Continental Group Of Higher Studies

. CONTINENTAL GROUP OF HIGHER STUDIES . PRACTICAL FILE OF PROGRAMMING IN C . Submitted to: . Mrs. Nidhi Bhardwaj Mr. Gurdeep Singh Gill Signature (H.O.D Computer Science) Signature . . . .                            Submitted By:                                Name: Neha Rani                                  Course: PGDCA                                Subject:- Programming using C Paper code:- PGDCA-106 Roll No:                                  Semester: 1st . . . . . . INDEX Sr. No. . Name of the Program Page No. Remarks 1. W.A.P to add two nos. 5 . 2. W.A.P to find average of three nos. 7 . 3. W.A.P to calculate area and circumference of a circle. 9 . 4. W.A.P to calculate (a+b)2 11 . . 5. W.A.P to find simple interest. 13 . 6. W.A.P to swap two nos. using third variable. 15 . 7. W.A.P to swap two nos. without using third variable 17 . 8. W.A.P to convert temp. from centigrade to Fahrenheit. 19 . 9. W.AP to print grade of a student using simple if statement. 22 . 10. W.A.P to check whether given no. is even or odd. 24 . 11. W.A.P to find greatest of three nos. 26 . 12. W.A.P to print color code using switch statement. 29 . 13. W.A.P to calculate average of n nos. using while. 32 . 14. W.A.P to print Fibonacci series. 34 . 15 W.A.P to print average of n nos. using do-while statement. 36 . 16. W.A.P to find factorial of a no. 38 . 17. W.A.P to print 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 . 40 . 18. W.A.P to print * * * * * * 42 . 19. W.A.P to print the nos. using 1.D array. 45 . 20. W.A.P to add 2 matrices 47 . 21. W.A.P to multiply 2 matrices. 50 . 22. W.A.P...

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Concept Analysis Of development Of Online Friendship In Different Social Spaces

. . . . . . . . . . Concept Analysis of “Development of Online Friendship in Different Social Spaces” Chris Watson Queens University of Charlotte . . . . . . . . . . Mass Media Research discusses concepts and constructs in its second chapter. Author, Roger D. Wimmer, thoroughly explains other aspects of a research study, such as types of measurements, variables, research, and scales. According to Wimmer, a concept is “a term that expresses an abstract idea formed by generalizing from particulars and summarizing related observations” (Wimmer, 2011). He states that concepts are important because “they simplify the research process by combining particular characteristics, objects, or people into general categories and they simplify communication among those who have a shared understanding of them” (Wimmer, 2011). The idea behind measurement, according to Wimmer, is that “a researcher assigns numerals to objects, events, or properties according to certain rules” (Wimmer, 2011). A measurement contains numerals, assignments, and rules, where a numeral serves as a label, assignments are the designation of numerals to certain objects or events, and rules dictate the way numerals are assigned (Wimmer, 2011). There are four levels of measurement: nominal level, ordinal level, interval level, and ratio level. The nominal level, which is the weakest form of measurement, is when “numerals or other symbols are used to classify people, objects, or characteristics”, for example, numbers on football jerseys. The ordinal level is when objects are ranked along some dimensions, for example, smallest to largest (Wimmer, 2011). For the purpose of this paper, the definitions of the interval and ratio level of measurement will not be explained. As we discussed in class, a variable is any concept that varies. Wimmer says “variables are important because they link the empirical world with the theoretical” (Wimmer, 2011)....

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‘Cognitive’ Versus ‘Non-Cognitive’ Emotions

