We need your help on deciding which logo would be more suitable for Kuwait Paper Dump. Please take a good look (click to enlarge) at the three options below and vote for the one you like best. We’ll decide on the winner soon.
Update: Thank you all for voting! Your choice for best logo is Logo #1. Stay tuned as we update Kuwait Paper Dump soon.
Imagine Cup is an annual worldwide competition held by Microsoft for student between the age of 16 to 26 years old. Kuwaiti participants would go to Dubai and compete against other students from around the Gulf region, and the top three teams would advance to the worldwide finals (hosted in a different country each year). Last year, a team from AUK represented Kuwait in the worldwide finals in New York.
This year, for the first time, Imagine Cup will be hosting a local competition in Kuwait, and the team that wins first place in the software design category will advance to the worldwide finals in Sydney, Australia!
Also for the first time, Zain will be sponsoring a Mobile Development Contest for Windows Phone 7. Winners will not advance to the worldwide finals, but will receive all sorts of gifts and prizes from Zain.
Don’t miss this opportunity; go to ImagineCupGulf.com and register before 28th February. The finals will be held on 12th April, 2012 at The Regency Kuwait and attendance is open to all.
This post is somewhat related to my previous post about how I use Gmail. I’ve put together a single image that explains all the previous points about Priority Inbox so you can get a holistic view:
Upon arrival, email gets filtered and ends up either in the “Important and Unread” section or the “Everything else” section and this is where the user’s “email check cycle” begins:
Start by reading the “Important and Unread” section (conveniently placed at the top of your mailbox). This automatically causes mail to jump to the “Important” section. If an email is not important or doesn’t require an immediate response, demote it and move along to the next important and unread mail.
Now that you’re reading important mail, process them to the best of your abilities, then send them to the archive. If you realize that you can’t respond to a particular email at that moment, leave it in the Important section. Staring important mail has no effect. Next, next, next… done!
If you have previously starred mail, you’ll find a starred section (also conveniently placed below the Important section) for you to attempt to process and archive next.
Now you’re ready to read the “Everything Else” section. Reading mail in that section will not move it anywhere.
If you read mail that you can’t process or get back to at this current time, you can star it to indicate that it is “pending” or “in progress”. During the next check cycle, starred mail will processed sooner than the “Everything else” section, even if you receive new mail (see point 3).
Process the remaining mail and archive
Just to be clear, the term “processing mail” means taking an action on either replying, forwarding, labeling, deleting, or reporting spam. The final destination for mail should be the archive, unless you know for sure that you no longer need it.
I hope this post explained the general idea. If you have questions, voice your thoughts by leaving a comment.
As it reads on Wikipedia, Shibuya is “known as one of the fashion centers of Japan, particularly for young people, and as a major nightlife area”. We didn’t get to spend a lot of time there, but we did get … Continue reading →
When we left the busy Ikebukuro subway station, we found ourselves right in center of the district. We visited, Sunshine City which contained a Toyota showroom (with car model brands we’ve never heard of before!) and Sunshine 60, one of … Continue reading →
We visited the Tokyo Imperial Palace in Chiyoda. The main attractions were the beautiful gardens, serene lakes, and spacious landscapes. Honestly, the pictures alone don’t express the delight we felt when we were there.
We went on a guided tour to see the famous Fuji Mountain. We didn’t climb it, but the view alone was very fulfilling. Despite the high altitude and thinner air, breathing felt quite refreshing. For the second part of the … Continue reading →