Ankur Kumar Shah
1. Share relatable, humanized photos.
2. Connecting your Facebook account.
3. Use relevant, popular hashtags.
4. Types of filter matter.
5. Timing is key.
6. Have a call to action.
7. Engage by following others and liking their photos.
8. Combine multiple images.
Step 1: You have to register the mobile number with IRCTC as well as your bank. IRCTC has tied up with over 20 odd banks for this service.
Step 2: The bank will provide MMID (Mobile Money Identifier) and OTP (one time password) for authorization of payment.
Step 3: You have to type the train number, destination, journey date, class and passenger details such as name, age and gender on the SMS box.
Step 4: The sender will receive transaction ID and then can make payment through sending another SMS by typing PAY followed by the transaction ID, MMID as received from the bank and password.
The service is available to all mobile subscribers and Rs 3 is being charged per SMS and payment gateway charges are Rs 5 for the ticket amount up to Rs 5,000 and Rs 10 for more than Rs 5,000.
Note: IRCTC hasn't however disclosed the designated number to which users need to send the SMS, more details awaited.
Ask your questions in comments section...
You're wandering the streets of London for the first time, soaking up the sights and sounds all around you, when you and a friend stumble upon a gigantic tower with a bell near the top. You both know the name of this famous bell, but neither of you can remember what it is.
To solve this mystery, you whip out your smartphone and begin guessing at Internet search keyword combinations that may (or may not) help you deduce the bell's name. Meanwhile, your friend simply points her phone's camera at the clock tower, snaps a picture and moments later, she has the answer: The bell's name is Big Ben.
To find the answer, she simply loaded a smartphone app called Google Goggles.Goggles is an Internet search feature that bypasses keywords for camera snapshots instead. In short, it's a type of visual search. Snap a picture and then let Google's algorithms do the brainstorming to figure out whatever it is that you see.
Google eventually wants the app to be a universal visual search tool. But Goggles is still in development (a fact that Google stresses), and identifying all sorts of stuff by snapshot alone is a major challenge.
For now, Google emphasizes that Goggles works its magic best on iconic sights, such as landmarks, book covers, bar codes, wine bottle labels, corporate logos and artwork. But the company is working on increasing the accuracy of Goggles. Keep reading to learn more about how Goggles might help you see -- and search -- your world with a fresh set of eyes.
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