Hacking WhatsApp

Hacking WhatsApp


Are you still living in the old era by using the default messenger provided by your mobile phone, then now it’s time that you get modernized and use Whatsapp, the instant messaging app that has taken the messaging field with a storm with its outstanding features, tips and cool tricks, and as the time is passing its getting more advanced with its cool features like that of sending photos, sending videos, easy connectivity and much more. Did you know that whatsapp can not only be used for chatting and calling, but you can also perform some cool tricks with this app.

So to know about some cool stuffs related to Whatsapp just go ahead of the post and try it out by your own.

Hacking the conversation of your friend

Have you ever thought that you can hack the Whatsapp conversation of your friends? It sounds really cool and a hot stuff right?

Then let me tell you this amazing trick by which you will be able to hack your friends Whatsapp conversation.

The first and the foremost thing that you need to do is, go to the MicroSD card and then click on the Whatsapp and later on on the Database option. After you are done with the first step you will find two files namely,


After finding these two files, you just need to do is take these files from your friends mobile and then you will be easily able to read their conversations that they have done with their friends.

Use your Whatsapp without using your phone number.

Yes, you heard it right, you can use your Whatsapp without using your phone number.


Then have a look at the below statements. Complete the downloading part of Whatsapp on your phone and when you are done with it you will notice that it sends the verification message to its server. Now the work/trick that you need to do/perform is blocking the message service and this can be easily done by keeping your phone on flight mode.

Now when you do this one more thing can happen and that is Whatsapp chooses an alternative way for the verification, so choose the verify through message option and fill up your email address and then click on the send option and as soon as that cancel the sending message option.

Now you need to do is message spoofing. And after the spoofing of the message is done, you will receive messages intended for the spoofed number of your device, and then you can use your Whatsapp to communicate with people with your spoofed number. Lock your Whatsapp with Password: 

Yes now you can password protect your whatsapp conversations this helps you to increase your security and also safety.

Disable Last Seen on Whatsapp:

Now you can hide last seen on whatsapp and can avoid unwanted chatting with your friends. Here is step by step process on how to Block last seen.

Few more tips & tricks

Apart from these let us also see few more tips and tricks related to Whatsapp.

You can maintain more than one Whatsapp account by a single rooted phone with switchme multiple accounts app. You can disable the automatic downloading of the images by just installing the Whatsapp plus app. The best trick that anyone could wish for, and that is you can hide or block your last seen feature of Whatsapp by installing the block Whatsapp last seen app. Isn’t that cool? 

Now you know many cool things about Whatsapp, then what are you waiting for? Just go and give it a try.

-Chief Administrative Officer.
What determines the winning grade?

What determines the winning grade?


This article has been taken from the "The Hindu" Newspaper's Educational Plus Section, published on 28 / 04 / 2014, Monday.


The fancy binder and slick covers don’t matter. Structure, formatting and clean text make a winning project.

We are getting close to that part of the year when final projects are nearing completion. The submission deadline is half a day away and you have been up all hours trying to finish writing.

Finally, at 3 a.m. or some equally unearthly hour, you hit a final “save” and stumble into bed. First thing in the morning, you print out the document, hurriedly staple the pages and turn it in with minutes to spare.

Cut to the other side of the desk. This project goes on the pile with several others. Some are squeezed between the covers of a plastic binder; some have fancy title pages sporting all the colours of the rainbow; some have nothing more than a simple corner staple to hold the ideas together (and some are turned in as a bunch of loose pages, the left corner folded over to keep them from falling apart). As the deadline closes in, the pile grows higher, threatening to collapse into a landslide of rushed words, all clamouring for a winning grade.

And just what determines that “winning grade”?

Content, of course. Most paper examiners (despite the popular myths that seem to go around) want to read substance. The stuff that goes into the paper is what earns the grade, and don’t believe otherwise, no matter what you hear.

So the first and basic rule is that quality of ideas and expression is most important, and that is really what you get graded on.

But having said that, there are some other things to keep in mind as you put that final paper together. These are like little courtesies that help put your reader into a favourable state of mind.

The visual and the logical

All written material, whether it is a one-page book review or lecture summary, or a twenty-page term paper, must follow a structure. Different disciplines and courses have different requirements and expectations, but the most basic structure is this: Introduction, Body, Conclusion. The introduction lays out very briefly what the paper will do, with a few pointers that give the reader a sense of what to expect. The body provides the main argument along with the evidence to support it.

This is the meat of the paper and can take different shapes depending on the subject and the specific nature of the work (Are you describing an experiment or field work? Are you presenting viewpoints relating to a particular issue? Are you reviewing recent work in the area?).

The conclusion summarizes your main point, leaving the reader with something to think about.

As you are structuring your paper, use descriptive sub headings and section headings that clearly mark out the different parts of the paper. Visually, these stand out and serve as signposts to the reader, and break the monotony of running text. Logically, they help create a framework that gives the reader a sense of where the paper is going.

Space it out

In general, it is good practice to use double or 1.5-line spacing for paper submissions. It is not only easier to read, but it also leaves enough space for the reader to write in comments or questions.

