Good quality for price , was not exactly what i was looking for as wanted a snood not a bun cover but ok. Do not immerse in warm soapy water. . Nice and works well, but glue comes unstuck if you try to wash it. Was not quite as big as expected thought the bun net could have been made a bit bigger nice though. But clip pretty weak and snaps open or falls apart. As the picture said, but clip pretty weak and snaps open or falls apart. But it is what i paid for it. Apart from that its exactly what i wanted. But clip pretty weak and snaps open or falls apartfine for fine hairKeeps My Hair Under Control!Sourcingmap Bowtie Adorn Snood Net Barrette Hairpin Bun Cover, BlackProduct Name : Snood Net Hair Clip; Main Material : Polyester, NylonMain Color : Black ; Hair Clip Size : 10 x 1 x 1cm / 3.9inchx 0.4inchx 0.4inch(L*W*T)Bowknot Size (Approx.) : 12 x 8 x 2cm/ 4.7inchx 3.1inchx 0.8inch(L*W*T); Hair Net Size (Approx.) : 6 x 9cm / 2.4inchx 3.5inch(L*W)Net Weight : 26gPackage Content : 1 x Snood Net Hair Clip Such a perfect hair accessory, which can dress hair up quickly and simply. Fantastic price, and speedy delivery too. Absolutely nothing bad to say about this item. Was not quite as big as expected thought the bun net could have been made a bit bigger nice though. Quality of product was acceptable butt he net is small and unsuitable for really long hair. Good quality for price , was not exactly what i was looking for as wanted a snood not a bun cover but ok. Bought this for my daughter, item is described by seller and, arrived before delivery date. Item is well made and, looks very smart in her hair, will recommend to friends at school. Black bow knot decor snood net barrette hair clip bun cover. I received this item today, it is very pretty and easy to use. It is not an expensive item, but it does the job. The net could have been ‘finished off’ a bit better, as it has a couple of knots showing, but apart from that it is as described. So, overall it is a nice hair accessory to own. Quality of product was acceptable butt he net is small and unsuitable for really long hair. But clip pretty weak and snaps open or falls apart. As the picture said, but clip pretty weak and snaps open or falls apart. But it is what i paid for it. Apart from that its exactly what i wanted. Such a perfect hair accessory, which can dress hair up quickly and simply. Fantastic price, and speedy delivery too. Absolutely nothing bad to say about this item. Stunning and such a good price. Stunning and such a good price. I bought one each for my daughters, and they are delighted. It makes a very smart, neat hairstyle, and the hair stayed in the net nice and tightly, i think it helped that the elastic around the bun net is thick and tight like a hair band. Bought this for my daughter, merchandise is described by seller and, arrived before shipping day. Merchandise is well produced and, appears to be extremely intelligent in her hair, will propose to mates at faculty.Retains my hair under control. Simple to set in my hair, keeps it fantastically tucked in.Do not immerse in heat soapy drinking water. . Pleasant and works nicely, but glue will come unstuck if you check out to wash it.Black bow knot decor snood net barrette hair clip bun cover. I been given this product nowadays, it is really fairly and easy to use. It is not an expensive item, but it does the position. The net could have been ‘finished off’ a bit superior, as it has a couple of knots displaying, but aside from that it is as explained. So, total it is a great hair accent to possess.I purchased 1 each and every for my daughters, and they are delighted. It makes a incredibly good, neat hairstyle, and the hair stayed in the net wonderful and tightly, i feel it served that the elastic all around the bun net is thick and restricted like a hair band.Retains my hair under control. Simple to set in my hair, keeps it fantastically tucked in.SummaryReviewer Nathalie DuboisReview Date2017-10-01 17:51:43Reviewed Item Sourcingmap Bowtie Adorn Snood Net Barrette Hairpin Bun Cover, BlackRating 4.0 / 5 stars, based on 0 reviews Posted on October 1, 2017Author Nathalie DuboisCategories Ponytail HoldersTags Sourcingmap
