The intention of this blog is only to share the collections. Inadvertently if any file is under copyright, please intimate me so that it can be removed forthwith.

Tuesday, March 30, 2010

T.M. Sundarrajan - classical Carnatic songs

  1. - Aadamodi galdhe - Charukesi
  2. -
  3. -
  4. -
  5. -
  6. -
  7. -
  8. -
  9. -
  10. -
  11. -
  12. -
  13. -
  14. -
  15. -
  16. -
  17. -
  18. -
  19. -
  20. -
  21. -
  22. -
  23. -
  24. -
  25. -
  26. -
  27. -
  28. -
  29. -
  30. -
  31. -
  32. -
  33. -
  34. -
  35. -
  36. -
  37. -
  38. -
  39. -
  40. -
  41. -
  42. -
  43. -
  44. -
  45. -
  46. -
  47. -
  48. -
  49. -
  50. -
  51. -
  52. -
  53. -
  54. -
  55. -

    Here is another  link  for Seethapathe with a rare photo

    Blogger r b subramanian said...
    Dear Sri Hariharan, The uploaded files are not mp3 files. can u please check it up Regards r b subramanian
    March 31, 2010 2:07 PM
    Blogger hvaidya said...
    Yes. They are not mp3. I was bit lazy to convert nearly 60 songs to mp3. But they are down loadable and can be heard through any music media. Are you not able to download and hear them? Please let me know.
    March 31, 2010 7:21 PM
    Blogger BHASKARAN said...
    There is a software called Any Audio Converter which is available free of cost, you may kindly download and convert the files to mp3. Regards bhaskaran
    April 1, 2010 7:31 AM
    these are not music files but only playlist files software can only convert music files . each of the given link is only 60 -70 kb useless stuff which cant be converted into any format as it is not music file at all
    April 3, 2010 2:42 AM
    Blogger hvaidya said...
    It is not useless. Many have downloaded these songs and enjoying the songs. More than 1800 downloads have been done so far and still going on. I also checked up with those who downloaded them that whether they are able to save and hear the songs. Yes they down loaded, saved and hearing the songs. Please check up once again
    April 3, 2010 12:36 PM

    Monday, March 29, 2010

    My diary - 29th March 2010

    I have today added 38 songs to T. N. Seshagopalan

    Saturday, March 27, 2010

    Live in relationship

    I was receiving mails, mainly agitated over the recent observations made by the Supreme court in the case against Ms. Khushboo. Mr. Bhaskaran sent it with the title

    Cohabitation is an arrangement whereby two people decide to live together on a longterm or permanent basis in an emotionally and/or sexually intimate relationship. The term is most frequently applied to couples who are not married.

    Reasons for cohabitation

    Today, cohabitation is a common pattern among people in the Western world. People may live together for a number of reasons. These may include wanting to test compatibility or to establish financial security before marrying. It may also be because they are unable to legally marry, because for example same-sex, some interracial or interreligious marriages are not legal or permitted. Other reasons include living with someone before marriage in an effort to avoid divorce, a way for polygamists or polyamorists to avoid breaking the law, a way to avoid the higher income taxes paid by some two-income married couples (in the United States), negative effects on pension payments (among older people), and philosophical opposition to the institution of marriage and seeing little difference between the commitment to live together and the commitment to marriage. Some individuals also may choose cohabitation because they see their relationships as being private and personal matters, and not to be controlled by political, religious or patriarchal institutions.
    Some couples prefer cohabitation because it does not legally commit them for an extended period, and because it is easier to establish and dissolve without the legal costs often associated with a divorce. In some jurisdictions cohabitation can be viewed legally as common-law marriages, either after the duration of a specified period, or the birth of the couple's child, or if the couple consider and behave accordingly as husband and wife. (This helps provide the surviving partner a legal basis for inheriting the deceased's belongings in the event of the death of their cohabiting partner.)