Often students turn in ten pages of unbroken text that runs in one long paragraph from beginning to end. Reading continuous text is like listening to someone speak without pause — sooner or later you feel like you desperately need a break! Breaking your text into short, logical paragraphs makes it easier to read.

Each paragraph is built around one idea, and when you need to move to another idea, move to another paragraph.

Number the pages and insert running heads, so that the reader can mark her place as she goes through the text. Emphasize key words and phrases with underlining or boldface.

No typos please

Finally, it is important to carefully read through your paper before rushing to print it out and submit it. Even the best ideas can lose their sparkle if they are full of spelling errors and missing spaces.

Check for correct capitalisation, punctuation, and other such irritants. This goes for both typewritten and handwritten material!

Most teachers don't really care about the external frills that students love to put on a paper — the fancy binders and slick covers, the ribbons and bows that very often seek to hide the lack of substance.

While it may be nice to package one’s work creatively, it is more important that the stuff inside the package has the required quality.

The internal packaging — clear structure, formatting and clean text — is much more important. Such attention to internal detail gives the impression that you have taken care with your work.

The writer teaches at the University of Hyderabad and is the editor of Teacher Plus magazine. Email: usha.raman@gmail.com

-Chief Administrative Officer.



Read this post completely or else you will incur a huge loss of data for a long-term! You will understand this once you read the complete post.

I strongly recommend National Programme on Technology Enhanced Learning (NPTEL) if you are dreaming above academic syllabus and also if you want to get expertise in a subject or technology or want to clarify your extra academic activities on technology and mathematics or if you have dreamt to become an Engineer.

Be proud to be BCA Student under the Leadership of Mr. M. I. Seyadu Umar Farook Sir, Head of the Department of Computer Applications, The New College (Autonomous).

The National Programme on Technology Enhanced Learning (NPTEL) is a Government of India sponsored collaborative educational programme. By developing curriculum-based video and web courses the programme aims to enhance the quality of engineering education in India. It is being jointly carried out by 7 IITs and IISc Bangalore and is funded by the Ministry of Human Resources Development of the Government of India.

As of October 2012, over 600 courses were available online. The course videos are available in streaming mode, and may also be downloaded for viewing offline. The video files are also viewable via the IIT Channel in Youtube.

Seven IITs and the Indian Institute of Science (IISc) have worked together to develop web and video based material for basic undergraduate science and engineering courses in order to enhance the reach and quality of technical education in India.

From March 2014, NPTEL will offer online courses with live exams at the end. Initially, the certifications will be offered in one course - algorithms, data structures and programming languages. While the course will be offered free of cost, the certification will be charged at a fee. It is proposed to offer NPTEL's courses through a massive open online platform provided by Google Courseware or edX.

All the courses of NPTEL are video based! If you want to access the same in Text based then Click here.

Advantages of Text-to-Video of NPTEL:-

1. Accurately transcribed and certified text files with video images of all lectures from 5,000 hours of video lectures. Approximately 70,000 print pages (A4) will be made available for online access. The text files will be certified by the faculty who developed the video courses. This will enable viewers to browse through authenticated text contents of 5,000 hours of engineering lessons in video and search for specific topics with the help of powerful search engines.

2. A programme for online quiz and self-evaluation by students in these courses through the Internet.  

3. Creation of a thesaurus of Indian pronunciation of technical terms as a suitable database for future research in speech-to-text translation using AI and other search algorithms. 

4. Extensive indexing of videos for enabling search tools to search through the video. 

5. The creation of text files to act as catalysts to the design and development of digital and online textbooks in engineering by the faculty.

-Chief Administrative Officer.

Windows Phone Development

Windows Phone Development

Like creating Apps for Phone?

Want to create Apps for Windows Phone?

Did you know that Windows Phone is emerging as second most mobile operating system being used in the world after Android.

Moreover many Android Users are switching over to Windows Phone to experience the new User Interface of the Windows Phone!

Click here to know more how to Develop Windows Phone App

-Chief Administrative Officer.

Microsoft Virtual Academy

Microsoft Virtual Academy (M.V.A)

Build your skills with free online training by Microsoft Incorporation's Virtual Academy.

Successful technologists never stop learning and great technology never stops evolving.

Do you want to expertise in those technologies which Microsoft has introduced to us?

Then Microsoft Virtual Academy (MVA) is a programme offered by Microsoft for free.

At MVA you can study the desired Microsoft Technology for free at your convenience and can track your course in the Leaders Board where aspirants of Microsoft Technologies study across the world.

Microsoft Virtual Academy (MVA) offers online IT training and learning of Windows, Microsoft Technology designed by the Industry Experts and delivered to help the IT aspirants and technologists continually learn with hundreds of courses in 11 different languages.

MVA's mission is to help developers, knowledgeable IT professionals and advanced students learn the latest technology, build their skills, and advance their careers. MVA is free of charge, and the entire service is hosted on Windows Azure.

What is MVA?

