Profile cover photo
Profile photo
prof. anil gupta
1,263 followers -
shodhyatri, learner from nature, common people and within, always looking for unaided self inspired innovations for larger good
shodhyatri, learner from nature, common people and within, always looking for unaided self inspired innovations for larger good

1,263 followers
About
prof. anil's posts

Post has attachment
Grand slam
http://www.cio.com/article/3162787/it-industry/why-it-innovation-follows-failure.html

"A great baseball hitter is maybe .300. That means .700 - or 70 percent of the time, you're not hitting. You're failing. That's how I look at it; you can actively solicit feedback from customers, and you can actively work within the needs of your organization -- strategy wise, budget wise, innovation wise -- and you can still get it completely wrong. That's the balancing act, because there's a layer of interpretation that has to go over everything. People say they want X, Y, Z, but what they really want is Q, and you have to figure that out. It's sometimes more art than science," WIllerer says.

That approach means opening yourself and your organization to the possibility of getting it wrong, and that's OK. Every successful and innovative organization makes missteps; it's a matter of understanding how that failure fits into the larger, longer-term strategy.

"Failure shouldn't be a dirty word. You have to be iterative and have the culture and the leadership to say, 'We aren't going to get everything right.' Your vision as a leader has to be encompassing of failure as a minor setback in the larger pursuit of success," and your job is to reassure your teams and your organization that failure is not the end of the world, it's an opportunity to learn and grow, says Crater.

And if you aren't creating that kind of culture or fostering failure in your organization, then be prepared to be left behind.

"If you aren't actively working toward continuing or ramping up to be an innovative organization, if you aren't creating the kind of culture where people have the time, energy and the resources to try new things and fail at them, then you're not going to be successful. The culture is at the heart of it; anything else is just excuses," Crater says.

Post has attachment

Post has attachment

Post has attachment

Post has attachment

Us Simt Mujh Ko Yar Ne Jane Nahin Diya
Ek Aur Shahar-E-Yar Main Ane Nahin Diya

Kuch Aur Waqt Chahte The K Sochen Tere Liye
Tune Wo Waqt Ham Ko Zamane Nahin Diya

Manzil Hai Is Mahak Ki Kahan Kis Chaman Main Hai
Is Ka Pata Safar Main Hawa Ne Nahin Diya

Roka Ana Ne Kawish-E-Besud Se Mujhe
Us بُت Ko Apna Hal Sunane Nahin Diya

Hai Jis K Bad Ahad-E-Zawal-Ashna "Munir"
Itna Kamal Ham Ko Khuda Ne Nahin Diya.....

munir niazi

Post has attachment

"
http://explore.brainpickings.org/post/112353614483/i-started-leaving-poems-in-her-shoes-in-the
""I started leaving poems in her shoes in the morning. She had used the shoes as a form of quiet protest, so I decided I would use them to make a quiet stand for hope. When one of your primary strategies as a parent involves leaving Wendell Berry’s “Mad Farmer Liberation Front” in your child’s shoe, it’s clear things aren’t going well.

What I wanted her to know is: People have been in pain before, struggled to find hope, and look what they’ve done with it. They made poetry that landed right in your shoe, the same shoe you didn’t wear for four months because of your despair.

[…]

The most optimistic people often struggle the hardest. They can’t quite square what’s going on in the world with their beliefs, and the disparity is alarming.

Post has attachment
Photo

The most optimistic people often struggle the hardest.” This is a heartstopper: buff.ly/1BtzYJuI started leaving poems in her shoes in the morning. She had used the shoes as a form of quiet protest, so I decided I would use them to make a quiet stand for hope. When one of your primary strategies as a parent involves leaving Wendell Berry’s “Mad Farmer Liberation Front” in your child’s shoe, it’s clear things aren’t going well.

What I wanted her to know is: People have been in pain before, struggled to find hope, and look what they’ve done with it. They made poetry that landed right in your shoe, the same shoe you didn’t wear for four months because of your despair.

[…]

The most optimistic people often struggle the hardest. They can’t quite square what’s going on in the world with their beliefs, and the disparity is alarming.
Wait while more posts are being loaded