    In the Western world, a man and a woman who lived together without being married were once socially shunned and persecuted and potentially prosecuted by law. In some jurisdictions, cohabitation was illegal until relatively recently. Other jurisdictions have created a Common-law marriage status when two people of the opposite sex live together for a prescribed period of time. Most jurisdictions no longer prosecute this choice.
    Opposition to cohabitation comes mainly from religious groups, but also some factions of feminists as well. Opponents of cohabitation usually argue that living together in this fashion is less stable and hence harmful. According to one argument, the total and unconditional commitment of marriage strengthens a couple's bond and makes the partners feel more secure, more relaxed, and happier than those that have chosen cohabitation. Opponents of cohabitation commonly cite statistics that indicate that couples who have lived together before marriage are more likely to divorce, and that unhappiness, ill health, poverty, and domestic violence are more common in unmarried couples than in married ones.

    Cohabitation advocates, in turn, cite limited research that either disproves these claims or indicates that the statistical differences are due to other factors than the fact of cohabitation itself.


    In some Western nations such as the United States and Great Britain divorce laws and family law give more rights toward women in terms of property rights, rights to male working labor of resource provision outside of marriage, sole parental and custody rights to children. In essence, as a legal institution, marriage is an obligation from a man to a woman to support her outside of marriage by the contractual obligations of divorce. In the United States women initiate 2/3 of all divorce. As a result some men choose to avoid what they see as the unequal commitment, responsibility, risk and obligation they would be subject to in the legal contract of marriage. The Men's and Father's Rights Movement and Men's Rights Activists hold similar views and seek equality in divorce and custody law.

    In India, cohabitation had been taboo since British rule. However, this is no longer true in big cities, but is still often found in rural areas with more conservative values. Female live-in partners have economic rights under Protection of Women from Domestic Violence Act 2005.

    Now read this also:
    London, March 26 (ANI) The Office for National Statistics has revealed that couples who are married are less likely to split up than those who live together.
    Analysis of Census results found that four-fifths of spouses who were married in 1991 were still together a decade later, compared with three-fifths of cohabiting couples.
    The independent statistics body said older couples and those with children were more likely to stay in the same relationships.
    The findings of the ONS are likely to reignite the political debate over whether married couples should be given tax breaks.
    The Conservatives have pledged to recognise marriage in the tax system, ensuring that spouses would not lose out if one wanted to stay at home to raise their children, on the grounds that stable families are good for society.

    But Labour ministers, who abolished tax breaks for married couples, say that families now come in "all shapes and sizes" and so it would be wrong to disadvantage single parents or widows.
    The ONS report, included in a new edition of its regular publication, Population Trends, analysed the information about living arrangements provided by 318,533 adults in its own Longitudinal Study.
    Researchers tracked those who answered questions in both the 1991 and 2001 Census then looked in detail to find out whether they remained in the same relationship over the decade.
    They found that of those who were cohabiting in 1991, 61 percent were with the same partner 10 years later while 39 percent were not.
    Of those who stayed together, most had by then married their partner. The majority whose relationship had ended were living alone.
    By contrast, 82 percent of those who were married in 1991 were still with their spouse in 2001. Of the 18 percent who had divorced or been widowed, most were single although a small proportion had remarried.
    "It shows that marriage was more stable than cohabitation, even when controlling for a variety of factors," the Telegraph quoted the ONS as saying.
    Detailed models suggested that couples were more likely to split up if they were younger, had no children, had previously split up with partners, were poorly educated or were unemployed.
    "The Government persists in saying there's no difference between marriage and other forms of relationship but these official statistics are telling us, from a completely neutral standpoint, that there is a difference," Jill Kirby, Director of the Centre for Policy Studies, a think-tank, said.
    "Living together is not an equivalent to marriage for family stability. That's why it's important to protect and support marriage, in the interests of children," she stated.
    Marriage rates are already at their lowest level since records began in 1862, with just 232,990 weddings taking place in England and Wales during 2008.
    But despite the greater instability of cohabitation, the ONS believes even fewer couples are likely to tie the knot in future.
    "There have been notable changes in UK partnership behaviour over the last 40 years," the report said.
    "Divorce rates rose considerably during the 1970s, remained broadly stable after the mid-1980s, and more recently have fallen since 2004.
    "At the same time, there has been a long-term fall in marriage rates since the beginning of the 1970s, and a steady increase in the proportion of adults cohabiting.
    "For unmarried men in Great Britain aged 16 to 59, the proportion cohabiting increased from 11 per cent in 1986 to 27 per cent in 2007.
    "There was a similar change for equivalent unmarried women, from 13 per cent to 28 per cent.
    "This change in partnership behaviour is likely to persist.
    "According to demographic projections, the long-term rise in cohabitation will continue, with the number of cohabiting couples in England and Wales projected to rise from 2.25 million in 2007 to 3.70 million in 2031.
    "The same figures show that the proportion of the adult population that is legally married is projected to fall from 49 per cent in 2007 to 41 per cent by 2031," it concluded. (ANI)