Successful technologists never stop learning and great technology never stops evolving. Microsoft Virtual Academy (MVA) offers online Microsoft training delivered by experts to help technologists continually learn, with hundreds of courses, in 11 different languages. Our mission is to help developers, knowledgeable IT professionals and advanced students learn the latest technology, build their skills, and advance their careers. MVA is free of charge, and the entire service is hosted on Windows Azure. 

Become an MVA member so that you can earn points for your learning, achieve different levels of badges and status relative to others in your country or around the world, and get certificates when you complete an entire course. Your personal dashboard helps you track your progress against your personal learning plans.

MVA learning opportunities combine on-demand courses and live events: 

On-demand courses help you learn at your own pace, and when the time is right for your busy schedule. 

MVA’s exciting live events include Jump Start training and MVA Live Q&A where you can interact with experts, and a worldwide audience of learners from around the world. Our instructors and subject matter experts will answer the questions you pose in real time chat sessions so that you can apply what you learn right away.

Developers who want to learn how to build apps for the web, Windows or Windows Phone can explore our courses on App Development training, HTML5 training, C# training, and Windows Phone app development.

IT Pros who are looking to evaluate, deploy, administer, update, and manage infrastructure in their organization should checkout our online courses on Windows Server training, Windows 8 training, Windows Azure training, and Microsoft Virtualization.

Here is a screenshot of the courses offered by Microsoft's Experts.

After completing the course, you can take up the exam online therein MVA's website and get a course completion certificate from Microsoft Inc.

-Chief Administrative Officer.
Importance of "C" Language

Importance of "C" Language


Strange thing happened today:

Today, a pre-final year student asked me:

"Sir, my teacher told me that C is an out-dated language. Nobody works on C. Then why do you teach such an out-dated language?".

I was initially shocked to hear this and later explained him the importance of C Programming language. C can never be out-dated. C still remains the widely used programming language on earth. I have heard from Tech-Managers that, they are finding very difficult to find good C programmers and there are not many FRESHERS who choose it. Now, I get to know the reason behind it. There are people without general knowledge who misguide students about something that they don't know.

C is one of the most powerful language used for System Programming. Programming with C is fun and you should really be lucky enough to work as a C Programmer. If you would like to know the usage of C, then download the source code of Linux Kernel from www.kernel.org and browse through the source code directories. You will enjoy it a lot.

The below link says that, C still remains the most popular language compared to other programming languages. You can have a look!


-Chief Administrative Officer.

Seminar on Campus Drive


Insha Allah Subhana va Ta'ala, a seminar will be conducted soon after the college re-opens after the End Semester Examination. I.e., the Odd Semester! In the month of June

Guest of Honor for the Seminar will be, Insha Allah Subhana va Ta'ala, Mr. Anand Kannan, Chief Operating Officer of Leadership Education And Development Services Private Limited, Chennai, having significant International presence in USA and Singapore. He is also a member of Board of Studies for various prestigious Universities in Tamil Nadu and is a sought after Soft Skill Trainer by many top-notch Universities and Colleges across Tamil Nadu. A business consultant as well!

Guest who has been invited to share their experience and a say about the seminar are Mr. Shubham Davey, Trainee Developer @ CTS, just passed-out from B.Sc., Computer Science, D. G. Vaishnav College, Chennai, who has attended the same seminar and has request for his presence where the speaker goes to take the same seminar to give his personal feedback about the seminar and share some of his experience as well.

The speaker of this seminar is Mr. Mohammed Ahmed F, Chief Administrative Officer of http://bca-tnc.blogspot.com/

This seminar will be held in the month of June for all the 1st, 2nd and 3rd Year Students from the Department of Computer Applications, Computer Science and Information Systems Management.

The Qirat will be by a Senior faculty member, will be announced soon.

The President of the Staff Association and few Head of the Departments and faculty members will be invited to share their opinion about the seminar, Insha Allah, which is expected to be held in the month of June (Date will be announced soon).

Note: The download file will be made available after the seminar.

-Chief Administrative Officer.
ABCs of Interview

ABCs of Interview


It’s no wonder job interviews are so nerve-racking – there’s so much room for error. Before your next big sit-down, take these alphabetical pointers to heart.

A is for ... Ask as many questions as possible.
Asking intelligent questions helps you learn more about how qualified you are for the position. Smart questions also send a message about your interest in the job. Remember that you shouldn’t ask something you could find on a simple Web search.

B is for ... Be specific. 
“Yes” or “No” are not suitable responses to any question you’re asked. Even if asked if you want a glass of water, you should stretch the answer out to “Yes, please” or “No, thank you.” For heavy-hitter questions, you should give examples to support your answers. For instance, explain why you’re a good fit for the position. Tell a story of a time you overcame an obstacle.

C is for ... Carry several pens and a notepad.
Your interviewer is unaware of and disinterested in your elephant memory, so bring what’s needed to take notes even if note-taking isn’t normally your style. It’s another way to relay your interest in the job and your engagement in the conversation, plus the notes will give you specifics to refer to in your thank-you email as well as in a second- or third-round interview.