Emotion From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia For other uses, see Emotion (disambiguation). Emotion is the complex psychophysiological experience of an individual’s state of mind as interacting with biochemical (internal) andenvironmental (external) influences. In humans, emotion fundamentally involves “physiological arousal, expressive behaviors, and conscious experience“.[1] Emotion is associated with mood, temperament, personality and disposition, and motivation. The English word ’emotion’ is derived from the French word émouvoir. This is based on the Latin emovere, where e- (variant of ex-) means ‘out’ and movere means ‘move’.[2]The related term “motivation” is also derived from the word movere. No definitive taxonomy of emotions exists, though numerous taxonomies have been proposed. Some categorizations include: · ‘Cognitive’ versus ‘non-cognitive’ emotions · Instinctual emotions (from the amygdala), versus cognitive emotions (from the prefrontal cortex). · Categorization based on duration: Some emotions occur over a period of seconds (for example, surprise), whereas others can last years (for example, love). A related distinction is between the emotion and the results of the emotion, principally behaviors and emotional expressions. People often behave in certain ways as a direct result of their emotional state, such as crying, fighting or fleeing. If one can have the emotion without the corresponding behavior, then we may consider the behavior not to be essential to the emotion. The James-Lange theory posits that emotional experience is largely due to the experience of bodily changes. The functionalist approach to emotions (for example, Nico Frijda and Freitas-Magalhaes) holds that emotions have evolved for a particular function, such as to keep the subject safe. Contents  [hide] • 1 Classification • 2 Theories ◦ 2.1 Somatic theories · 2.1.1 James-Lange theory ◦ 2.2 Neurobiological theories · 2.2.1 Prefrontal cortex · 2.2.2 Homeostatic emotion ◦ 2.3 Cognitive theories · 2.3.1 Perceptual theory · 2.3.2 Affective events theory · 2.3.3 Cannon-Bard theory · 2.3.4 Two-factor theory · 2.3.5 Component process model • 3 Disciplinary approaches ◦ 3.1 Evolutionary biology ◦ 3.2 Sociology ◦ 3.3 Psychotherapy ◦ 3.4 Computer science • 4 Notable theorists • 5 See also • 6 References ◦ 6.1 Notes ◦ 6.2 Further reading • 7 External links [edit]Classification Main article: Emotion classification There are basic and complex categories, where some basic emotions can be modified in some way to form complex emotionsconditioning or association combined with the basic emotions. Alternatively, analogous to the way primary colors combine, primary emotions could blend to...

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Case Study On Improving Education In India

. . . . . . . . . . . Case Study on Improving Education in India . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Contents 1. Research Problem: 3 2. Data Description: 3 a. Outcome Variables: 3 3. Analysis 4 4. Conclusion: 7 5. Bibliography: 8 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1.Research Problem: The recent economic growth rate of India has been improved due to significant development in economic and social factors. This economic growth is still not accompanying with the education. Education is the core area of concern in the country since the growth in this segment is still low. There is a lack of sources in the education sector which has slowed down the growth and quality of education. 22 percent of the world population exists in India and 46 percent of the world’s illiterates have home in the country. Primary school participation rate in India is very low specifically in the rural areas (Kingdon, 1994 and Hanushek & Kimko, 2000). Government of India launched District Primary School Education Program in the year 1993-94 with the aim of providing free primary school education. Since then none of the studies conducted so far to check the quality of education through such program. With this view this research paper has been conducted to address the quality of education among primary schools in India under the initiative of District Primary School Education Program. . 1.Data Description: The data has been collected using secondary research. In secondary research, a random data of 30 districts across India has been collected from national sample survey. Out of 30 districts, 15 districts...

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Case Study On Corporate Social Responsibility Of Mnc’s

Case study on Corporate Social Responsibility of MNC’s in India Dr. G. Muruganantham Assistant Professor, Management Studies, National Institute of Technology, Tiruchirappalli, India. Abstract In this era of global competition, declining brand differentiation, and increasing media clutter, companies are going beyond the conventional marketing mix to increase the value of intangible assets. Over the years there is a shift from functionally centric brands to emotionally centric – brands to values – centric brands. Today, brands must be inspirational in a socially responsible way to all stakeholders. To achieve the same Corporate Social Responsibility (CSR) has become more common in business practices. CSR remains a very relevant strategic Marketing tool. Many companies use CSR as a way to increase their image, generate brand equity, and increase employee loyalty. The purpose of the paper is to understand the various CSR activities carried down by select MNC’s in India and how are they integrating Corporate Social Responsibility into their marketing strategy to build and sustain a competitive advantage. Keywords CSR; Marketing strategy; MNC’s in India; Brand Image; Competitive Advantage Introduction Corporate Social Responsibility (CSR) is defined as operating a business in a manner that meets or exceeds the ethical, legal, commercial and public expectations that society has of business. In the last twenty years, there has been a sea change in the nature of the triangular relationship between companies, the state and the society (Edenkamp, 2002). CSR has become increasingly prominent in the Indian corporate scenario because organisations have realised that besides growing their businesses it is also vital to build trustworthy and sustainable relationships with the community at large. This is one of the key drivers of CSR programs (Ramya Sathish,). CSR is coming out of the purview of ‘doing social good’ and is fast becoming a ‘business necessity’. Corporate houses are...

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