    As far as I know the longest living in couple are Mr. Karunanidhi ( Chief Minister of Tamilnadu) and Rajaththi Ammal

    My diary - 27th March 2010

                             Kind attention please !
    Mr. Raman, one of the readers, pointed out the error in the posting of Concert No 90 of G.N.B. The wonderful song number 6, Baalagopaala - Bhairavi was missing and thereby the numbers for the songs were also in error. Now I have corrected and posted the missing song. Those who downloaded the other songs may now download the song No 6  also and have the complete concert.

    Is India shining?

    Contributed by Mr. Balayogi. ( If you have difficulty in reading the contents, Please zoom as many time as possible and read comfortably.)

    Friday, March 26, 2010

    Are multi-vitamins dangerous?

    Before we get into any possible detriments of typical 
    multi-vitamins, let's first 
    ask a simple question...
    Do humans really need vitamins piled into a pill to be 
    And the answer is a big fat NO!
    Let's just think about it from a logigal perspective... 
    humans did just fine for 10's of thousands of years without 
    artificially concentrating vitamins into a pill. 
    Multi-vitamins have only been around for a few decades, 
    but people somehow survived and lived long 
    lives prior to that.
    But the problem is that the majority of the population 
    in today's overly processed food world doesn't eat the 
    nutritious diet that our hunter/gatherer ancestors did.   
    And what about the argument that many people give which 
    claims that all of our soils are worn out and no longer 
    provide the nutrients in our produce that we used to get, 
    even just 100 years ago?
    Well, this is both true and false.  Sure there is a large 
    amount of farmland where the soil has been abused by 
    chemical fertilizers, herbicides, pesticides, erosion, 
    and lack of crop rotation.
    However, there are also small local farms in every area of 
    the world where the soil has been treated right, and you can 
    still get TONS of nutrition from the produce that's grown on 
    those fields. Plus, if you have your own garden, YOU'RE the 
    one in control of the quality of the soil, and therefore, the 
    quality and nutrition levels of the produce you grow on it.
    So do ALL of us really need a multi-vitamin?
    No, not as long as you eat a great variety of vegetables, 
    fruits, eggs, nuts, seeds, grass-fed meats, wild fish, and 
    other nutrient-rich un-processed foods that were grown or 
    raised correctly... PLUS, as long as you avoid junk foods and 
    things such as soda beverages that actually deplete nutrients 
    from your body.
    So THAT is where the problem comes in... 
    While some people do eat a tremendously healthy diet and 
    avoid junk foods and soda,the vast majority of the population 
    eats a fair amount of junk foods, fast food, sodas and other 
    sweetened drinks, candies, cookies, etc, etc.
    This means that not only are they harming their body with 
    the junk foods and nutrient depleting sodas, but since a 
    significant portion of their calories are coming from 
    micronutrient-deficient foods, they are usually lacking 
    in some micro-nutrients.
    So, in this case... Yes, a multi-vitamin can come in handy.
    But there's another problem with most Multi-vitamins... 
    Most multi-vitamins contain artificial forms of certain 
    vitamins and many of these have been proven to have 
    detrimental effects in the body and/or reduce the 
    assimilation in the body compared to the natural forms 
    of vitamins.
    For example, there are plenty of research studies on 
    synthetic vitamin E vs natural vitamin E... many 
    studies not only show that synthetic vitamin E has 
    lower absorption by the body, but also that 
    the body excretes synthetic vitamin E faster than natural. 
    There is also evidence that synthetic vitamin E might 
    even have detrimental effects in the body. 
    The same goes for other synthetic vitamins vs natural 
    forms of the same vitamins.
    While I don't personally take a multi-vitamin, I do 
    recommend one if your diet contains more than 10-20% of 
    your calories from processed food, such as breads, 
    sweetened drinks, crackers, cookies, donuts, 
    sweet desserts, chips, or if you drink a lot of alcohol.
    The best multi-vitamin that I've found is  
    actually produced from natural forms of vitamins, 
    mostly extracted from 25 different vegetables, greens, 
    and fruits, such as:
    *Wheat grass
    *Collard Greens
    *Barley grass
    *and 16 others -- up to 25 different veggies, fruits, 
    and greens
    Better yet, even the Vitamin D in this comes from a 
    fish liver oil, so that you can be assured it's from a 
    natural source, instead of synthetic vitamin D. 
    courtesy:  Mike Geary 