D is for ... Develop a strategy for discussing tricky subjects.
“Why are you leaving your old job?” “Why do you have a seven-year employment gap on your résumé?” “What are you most concerned about with this job?” Count on fielding awkward questions like these and rehearse so that you won’t struggle and stutter when the time comes.

E is for ... Enunciate.
Take a deep breath before answering each question, and remember to speak slow enough so that you don’t trip over your words. You’ll probably find the quality of your answers will improve by doing so, plus you’ll lower the chances of rambling.

F is for ... Follow the interviewer’s lead.
Tiptoe around topics like salary and leave policies until you’ve judged the hiring manager’s receptiveness to discussing them. You’re entitled to ask about these things, of course, but introducing those subjects too soon could give just that impression – that you’re entitled.

G is for ... Get to the interview site early.
But not too early. It’s good to arrive five to 10 minutes before the start time. Any earlier than that will make the hiring manager feel ambushed, while anything later doesn’t leave room for any mistakes.

H is for ... Have a snack.
It’s uncertain what’s worse: The stomach growls that are accompanying your explanation of your qualifications, or your low-blood-sugared droopy demeanor. Either way, an empty stomach could embarrass and betray you, so have something light to eat to hold you over. Just remember to reserve enough time to eat, brush your teeth and arrive as scheduled.

I is for ... Iron your clothes.
Even if you’re applying for a super cool, super casual job with a super cool and casual office, you should still concern yourself with presentation. Dress slightly better than the office’s standard – and no matter what you’re wearing, from business suit to a nice pair of jeans – make sure it’s wrinkle-free.

J is for ... Jot down the names of everyone you meet.
Interviewers are accustomed to polished candidates asking for business cards at the end of interviews, and these business cards are a way to ensure you don’t misspell the names of your interviewers on thank-you notes. But also jot names to go with notes in the interview to have some context of the conversations you’ve had. Plus, you’ll need something to take notes on with the pen and pad you’re carrying.

K is for ... Keep an interview log.
Write down the dates of interviews, whom you met with at each interview, plus a few things you learned each time. Active job seekers may go on a lot of interviews with various employers, and it’s easy to get confused. An interview log helps you stay organized as to whom you met, when and in what context.

L is for ... Leave a positive impression with everyone you meet.
The interview starts when you walk into the lobby of the building. Be pleasant to every security guard and receptionist you meet. Don’t avert your eyes from a passersby – establish eye contact and smile. You never know who you might encounter during this stage, or what role these seemingly incidental people have in your hiring.

M is for ... Mirror the body language of your interviewer.
Many report that it subconsciously puts people at ease to see their actions mirrored, or replicated. If your interviewer crosses her legs, do the same. If she talks with her hands, use more gestures yourself. Has she leaned in for a point you’re making? Lean in just the same.

N is for ... Nod in agreement.
Nodding signals that you’re listening, but be careful. You shouldn’t overdo it nor should you nod when the conversation doesn’t require it – that makes you look like you aren’t paying attention (perhaps because you aren’t?).

O is for ... Own your shortcomings.
You’ll most likely be asked about your weaknesses, and when you are, don’t irritate the interviewer with a backhanded attribute like, “I’m a perfectionist” or “I just care too much about the work.” Pinpoint your weak spots, be candid about those things when asked and explain what you’re doing to improve.

P is for ... Practice, practice, practice.
You already knew that’s what “P” would be for, right? So let’s say again: practice, and not just your interview answers and questions. Put on your interview outfit, and examine yourself in the mirror from all angles. (Now is the time to find that hole in your pants you didn’t know was there.) Map out the route you’ll take to the interview site, then test and time it.

Q is for ... Quell your nerves.
Employers expect you to be somewhat anxious. The key is not to show it. Your shaky hands and trembling voice foreshadow how you’d perform under pressure once hired. The best way to soothe your nerves for game time is to practice. Also take a few composing breaths before sitting down in the hot seat.

R is for ... Research the company thoroughly.
Start by browsing the company’s website and commit its mission (long- and short-term), goals and history to memory. Then take to Glassdoor.com, Vault.com, Hoovers.com, LinkedIn, Twitter, Facebook and, of course, Google, to find out what others have to say. Broaden your search to find out tidbits about your interviewer as well.

S is for ... Send a thank-you note promptly.
Some hiring managers may sour on working with you strictly because you failed to observe proper interview etiquette. A full 24 hours shouldn’t pass before they’ve heard from you, so before you take off your interview suit, you should sit down at your computer and compose an individual thank-you email for every person you interviewed with. It should be short, and you should reiterate your interest in the position. It’s also a good idea to mention something specific that happened during the conversation.

T is for ... Tell them you’re interested.
You might think your presence at the interview implies your interest in the position, but to an interviewer, it doesn’t. Show your enthusiasm for the position by plainly stating that you’re interested and asking about the next steps in the process.

U is for ... Understand a question before you answer it.
Sometimes you don’t hear all of what was asked. Or the interviewer’s question was convoluted and hard to follow. Whatever the circumstance, your attempting to form a response will only make you look bad, not him or her. It’s OK and preferable to ask him to repeat the question first.