Bring Your Own Device (BYOD) policies in the workplace are increasingly regarded as an inevitability as employees demand to to be able to use the hardware they want instead instead of settling for some lame, inefficient corporate standard.In this scenario, BYOD is seen as a boon for workers that companies are gradually, grudgingly coming to accept. The conventional wisdom holds that employees love BYOD while their employeers worry about security issues and support costs, among other objections – they go along to make their employees happy and hopefully garner some productivity enhancements. It turns out that the real story is a lot more complicated, and that BYOD often brings new costs and responsibilites to workers – who may or may not have been eager for it in the first place. What exactly are workers getting into with BYOD, how much is it going to cost them and how do they feel about the tradeoffs?(See also Bring Your Own Device (BYOD) Saves Companies Money – But Could Cost Users Big.)Reach For Your WalletFirst, there’s the out-of-pocket expenses surrounding BYOD. For now, many companies subsidize devices and data plans, or even directly buy the hardware employees want with Corporate Owned, PersonallyEnabled (COPE) policies – taking advantage of the buying power of a larger organization.(See also Forget Bring Your Own Device – Try Corporate Owned, Personally Enabled.)But that may not last. Increasingly, organizations not opting for COPE-oriented policies are letting their employees foot more of the bill for devices and attendant online costs. It is not clear what employees are actually paying right now, but a recent survey from Cisco’s Internet Business Solutions Group Consulting unit tells us what employees are willing to pay: Global workers said they would spend an average of $965 for their own devices – and another $734 annually for the data plans to go with them.That’s quite a chunk of change, and no doubt a sum that corporations would love to shift from corporate coffers worker’s wallets.And that’s just smartphones… as trends move towards employees being allowed and in some cases required to purchase their own laptop or desktop machines, even more of a financial burden could be put on workers. Massive Non-Desk Workforce is an Opportunity fo… Is BYOD Worth It For Workers?It is not entirely clear how big the demand for BYOD is in the workplace. Some surveys suggest that the slowed economy is driving BYOD, with workers willing to make any sacrifice to keep their jobs. Earlier this year, a poll of ReadWrite readers indicated that many potential BYOD users decline to participate. Meanwhile, Gartner predicts that by 2017, half of employers may require workers to bring in their own devices.(See also Worried Workers: BYOD Or You’re SOL [Infographic].)Despite the potential friction points and uncertainty, some people are still willing to put up with the hassle for the sake of working with their own devices. “In the end, the flexibility is worth the increased encroachment of work on personal time,” Freeman said.Max Rava, communications director at FwdHealth, liked his previous employers’ use of BYOD policies, so he and his co-founders at FwdHealth made it a point to create a BYOD policy of their own.“In my past two places of employment I have worked under a BYOD policy. I have found that this is a sound policy because it makes remote commuting much easier in the event of illness, personal emergencies and corporate crisis,” Rava said. “While recovering from a very serious health issue, I was able to work from home effectively for the past three months due to the BYOD policy.”Such anecdotes are commonplace in BYOD discussion, and will continue to fuel the movement to own and operate your own device for work. But before diving in, workers should be very aware of what they’re getting into in terms of time, money and control of data.In-story images courtesy of Shutterstock. Tags:#BYOD 3 Areas of Your Business that Need Tech Now Related Posts IT + Project Management: A Love Affair What About Software And Other Expenses?The costs don’t stop at hardware. At least some software expenses might also be dropped on staffers, but because software is such a malware vector, many organizations will want to keep tight controls on applications used to handle company data. But personal apps will likely be the employees’ responsibility, and they’re much more likely to want to enhance devices they own instead of company units they’re merely using.If employees are expected to foot the costs for devices, though, it’s a good bet they’ll need to pick up the tab for insurance premiums for those devices.