    Visakha Hari - Thiyagraja charithram

    contributed by Mr. Srinivasa Raghavan 
    Anonymous Anonymous said...
    Hello sir, Thanks for sharing this. Thanks to all your posts, I've become addicted to Smt.Vishakha Hari's narratives. Just to let you know,I'm unable to download part 4 of Shri Thyagaraja charitram. There is a mediafire error. Thanks, Meera
    March 26, 2010 10:42 PM
    Anonymous Anonymous said...
    Oh, actually, it works now! thanks, Meera
    March 26, 2010 10:43 PM
    THANKS A MILLION , A DAY AFTER RAMA NAVAMI IT WAS GREAT CELEVRATION IN OUR HOUSE AND EVERY ONE ENJOYED THE UPANYASAM. I pray to lord RAMA for your good health and prosperity of all your family and friends

      Thursday, March 25, 2010

      Concert - D. K. Pattammal at Newyork

      Some nostalgic memories

      me (extreme right) in 70s

      One more interesting contribution from Ms.Sivapriyakrishnan which will take many of us back to 70s

      People who grew up during the 70s and well early eighties in middle class India ....

      1 Though you may not publicly own to this, at the age of 5-8 years, you were very proud of your first “Bellbottom” or your first “Maxi”

      2 Phantom & Mandrake were your only true heroes. You can also nod your heads to names like Chandamama, Champak, Lot-Pot, Nandan. The brainy ones read “Competition Success Review”.

      3 You took pride in turning to the back page of your latest Amar Chitra Katha and ticking off yet another title. How many ever you ticked, you still had many to go.

      4 Your “Camlin” geometry box & Flora pencil was your prized possession.

      5 The only “Holidays” you took were to go to your grandparents’ or your cousins’ houses.

      6 Ice-cream meant only - either an orange stick, a vanilla softy in a cone or at most – a Choco Bar if you lived in a swanky town. Coke was an immense luxury, followed by Thums Up !!

      7 Your first family car ( and the only one) was a Fiat. Or an ambassador. This often had to be pushed by the entire family to get going.

      8 The glass windows in the back seats used to get stuck at the two-thirds down level and used to irk the shit out of you! The window went down only if your puny arm could manage the tacky rotary handle to pull it down. Locking the door was easy. You just whacked the other tacky, non-rotary handle downwards. 

      9 Your mom had stitched the weirdest lace curtains for all the windows of the car. They were tied in the middle and if your dad was the comfort-oriented kinds, you had a magnificent small fan upfront, below which screwed to the board was the cassette player.

      10 Your parents were proud owners of HMT watches. You “earned” yours after 8th or the 10th standard exams. 

      11 You have been to “Jumbo Circus” ; have held your breath while the pretty young thing in the glittery skirt did acrobatics, quite enjoyed the elephants hitting football, the motorcyclist vrooming in the “Maut ka Gola” and it was politically okay to laugh your guts out at dwarfs hitting each others bottoms!

      12 You have atleast once heard “Hawa Mahal” on the radio.

      13 If you had a TV, it was normal to expect the neighborhood to gather around to watch the Chitrahaar or the Sunday movie. If you didn’t have a TV, you just went to a house that did. It mattered little if you knew the owners or not. 

      14 Sometimes the owners of these TVs got very creative and got a bi or even a tri-coloured anti-glare screen which they attached with two side clips onto their Weston TVs. That confused the hell out of you!

      15 Black & White TVs weren’t so bad after all because cricket was played in whites. 

      16 You thought your Dad rocked because you got your own ( the family’s; not your own own!) colour TV when the Asian Games started. Everyone else got the same idea as well and ever since, no one came over to your house and you didn’t go to anyone else’s.

      17 You dreaded the death of any political leader because of the mourning they would announce on the TV. After all how much “Shashtriya Sangeet” can a kid take? Salma Sultana didn’t smile either during the mourning.