V is for ... Voice your opinion. Really.
Good employers value independent thinkers, so if the interviewer asks “What do you think?” it’s OK to share it. Exercise tact and be respectful, but you don’t have to sacrifice either to be honest.

W is for ... Warn your references.
A hiring manager may decide to check your references at any stage in the interviewing process, so be courteous and give those references a heads-up that they could receive a phone call or email. It gives them time to prepare a quality reference.

X is for ... Xerox everything.
Ask your interviewer in advance whom you’ll speak with, then make copies of your résumé, cover letter and work samples for each person you’ll meet. Even then, you should still bring spare copies for the unexpected.

Y is for ... You have to be the expert on all things concerning you.
Go to interviews playing offense; if on an interview, the hiring manager spends a lot of time asking you to explain and clarify your skills, that isn’t always a good sign. Learning how to sell yourself can be tough for new job seekers, and particularly introverted job seekers, to master. But you should be eager to boast your accomplishments and explain your qualifications thoroughly.

Z is for ... Zero in on the needs of the organization.
Memorize the job description and know just how well you fit what the employer is looking for. During the interview, you should make a clear connection between your expertise and the job requirements.

-Chief Administrative Officer.
ABCs of Writing Résumé

ABCs of Writing Résumé


Writing it right.

Your résumé is the Master key that leads to a new job; it's usually a means of introduction between you and a hiring manager, and it has to both tease and interest him or her to want to learn more while providing enough details to convince him or her that you're qualified for the position. Here are some alphabetical tips.

A is for ... Ax the objective.
We've said it again and again -- objectives are so 1990. The big issue -- besides that they state the obvious (you're seeking work) -- is they outline what you want and need. At this stage, an employer is more concerned with how well you match what he or she wants and needs.

B is for ... Beware the buzzwords.
These phrases are empty calories on a résumé -- not only are they overused, but they usually don't describe anything about you that a hiring manager could verify. Avoid canned descriptors such as "team player," "hardworking" or "detail oriented," and instead let your credentials and accomplishments illustrate how you're qualified.

C is for ... Customize.
No two employers should receive the same résumé from you. You can work from a skeleton template for each position you apply for, but besides that, you should tweak your document each time you submit, to accentuate the accomplishments and qualifications you have that best match the employer's needs.

D is for ... Decide on a format.
There are three popular formats: The most common is chronological, organized by jobs that you list from most recent to oldest. Functional résumés are good for those with less experience because they allow you to group accomplishments and experiences by your relevant skills. Combination résumés blend the best elements of the first two, allowing you to associate your skills with the jobs you've held in the order you worked in them.

E is for ... Email-proof your document.
The résumé was perfection on your computer, but the version the employer received features funky spacing and weird-looking text. This is all too common, so do a dry run -- send a copy to a friend or to a different email account of your own. Preview how it reads when pasted into the body of an email. Also send a PDF copy that retains its formatting when attached.

F is for ... Follow instructions.
You're being tested at every step of the hiring process, including how well you read and follow application instructions from the job listing. Do not attach the résumé to an email if you're supposed to submit your file to an applicant tracking system. Do not include your references if they weren't requested yet.

G is for ... Grab the reader.
Make sure you're emphasizing the right information in your text. In 2012, job search service TheLadders released a survey that determined recruiters spend only six seconds reviewing a résumé. In that time, most gaze over an applicant's name, current title, company, start and end dates; the applicant's previous title, company, start and end dates; and the applicant's education. Recruiters then scan for keywords that match those from the job listing.

H is for ... Hold on to all versions of submitted résumés.
Develop a naming and filing convention so you can track each customized résumé you send. When saving the digital files, use the name of the position, the employer and the date of submission -- "SalesManagerMacys042514" -- because the more detail you include, the easier it'll be to refer back to the document.

I is for ... Infographic résumés. They aren't worth the hype.
Infographics catch the eye, but they're not always appropriate. If you work in a visual field, there's a bonus to choosing this format and doing it well, but if you're ... a tax attorney, there's not as much benefit. If you do use one, you should have experience in design or be willing to pay a professional designer to do the work. You also need to have a plain Jane text form to use in a pinch.

J is for ... Jargon and schmaltz aren't needed.
Your résumé should read well regardless of whether it lands on the desk of a human resources professional, a recruiter or the person who will be your direct supervisor, so don't include SAT words or industry-speak to make a positive impression. The best way to come off as intelligent and knowledgeable of your industry is to use plain language.

K is for ... KISS (aka Keep It Simple, Silly).
Hiring managers read résumés hoping to find the right qualifications, and if a newfangled fad -- whether it's font, color, icons, pictures, QR codes or anything else -- detracts from finding those qualifications, it's a waste of time. It's OK to ace one of the go-to résumé formats.

L is for ... Leave your hobbies off.
Save this stuff for cocktail chatter. The only exception to this is if you're applying for a position that's related to your interest in archery or if you know for sure the person receiving your document has a love for paddleboarding that rivals your own. 