“There’s no need to insure a computer if we don’t own it. With devices that we provide, especially portable devices, insurance can be an issue,” related Chris Dawkins, founder of Trace Media Marketing. “The one time that I provided a mobile phone to an employee, it was left on a train during the first month of use and needed to be replaced. Another replacement was needed when the employee dropped and broke the new phone.”What’s Mine Is Mine, What’s Yours Is Mine, TooBeyond BYOD’s potential financial costs for employees, less-understood and legally gray obligations could also crop up around working with corporate data on an employee’s hardware.Legal rights of employees who use their corporate-owned smartphones and computers for personal use are already subject to a lot of restrictions, including prohibitions on using work machines for any personal stuff. That obviously won’t apply in BYOD situations, but corporate policies could still extend to devices employee own.For instance, in many jurisdictions, email messages are not subject to personal privacy laws. So employers may be free to monitor and read employees’ email messages. That policy was created for employer-owned computers, but when corporate data and software are involved, who’s to say employers won’t demand the right to examine employee email on any device used for work?Would such oversight also extend to other data on the employee’s computer or smartphone? Files and Internet usage could very well fall under such controls, using the same legal justifications organizations claim for monitoring devices they actually own: viruses and other malware can be picked up surfing almost anywhere, and organizations need to make sure heir employees aren’t violating confidentiality rules.Protecting company data is a high priority for any IT department worth their salt. It is not uncommon, for example, to implement software that not only allows for remote monitoring but also for remote data wiping.“On employee termination or company separation, a remote wipe is executed on personal iPhone and Android devices. This wipes address books, photos, music and the memory card,” explained George Buelna, director of IT for TransPerfect. Logistically, this make sense, but having your own device wiped is yet one more price to pay for BYOD.So, too, is convenience. To lock down data, TransPerfect and other employers often require pass codes on personal hardware, Buelna added.This isn’t a big deal (and it’s a good idea for everyone), acknowledged one user, but it still had to be done. “I did not have a pass code on the device before setting up email. The email system has a policy that forces you to have a passcode for it to work,” said Michael Freeman, senior manager of search at ShoreTel. “It was an adjustment, but I am okay with it now.” Cognitive Automation is the Immediate Future of… brian proffitt
NAGPUR: Nagpur, with its mix of infrastructure and culture, has the potential to become the centre of development of the country, President Ram Nath Kovind said on Friday. The President, who was on a day-long tour of Nagpur on Friday, visited Deekshabhoomi, where Dr. B.R. Ambedkar converted to Buddhism with lakhs of his followers in 1956. Mr. Kovind also inaugurated the Suresh Bhat Natya Sabhagrah and a vipassana meditation centre at the Dragon Palace Temple complex in Kamptee area on the outskirts of Nagpur. This was his first visit to Maharashtra after assuming the office of President. “Maharashtra is the karmabhoomi of many revolutionaries, social reformers, and saints. The list of great social and political leaders produced by the State is a long one. Maharashtra was one of the main centres of the freedom struggle. Many important chapters of the freedom movement, including the Quit India movement of 1942, were written in Maharashtra. Mahatma Gandhi regarded Gopal Krishna Gokhale as his guru, and made Wardha his workplace,” Mr. Kovind said at the inauguration of the Suresh Bhat Natya Sabhagrah. He added, “Maharashtra is not only a hub of industry and business of the country, but that of its culture and art as well. Mumbai is described as the economic capital of India. By linking its heritage of education and culture with trade and technology, Maharashtra is giving strength to the entire country in the 21st century. In the quest for development and economic change, we have to take care to keep our cultural moorings intact. In this context, Maharashtra is setting an example for the nation.” He appreciated “the rapid development of modern infrastructure in Nagpur”. “The Zero Mile Nagpur, traditionally regarded the geographical centre of the country, has the potential to become the centre of development of India as well,” the President said. Earlier, at the inauguration of the vipassana centre, Mr. Kovind called vipassana an effective way to cleanse our mind and body. He said the ideals of Buddhist philosophy were reflected in the Constitution.