      18 You knew that “Indira Gandhi” was somebody really powerful and terribly important. And that’s all you needed to know.

      19 The only “Gadgets” in the house were the TV, the Fridge and the Mixie.

      20 All the gadgets had to be duly covered with a crochet covers and sometimes even with ingenious, custom-fit plastic covers.

      21 Movies meant Amitabh Bachchan. Before the start of the movie you always had to watch the obligatory “newsreel”.

      22 You thought you were so rocking because you knew almost all the songs of Abba and BoneyM

      23 You had a turntable “stereo” and a collection of LP Records. Your hormones went crazy when you bought “Disco Deewane” by Naziya Hassan & Zoheb Hassan.

      24 You couldn’t contain your happiness when you suddenly had knowledge of Grammy awards and Tina Turner, Cyndi Lauper & OMG even Michael Jackson became familiar names.

      25 School teachers, your parents and even your neighbours could whack you and it was all okay. 

      26 Photograph taking was a big thing. You were lucky if your family owned a camera. A reel of 36 exposures was valuable hence it justified the half hour preparation & “setting” & the “posing” for each picture. Therefore, you have atleast one family picture where everyone is holding their breath and standing at attention!

      27. When you really counted down days to "Diwali" every year.

      innocence was natural,     
      when getting high meant on a swing   
      when drinking meant rasna    
      when dad was the only hero , when love was mom's hug      When dad's shoulders was the highest place on earth,
      when worst enemies were your siblings,  when the only thing that could hurt were bleeding knees,
      when the only things broken were toys,  and when goodbyes only meant till tomorrow.....
      life has changed quite a bit since then......

      Many more nostalgic memories hidden there….get them out!

      The photo on the top is one I got out

      Wednesday, March 24, 2010

      To get more things done in less time - Part 2

      What is man's best friend ( besides the dog) ? The waste basket ! - Business week 

      Your work space

      Okay ! Clear your desk ........NOW. Despite what some people believe, a cluttered desk does not indicate genius. It signals confusion and creates stress. Even mini-clutter will grow and eventually fill every inch. Keep your desk clear of everything except your project du jour and your family photo.

      Get rid of that paper. Shuffling and reshuffling paper from pile to pile or file to file wastes time and keeps you from focusing on what needs to get done. Find a gigantic waste basket and fill it up. The larger the waste basket, the more you will use it. Throwing thisngs away then becomes an art. Enjoy !

      Files should not be an obstacle course. Put your most often reviewed files at the front of the cabinet. Here is a test to see if your current filing system works. Within two minutes, can you retrieve any paper you need? Go. If you failed the test you are wasting time searching through your files.

      Never clear off your desk by randomly throwing things in a drawer. You will eventually have to go through that drawer. Instead, create a logical system for storing these items in your desk.

      A picture or two on your desk is probably not distracting, but limit pictures to a special few. The more pictures on your desk, the more distractions and interruptions you invite.

      Organise your desktop. If you are right handed, make sure the phone is located on the left side of your desk. You have to keep the right side of the desk ( and your right hand) free to take notes. Just opposite for the lefties. Right handed people should place the calculator on the right side of their desk. Ditto above for the southpaws, the proud and under represented.

      Avoid glass desktops. They glare and hard to keep clean, You don't need to spend your valuable time wiping off finger prints.

      If a report comes across your desk that you can't use, notify the sender and ask to be deleted from distribution. The key question to ask is " would I pay for this report if I had to?" If not, get rid of it.

      If you only use four lines of a report, ask for reformat, if possible. Four pages when you need four lines just does not make sense - does it?

      If you want to make an easy job seem mighty hard, just keeping putting off doing it

      The  work Environment: Make it productive  !

      Now hear this ! Never say "  yes"  without considering the time time investment you are committing. Having the courage to say "  no"   to requests that are inappropriate or unnecessary could be your most effective time management tool !

      Take the time to understand the role of every department in your organisation. This time invested up front will eliminate your 
      "  panic"   when some one has an urgent request outside your department.

       "  Perfection paralysis"    is expensive. Sometimes it is not worth the effort to make things "  perfect"  . Take a look at time costs involved and weigh these against the benefit of perfection. Many times second best in operation is better than first best on the drawing board.