M is for ... Mind the gaps.
Employers only see employment gaps as negative when they're not explained, because it raises questions and concerns as to what you're withholding. Either highlight the volunteer work you did while unemployed -- which means you need to volunteer while you're unemployed -- or use a functional résumé format to de-emphasize the time lapse.

N is for ... Never submit on a Saturday.
The weekend is for revising your résumé, not submitting it. Bright.com (which was recently acquired by LinkedIn) conducted a survey in 2013 that found 5 percent of job seekers surveyed submit on weekends, but only 14 percent of those who did moved forward in the hiring process. Monday is the best day to press the send button; 30 percent of those who submitted that day progressed on.

O is for ... One to two pages only.
Two pages are all right if you have the relevant experience to support that length. For those early in their careers, a one-page document will do. Even those who are more advanced might only have enough to fill a sole page of text.

P is for ... Proofread your work.
And then proofread it again. Ask a friend to look it over, then proofread it yourself once more. Then, each time you submit your résumé, read it a final time before pressing the send button. A hiring manager might not rule you out for misspellings, but do you really want to run the risk?

Q is for ... Quarter your content.
Your template needs at least four sections: Qualifications, Education, Experience and Contact Information. But don't consider that your limit. Many hiring managers now look for a skills section, and you could also include information on volunteer work, professional development, publications and awards.

R is for ... Remember the Golden Rule of job searching.
You absolutely cannot fudge your skills at any stage of the hiring process, including on your résumé. If you're hired and then found out to have embellished, an employer could use it as grounds for firing you.

S is for ... Stick to the STAR.
Hiring managers are looking to see how your skills produce results. An effective way to illustrate that is to describe your experiences using the STAR acronym: explaining Situations, Tasks, Actions and Results. Thinking of your work this way is also a good storytelling method on interviews.

T is for ... Trim the fat.
You're probably packing in information you don't need, like the name of your high school (if you're older than age 20 or a college graduate, strike this), irrelevant work and job duties (part-time waitressing and baby-sitting should only be included when applicable) or subjective descriptions (you have "great leadership skills," but according to whom?).

U is for ... Update regularly.
Add accomplishments and important career milestones to your template as they occur. That way you won't forget to sell your qualifications and skills based on your best work.

V is for ... Video résumés aren't interchangeable with a text document.
Choosing to explain your qualifications using video is tricky, and the best practices for them mirror those for using an infographic: 1) It's a good idea when done by professionals in related fields; so in other words, if you've had media training and are pursuing a job in media. 2) A video cannot replace a traditionally formatted résumé, which you'll still need for most jobs.

W is for ... Write around pronouns.
Save the I's and me's for your cover letter. It's implied that you're the subject of every sentence or bullet point of a résumé. Shorthand, telegraph-style statements are the norm. For example: "Grew revenue from $45K to $200K in two years."

X is for ... Xerox is your buddy.
This is where having a detailed filing and naming convention will work in your favor -- go back and see the slide for H -- because you should carry extra copies of the appropriate résumé to interviews, job fairs and business meetings.

Y is for ...You should use keywords wisely.
Keywords hook an employer in to read your résumé closely, but you want to be careful that you're not stuffing your document with the appropriate text. Don't just list, "knowledge of Wrike" -- actually provide examples of how you've used the software as a project manager.

Z is for ... Zeal never hurts.
Successful job searches are about more than just submitting a résumé on the right day highlighting the right skills and using the right keywords. You also need to show your preparedness for the job during the interview stage, be a proper culture fit for the position and show a little enthusiasm. It takes effort and energy for your efforts to result in a job offer.

-Chief Administrative Officer.
Top Colleges in India

Top Colleges in India

As per India Today Survey, 2012.
Rank - College Name  - City.

1. Indian Institute of Technology(IIT), Kanpur
2. Indian Institute of Technology(IIT)New Delhi
3. Indian Institute of Technology(IIT)Kharagpur
4. Indian Institute of Technology(IIT)Chennai
5. Birla Institute of Technology & SciencePilani
6. Indian Institute of Technology(IIT)Roorkee
7. Institute of Technology, Banaras Hindu University (IT, BHU)Varanasi
8. National Institute of TechnologyMangalore
9. National Institute of TechnologyDuvakudi, Thiruchirappally
10. Indian Institute of Technology(IIT)Guwahati
11. Delhi Technological University(Formerly Delhi College of Engineering)Delhi
12 Vellore Institute of Technology (VIT)Vellore
13. National Institute of TechnologyCalicut
14. PSG College of TechnologyCoimbatore
15. National Institute of TechnologyWarangal
16. Birla Institute of TechnologyRanchi
17. Netaji Subhash Institute of TechnologyNew Delhi
18. Indian Institute of Information Technology (IIIT)Allahabad
19. College of EngineeringPune
20. International Institute of Information Technology (IIIT)Hyderabad
21. Faculty of Engineering & Technology, Jamia Millia IslamiaNew Delhi
22. VeerMata Jijabai Technological Institute(VJTI)Mumbai
23. KJ Sommaiya College of EngineeringMumbai
24. Sardar Patel College of EngineeringMumbai
25. Indian Institute of Information Technology (IIIT)Gwalior

As per Outlook India Survey, 2012.
Rank - College Name - City.

