10 February 2014


The Enterprise Resource Planning software authorizes business management in an organization. It has the benefit of integrating the different operations of a company to successful running of a business.

ERP comes in different modules to suit the specific needs of the company, irrespective of its size whether small or medium or large scale industry. The main aim of this software is to integrate all the modules and to provide a centralized and unified repository for all the details that can be shared by all the departments for quick and smooth functioning of the company.

The Enterprise Resource Planning is also used for tracking a customer order from right one when order comes in date of delivery. The whole process can be tracked with clarity. ERP process can be standardized the different process and to accelerate the manufacturing & automated functions. It also improves the productivity of the enterprise.

It is a software package which is developed for optimum use of resources of an enterprise in a planned manner. This software enables the enterprise to increase the productivity by decreasing the costs.

Prominent Features of Enterprise Resource Planning: It has a central database shared by all functions of the enterprise.
The enterprise resource planning is the information backbone of the company.
The information is transparent and it has automatic and consistent work flow from one department to another.
With this one can easily track the inventory, revenue as well as forecasting of sales and related activities. 
It serves as the central nervous system termed as the digital nervous system of the company.
In manufacturing sector it was primarily to know about the stock of finished goods and to understand the movement of the material.
The Enterprise resource planning is built as open system architecture that allows automatic introduction of the latest technologies such as EFT, EDI, internet, intranet, video conferring, ecommerce etc. it is good solution for better project management.

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In India, electronics engineering as a career has always attracted the student community in a big way. Testimony to this fact is an ever-increasing number of aspirants taking various entrance exams to qualify and enroll for their choice of engineering branch. 
Throughout the course, one learns and specialises in a particular branch of engineering theoretically and practically. However, just technical skills are not enough as the most common HR question is: Beyond technical skills, experience and knowledge, what added value do you bring to the organisation? Therefore soft skills are critical to make you employable.

What exactly are soft skills?

Naresh Narasimhan, country marketing manager, Tektronix, says, “In the 21st century and going forward, three things are important—ability to communicate an idea visually, ability to have a balanced point-of-view on key issues and ability to convert ideas to results.”

The concept of soft skills is not limited to just plain communication skills but it also includes aspects such as people skills. Dr Pallab Bandyopadhyay, director-HR, Citrix India, explains: “In the broader context, soft skills would also include negotiation, decision making, reasoning and problem solving, and conflict-resolution skills required in today’s work environment.”

“While technical professionals are often selected and trained based on measurable talents and skills such as knowledge of OS or software programming skills—which are prerequisites to starting a career in engineering and technology—intangible skills such as language proficiency, ability to work with global teams and positive attitude often count in making their career a rewarding one. These intangible skills are classified as soft-skills,” adds Sudhanshu Pandit, director-HR, Symantec India.

When evaluating a candidate on soft skills, HR professionals look at not only his ability to communicate his thoughts clearly and concisely but also his personality and problem-solving skills.

Defining soft skills, John Prohod-sky, founder and principal consultant, Future Envisioned, says, “Soft skills are non-technical, interpersonal and communication skills required by an engineer to successfully solve problems and apply his technical skills.”

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Itech solution is redesigning the website for the Department of Stamps and Registrations, Government of Karnataka. 

This being the first Government project for Itech, is a prestigious one. Among several vendors, Itech was selected for its best quality technology offering at a cost effective price. This portal for the Stamps and Registration Department, which is the third highest revenue generating department for the Government of Karnataka, is expected to generate lot of visibility and goodwill for Itech solutions. 

DSR Admin can login to the Admin Page using the username and password. The Admin page will have options to create, edit and delete the dynamic content of the site (Images, Text and Forms). 

It includes reports, statistics to view the details related to the DSR and also have search to view the details related to the DSR. The roles provided are Super admin and admin and this development is going to be in Dot Net technology. The whole website will be done using "Responsive Web Design" using latest technologies like HTML5 and CSS3. 

Website is being developed in both Kannada and English, Kannada being the default language. The UI will be designed to be user friendly so that citizens can easily find what they are looking for. Various important documents, forms and guidelines are available for Download from the Website. 

Google Maps will be implemented for all the Sub Registrar offices. The address will be linked to latitude and longitude of the particular Office so that the user can locate the Sub Registrar office nearest to his location. 

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What’s the Difference Between Mobile and Responsive Design?

