• – Website Launched Today

| Posted in Web Design |


Today we launched the New official website for Women's Fair,  Chennai. Under our new firm of Tulips Media.

The website invite to participate in forthcoming Mega Exhibition Women's Fair, to be held at Valluvarkottam Hall, Chennai during 27th April, 2012 to 6th May, 2012. This Exhibition is mainly focusing on Women Consumers and Women Entrepreneurs. A vide variety of visitor promotion campaign are underway to attract right kind of visitors, through various media and campaigns. Here is the greatest opportunity to promote your products and services during this summer.

visit the website and post your feedback.  (


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THE ULTIMATE Desktop Search Tool – Ultra Search

| Posted in Softwares, Tips and Tricks |


Ultra Search searches files and folders on local NTFS drives and provides the results within just a few seconds.

UltraSearch does not maintain an index which is stored on your harddisk, it achieves its speed by working directly on the Master File Table (MFT) of the NTFS partitions. You can enter a file name or a pattern like *.exe and will see the results already while typing. Additional information like file size and last change date will be shown for the listed files and the Explorer context menu is available inside UltraSearch. The freeware lets you exclude folders, files or file types by providing an exclude filter. The search results can also be printed or exported as text, RTF, HTML, CSV and Excel file.

UltraSearch is available from within the context menu of your Windows Explorer. Use it to start a search with UltraSearch in the selected directory.

Use UltraSearch wherever you like with the portable ZIP version.

For complete features refer Home site :


Google doodle celebrates Akira Yoshizawa 101st Birthday

| Posted in Google Doodle |


Google doodle celebrates Akira Yoshizawa 101st Birthday

Akira Yoshizawa (Yoshizawa Akira; 14 March 1911 – 14 March 2005) was an origamist, considered to be the grandmaster of origami. He is credited with raising origami from a craft to a living art. According to his own estimation made in 1989, he created more than 50,000 models, of which only a few hundred designs were diagrammed in his 18 books. Yoshizawa acted as an international cultural ambassador for Japan throughout his career. In 1983, Japanese emperor Hirohito named him to the Order of the Rising Sun, one of highest honors that can be given to a Japanese citizen.

Yoshizawa was born on March 14, 1911, in Kaminokawa, Japan, to the family of a dairy farmer. When a child, he took pleasure in teaching himself origami. He moved into a factory job in Tokyo when he was 13 years old. His passion for it was rekindled in his early 20s, when he was promoted from factory worker to technical draftsman. His new job was to teach junior employees geometry. Yoshizawa used the traditional art of origami to understand and communicate geometrical problems.

Google doodle celebrates Akira Yoshizawa 101st Birthday

Google featured Akira Yoshizawa birthday as his works done

In 1937 he left factory work to pursue origami full-time. During the next 20 years, he lived in total poverty, earning his living by door-to-door selling of tsukudani (a Japanese preserved condiment that is usually made of seaweed). His origami work was creative enough to be included in the 1944 book Origami Shuko, by Isao Honda (本多 功). However it was his work for a 1951 issue of the magazine Asahi Graph that launched his career although, according to another account, his first step on the professional road was a set of 12 zodiac signs commissioned by a magazine in 1954.

In 1954 his first monograph, Atarashi Origami Geijutsu (New Origami Art) was published. In this work he established the Yoshizawa-Randlett system of notation for origami folds (a system of symbols, arrows and diagrams[1]), which has become the standard for most paperfolders. The publishing of this book helped Yoshizawa out of his poverty. It was followed closely by his founding of the International Origami Centre in Tokyo in 1954, when he was 43.

His first overseas exhibition was organised in 1955 by Felix Tikotin, a Dutch architect and art collector of German-Jewish origin, in the Stedelijk Museum. Yoshizawa lent many of his own origami models to other exhibitions around the world. He would never sell his origami figures, but rather gave them away as gifts to people, and let other groups and organizations borrow them for exhibiting.

He married his second wife Mrs Kiyo Yoshizawa. She served as his manager and taught origami alongside him till his death on his 94th birthday

In March 1998, Yoshizawa was invited to exhibit his origami in the Louvre museum. He did it willingly, and was not opposed to having his photo taken with other competing origami artists, whom he used to detest in his earlier years; many of his patterns were diagrammed by his professional rivals, which angered Yoshizawa when he was younger. He found that he no longer disliked rival origami folders, and that he now enjoyed their company.

Akira Yoshizawa died on March 14, 2005 in hospital in Itabashi Ward of complications of pneumonia on his 94th birthday.  And he died the same date of his birthday.

In honor of his birthday, Akira Yoshizawa is featured  on 14 March 2012 as Google's doodle, 7 years after his death.

Thanks: Wikipedia




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