1 Indian Institute of Technology, Delhi, New Delhi
2 Indian Institute of Technology, Kharagpur, Kharagpur
3 Indian Institute of Technology, Bombay, Mumbai
4 Indian Institute of Technology, Kanpur
5 Indian Institute of Technology, Madras, Chennai
6 Institute of Technology, Banaras Hindu University, Varanasi
7 Birla Institute of Technology and Science, Pilani
8 Indian Institute of Technology, Guwahati
9 Delhi Technological University, New Delhi
10 National Institute of Technology, Tiruchirappalli
11 Indian School of Mines, Dhanbad
12 College of Engineering, Guindy, Chennai
13 National Institute of Technology Karnataka, Surathkal
14 International Institute of Information Technology, Hyderabad
15 Birla Institute of Technology, Mesra, Ranchi
16 National Institute of Technology, Warangal
17 Netaji Subhas Institute of Technology, New Delhi
18 P.S.G. College of Technology, Coimbatore
19 National Institute of Technology, Rourkela
20 Indian Institute of Information Technology, Allahabad
21 PEC University of Technology, Chandigarh
22 College of Engineering, Pune
23 National Institute of Technology, Hamirpur
24 Manipal Institute of Technology, Manipal
25 Harcourt Butler Technological Institute, Kanpur
26 Thapar University, Patiala
27 Motilal Nehru National Institute of Technology, Allahabad
28 Birsa Institute of Technology Sindri, Dhanbad
29 Visvesvaraya National Institute of Technology, Nagpur
30 Indian Institute of Information Technology and Management, Gwalior
31 University Institute of Engineering and Technology, Panjab University, Chandigarh
32 Veermata Jijabai Technological Institute, Mumbai
33 R.V. College of Engineering, Bangalore
34 Institute of Technology, Nirma University, Ahmedabad
35 P.E.S. Institute of Technology, Bangalore
36 National Institute of Engineering, Mysore
37 University College of Engineering, Osmania University, Hyderabad
38 Shri Govindram Seksaria Institute of Technology and Science, Indore
39 Sri Sivasubramaniya Nadar College of Engineering, Chennai
40 Mepco Schlenk Engineering College, Sivakasi
41 Chaitanya Bharathi Institute of Technology, Hyderabad
42 Thiagarajar College of Engineering, Madurai
43 Guru Nanak Dev Engineering College, Ludhiana, Ludhiana
44 Dr. B. R. Ambedkar National Institute of Technology, Jalandhar
45 Government College of Engineering, Amravati
46 Dwarkadas J. Sanghvi College of Engineering Mumbai
47 Amrita School of Engineering, Coimbatore
48 P.E.S. College of Engineering,Mandya
49 Model Engineering College, Kochi
50 Maharashtra Institute of Technology, Pune
51 Rungta College of Engineering and Technology, Bhilai
52 Galgotia’s College of Engineering and Technology, Greater Noida
53 Sir M. Visvesvaraya Institute of Technology, Bangalore
54 Amity School of Engineering & Technology, New Delhi
55 GMR Institute of Technology. Rajam

