lend it to me.' would for past actions Would can be used to talk about actions that repeated in the past. It is used in the same context as used to: 'When I was young I would do my homework every evening.' 'In the summer we would always go camping.'

0
|
0

T Supriya conducts classes in BTech Tuition, C Language and C++ Language. It is located in Jayanagar, Bangalore. It takes Regular Classes- at the Institute and Online Classes- via online medium.

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