There are two major methods for creating a mobile websites Responsive Design and Mobile Templates. Responsive design requires you only have one website that is coded to adapt to all screen size no matter what the device it’s being displayed on.

In contrast, a mobile template is a completely separate entity requiring you to have a second mobile only website or sub-domain. Mobile templates are also built for each specific, not per screen size. This can cause some issues as we will discuss below.

Responsive design, a term originally coined in a 2010 A List Apart article by Ethan Marcotte, responsive design has been by far the most popular and widely used method for designing a mobile website. Here are just a few of the undeniable reasons your website needs to be responsive.

1. Mobile Usage is Exploding

This might not be a surprise for most of you, yet despite the impressive statistics below many businesses do not yet have a mobile website. Hopefully reading through these statistics will light a fire to stop ignoring the need for a mobile website.

Over 20% of Google searches are being performed on a mobile device.
In 2012 more than half of the local searches were performed on a mobile device.
In the United States, 25% of internet users only access the internet on a mobile device 61% of people have a better opinion of brands when they offer a good mobile experience 25.85% of all emails are opened on mobile phones, and 10.16% are opened on tablets. (via Smart Insights)

2. Positive User Experience Is Key

According to Google’s Think Insights on Mobile, if a user lands on your mobile website and is frustrated or doesn’t see what they are looking for, there’s a 61% chance they will leave immediately and go to another website (most likely a competitor). It’s also said that if they have a positive experience with your mobile website a user is 67% more likely to buy a product or use a service.

3. Blogging and Social Activities Bring Mobile Visitors

If you’re like most Inbound Marketers and have elements of blogging and social media incorporated in your strategy, you probably have been seeing increased mobile traffic. A recent study by ComScore cites that 55% of social media consumption happens on a mobile device.

With this being said, if you are sharing out content links or links to your website and don’t have a mobile friendly website, you’re not only going to experience high bounce rates and low conversion rates but also a frustrated audience.

4. Responsive Design is Preferred for SEO

In June 2012 at SMX Advanced, Google’s Pierre Farr went on the record to declare that Google prefers responsive web design over mobile templates. Having one single URL makes it easier for Google bot to crawl your site, Google’s external link algorithm and reduces the chance of on-page SEO errors. For all these reasons, responsive sites typically perform better and are easier to maintain than a separate, mobile template site.

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It has been an incredibly eventful year in terms of updates from Google. Major 2013 changes included further releases of Penguin and Panda, Hummingbird taking flight, and the shift away from providing keyword data thanks to encrypted search.

Many have gone so far as to ask whether SEO as a profession is dead: for one interesting perspective, see my recent Forbes interview with Sam Roberts of VUDU Marketing. My own take is fewer alarmists: Google has taken major spam-fighting steps that have shifted the playing field for SEO professionals and anyone trying to get their site on the map in the year ahead.

At the same time, the need for an online presence has never been stronger, while the landscape has never been more competitive. The potential to make a real ROI impact with your company's online marketing initiative is greater than ever. But defaulting to so-called "gray hat" tactics no longer works. Instead, SEO professionals need to step up and embrace a more robust vision of our area of expertise.

You might call it a move from tactician to strategist: the best and most successful players in our space will work to anticipate Google's next moves and respond to them with laser focus. In a sense, the infinite digital game of chess that is SEO will continue, but the rules of the game have become more complex.

Through a mix of what I'm observing and reading and what I'm seeing working out in the field today for my clients, here are some suggestions for companies and SEO professionals that are thinking ahead to 2014 for their digital strategies.

Everything You Learned in 2013 is Still Relevant, Just Amplified

When you look closely at the targets of the 2013 updates (ie, websites that cheat their way to the top of the rankings or provide no value to visitors), I anticipate seeing these carried forward throughout 2014. We can continue to expect micro adjustments to Panda and Penguin that continue to target both link quality and content quality.

Smart marketers will benefit from keeping a close eye on their link profiles, and performing periodic audits to identify and remove inbound links built unnaturally. High quality content investments will remain critical.

A solid SEO performance in 2014 is going to be built on a foundation of really understanding what happened in 2013, and what these changes mean both strategically and tactically for SEO. SEO really has changed in critical ways.

Content Marketing is Bigger than Ever

Content marketing will move from buzzword to mature marketing movement in 2014. From an SEO perspective, Google will be looking at companies that have robust content marketing efforts as a sign that they're the kind of business Google wants to support.

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