Best Colleges

Indian Institute of Technology Bombay
Indian Institute of Technology Kanpur
Indian Institute of Technology Madras
University of Delhi
Indian Institute of Technology Delhi
Manipal University
University of Mumbai
Indian Maritime University
Birla Institute of Technology and Science
Anna University Chennai
Indian Institute of Technology Kharagpur
Jawaharlal Nehru University
Tata Institute of Social Sciences
Indian Institute of Technology Roorkee
National Institute of Technology Calicut
National Institute of Technology, Rourkela
Banaras Hindu University
University of Madras
Amity University
Indian Statistical Institute
Osmania University
National Institute of Design
Lovely Professional University
Jawaharlal Nehru Centre for Advanced Scientific Research
Jadavpur University
Jawaharlal Nehru Technological University
VIT University
Amrita Vishwa Vidyapeetham
Indira Gandhi Institute of Development Research
Annamalai University
Andhra University
Panjab University
Visvesvaraya Technological University
SRM University
University of Pune
SASTRA University
Kurukshetra University
Uttar Pradesh Technical University
All India Institute of Medical Sciences
National Institute of Technology, Tiruchirappalli
Indian Institute of Science
Narsee Monjee Institute of Management and Higher Studies
Cochin University of Science and Technology
Indian Institute of Technology Guwahati
Guru Gobind Singh Indraprastha University
Rajiv Gandhi Proudyogiki Vishwavidyalaya
Indian Institute of Information Technology Allahabad
Maharishi Dayanand University
Indian Institute of Foreign Trade
Bharathiar University
Tamil Nadu Agricultural University
University of Calcutta
Rajasthan Technical University
Gujarat Technological University
West Bengal University of Technology
Aligarh Muslim University
National Law School of India University
Punjabi University
Dhirubhai Ambani Institute of Information & Communication Technology
Guru Nanak Dev University
Karunya University
Delhi Technological University
Pondicherry University
Birla Institute of Technology
National Institute of Technology, Durgapur
Rajiv Gandhi University of Health Sciences
National Institute of Technology Karnataka
Indian Institute of Space Science and Technology
National Institute of Technology, Warangal
Bharathidasan University
Acharya Nagarjuna University
Jamia Millia Islamia
University of Mysore
Shivaji University
Alagappa University
Post Graduate Institute of Medical Education and Research
International Institute of Information Technology Bangalore
Madurai Kamaraj University
Malaviya National Institute of Technology, Jaipur
Sri Venkateswara University
Indian School of Mines
University of Jammu
Indian Institute of Information Technology and Management Gwalior
Motilal Nehru National Institute of Technology
Maulana Azad National Institute of Technology
North Eastern Hill University
University of Kashmir
The Maharaja Sayajirao University of Baroda
Jawaharlal Nehru Technological University, Kakinada
Indian Institute of Technology Hyderabad
Sardar Vallabhbhai National Institute of Technology, Surat
Chennai Mathematical Institute
Bengal Engineering and Science University
Dr. B R Ambedkar National Institute of Technology Jalandhar
Chhatrapati Shahuji Maharaj University
Visva Bharati University
Punjab Technical University
Punjab Agricultural University
Devi Ahilya Vishwavidyalaya
University of Calicut
Sree Chitra Thirunal Institute of Medical Sciences and Technology
Biju Patnaik University of Technology
Govind Ballabh Pant University of Agriculture & Technology
Goa University
Mangalore University
CEPT University
Gujarat University
Kakatiya University
University of Agricultural Sciences, Dharwad
Gauhati University
Gandhi Institute of Technology and Management
International Institute for Population Sciences
National Institute of Mental Health and Neuro Sciences
Forest Research Institute
Institute of Chemical Technology
National Institute of Technology, Silchar
University of Rajasthan
Barkatullah University
University of Petroleum and Energy Studies
National Institute of Fashion Technology
University of Kerala
Mahatma Phule Krishi Vidyapeeth
Mahatma Gandhi University
Chaudhary Charan Singh University
Thapar University
Acharya N.G. Ranga Agricultural University
Rashtrasant Tukadoji Maharaj Nagpur University
Himachal Pradesh University
Jiwaji University
University of Lucknow
Chitkara University
Bharati Vidyapeeth University
Manonmaniam Sundaranar University
PEC University of Technology
Mahamaya Technical University
Guru Jambheshwar University of Science & Technology
North Maharashtra University
Jawaharlal Institute of Postgraduate Medical Education & Research
Baba Farid University of Health Sciences
Rajasthan University of Health Sciences
Saurashtra University
Dr. B.R. Ambedkar University
Jamia Hamdard
Sanjay Gandhi Post Graduate Institute of Medical Sciences
Symbiosis International University
Rani Durgavati Vishwavidyalaya
University of Burdwan
Mohanlal Sukhadia University
Anna University of Technology Coimbatore
Kerala Agricultural University
Makhanlal Chaturvedi Rashtriya Patrakarita Vishwavidyalaya
Vidyasagar University
Nirma University of Science and Technology
K L University
Gautam Buddha University
Jawaharlal Nehru Technological University, Anantapur
Kannur University
Hemchandracharya North Gujarat University
KIIT University
Banasthali Vidyapith
Netaji Subhas Institute of Technology
Maulana Azad National Urdu University
Dr. Babasaheb Ambedkar Marathwada University
Anna University of Technology Tiruchirappalli
ITM University
Guru Ghasidas Vishwavidyalaya
Indian Institute of Technology Bhubaneswar
Sikkim Manipal University
University of Kalyani
Sant Gadge Baba Amravati University
Maharashtra University of Health Sciences
Gujarat Ayurved University
Visvesvaraya National Institute of Technology
Hindustan University
National Institute of Technology, Kurukshetra
Sardar Patel University
Pravara Institute of Medical Sciences
The English and Foreign Languages University
Karnatak University
Indian Institute of Technology Gandhinagar
Mahatma Gandhi Antarrashtriya Hindi Vishwavidyalaya
University of North Bengal
TERI University
Deen Dayal Upadhyay Gorakhpur University
Indian Institute of Technology Ropar
National Institute of Technology, Raipur
West Bengal National University of Juridical Sciences
Jaypee University of Information Technology
The Indian Law Institute
Indian Institute of Technology Patna
Tamil Nadu Teacher Education University
Mahatma Gandhi Kashi Vidyapeeth
Dibrugarh University
Gandhigram Rural University
Dayalbagh Educational Institute
Anand Agricultural University
Indraprastha Institute of Information Technology
Sri Ramachandra University
The LNM Institute of Information Technology
Sant Longowal Institute of Engineering and Technology

Engineering Colleges

IIT, Kharagpur
IIT, Kanpur
IIT, Delhi
IIT, Bombay
IIT, Madras

-Chief Administrative Officer.