Skip to main content

Another Dandi March

Though I myself have not been able to join the movement (India against corruption) physically, I have been an ardent supporter of the cause. 
I strongly see eye to eye with Baba that there is no other way to teach these political goons a lesson other than boycotting them on their each and every move & occasion.
As we already seen that conducting peaceful congregations & hunger strikes are doing no good and nobody seem to be impressed anymore. 
I believe that to bring the movement to the next level, we need take some much more strong & extreme steps.
I insist that Baba Ramdev , Anna, Kiran Bedi, Kejrival all of them should come together forgetting about the differences if they have any along with all their supporters, for a fully-fledged mission on this Independence Day.

All of us should be ready to boycott any Independence Day celebrations managed by the government. None of us should be involved or attend the Govt. celebrations on this Independence Day. None of us should go to India Gate to witness the Parade or to the Red Fort to listen to the Honorable Prime Minister’s Speech.
And there’s a pretty good reason for doing that. We cannot feel free and are definitely not independent as long as we don’t get rid of these wretched politicians.
India has already witnessed one Dandi March during the revolution for Independence in 1930 in the guidance of Mahatma Gandhi to prove their right over the ‘Salt’ produced by them. The time has come again when we need pay the same salt’s debt.

Another Dandi March is the call of the Time. This time it has to start from the Historical India Gate and all of us should walk to Red Fort so that we can reach there just at the time when our honourable Prime Minister prepares to deliver his much awaited speech. And there in front whole world we should disclose the truths about the injustice and corruption we want india to be free of, so that the whole world comes to know about our problems.
The government might not listen to its residents, but it has bow in front of international pressure.

Popular posts from this blog

The Intuitive Lowest Cost Method

The Intuitive Lowest Cost Method Or The Minimum Cell Cost Method

The Intuitive Lowest Cost Method is a cost based approach to finding an initial solution to a transportation problem.
It makes allocations starting with the lowest shipping costs and moving in ascending order to satisfy the demands and supplies of all sources and destinations.

This straightforward approach uses the following steps.
Identify the cell with the lowest cost.Allocate as many units as possible to that cell without exceeding the supply or demand.Then cross out the row or column or both that is exhausted by the above assignment.Move on to the next lowest cost cell and allocate the remaining units.Repeat the above steps as long as all the demands and supplies are not satisfied. 
When we use the Intuitive Approach to the Bengal Plumbing problem, we obtain the solution as below.

Transportation Matrix for Bengal Plumbing From \ To Warehouse E Warehouse F Warehouse G Factory Capacity Plant A Rs.50
Rs.40 100 Rs.30 100 Plant…

Vogel's Approximation Method (VAM)

The Vogel's Approximation Method

In addition to the North West Corner and Intuitive Lowest Cost Methods for setting an initial solution to transportation problems, we can use another important technique - Vogel's Approximation Method (VAM).
Though VAM is not quite as simple as Northwest Corner approach, but it facilitates a very good initial solution, one that is often the optimal solution.
Vogel's Approximation Method tackles the problem of finding a good initial solution by taking into account the costs associated with each alternative route, which is something that Northwest Corner Rule did not do.

To apply VAM, we must first compute for each row and column the penalty faced if the second best route is selected instead of the least cost route.

To illustrate the same, we will look at the Bengal Plumbing transportation problem.

Transportation Matrix for Bengal Plumbing From \ To Warehouse E Warehouse F Warehouse G Factory Capacity Plant A
Rs.30 100 Plant B


A market in any one of a variety of different systems, institutions, procedures, social relations or infrastructures whereby persons trade, and goods and services are exchanged, forming part of the economy. It is an arrangement that allows buyers and sellers to exchange things. Markets vary in size, range, geographical scale, locations, types and varieties of human communities, as well as in the types of goods and services traded. Some Examples include, local farmer's market held in town squares, Shopping Centres or shopping malls, Financial Markets such as International currencies or commodity markets or Equity stock markets, legally centred markets such as pollution permits, and illegal markets such as black markets for illicit drugs or weapons. In mainstream economics, the concept of market is any structure that allows buyers and sellers to exchange any type of goods, services and information. The exchange of goods or services for money is called a transaction. Thus a market ha…