      Copy the world every time you send a memo? But, realistically, does "  the world"   really care? When writing a memo or sending an e-mail, only distribute to the people who really need to know the information. Some of  "  the world "   feels obligated to respond and then evey one's time is wasted.  

      Want to get your written point across - fast? Limit your sentences to fifteen words.

      Are you really listening? Every time you say, "  But I thought you said"   you might as well be saying, "  I wasted all this time doing, the wrong thing."   Listen, clarify, and make sure you understand the task before going forward. It is good time investment for both the parties.

      Is it your job to pick up every ball that some one drops? Avoid the label at all costs. Think about it ! 

      Don't try to solve other people's problems. You may be empathetic to their situation, but if you spend your time solving their problems, Surprise! Their next problem will become yours, too! The best thing you can do is, help others learn how to solve their own problems. 


      "  Got a minute?"   never means just one minute. Before you answer, always ask "  What is this about?"  

      "  Hey, you got a minute?"  . That is a question, not a demand. Don't get angry with the interrupter if you answered "  Sure"   to their question. General rule. If you cannot eliminate the interruption, make the interruption as short as possible.

      When people arrive to interrupt, meet them at the door and talk outside your office. Letting them in may add minutes to the interruption.
      Stand up ! When some one shows up unannounced, keep standing until you decide if you want the conversation to continue. Standing is not comfortable to most people and the length of most interruptions is in direct proportion of the comfort level of the interrupter.

      Signal the end of the time allotted by politely saying "  One more thing before you go"  . Be respectful but take control. Remember that this is your office and you are responsible for the time here. 

      Get rid of extra chairs in your office. You can always pull one from somewhere else if you need it.

      Arrange your office so that your desk does not face the door. People are less likely to interrupt if they can't see your face.

      Keep track of the origins of your interruptions. Don't be surprised to find your biggest interrupter is your boss ! After getting over the shock, sit down with your boss and see if you can find ways to decrease the number of interruptions so that you can be more productive.

      Schedule "  one to one"   sessions with your staff and boss. Gather everything you need to talk about and take care of it at one sitting rather than interrupting each other the minute some thing comes up.

      When you don't want to be disturbed, put you candy dish away. It is an interrupter magnet.

      Give yourself a break! You can accomplish 60 minutes' worth of interrupted work in just 20 minutes of non interrupted work. Is there better investment of your time?

      Want to make a positive difference in the time investment of your company? Ask your peers and subordinates, "  What do I do that wastes your time and hinders your performance?"  

      Henry Ford was always dropping into the offices of his company's executives. When asked why he did not have them come to him, he replied,"  Well ! I will tell you. I have found that I can leave the other fellow's office a lot quicker than I can get him to leave mine". 

      Guard your own spare moments. They are like uncut diamonds.

      Sunday, March 21, 2010

      Introducing Raagaas through Pallavi

      This link was sent to me by Mr. Parameswaran from Bombay, This is also available in Sangeethapriya. I thought this will be useful to my readers also; particularly to the beginners of Carnatic music.

      Blogger r b subramanian said...
      Dear Sri Hariharan,
      I am not able to down load the following items.
      No.68,69 & 70 . Can you please check it up?

      Regards and thanks

      r b subramanian
      March 23, 2010 2:01 PM
      Blogger hvaidya said...
      Dear Mr. Subramanian,

      They are all working. Perhaps, there might have been server problem when you tried. Please try again and confirm. If the problem persists, let me think of uploading it again.
      March 24, 2010 9:13 AM
      Anonymous Anonymous said...
      Dear Mama,


      I have been following your blog for the past 3-4 months. My kids who are learning Mridangam and carnatic music are listening to the songs downloaded from your blog, all through the day and definitely before sleeping. Listening to songs of different raagams and talam helps them to develop interest. As far as music is concerned, I can call myself a laywoman(?!!). My sincere heartfelt thanks to you for this incredible work. Thanks and namaskarams once again.

      March 27, 2010 1:03 PM
      Blogger hvaidya said...
      Thank you Ms. Chandra for your kind words. I am keen on helping the learners and that is why posted Varnams, Melakartha raagaas, Thillanas also in addition to this. I am happy this blog is useful to your children. I am also a layman as for as music is concerned. Please be in touch
      March 27, 2010 2:31 PM
       Blogger aravindan said...
      sir i am not able to download the link. can u do something?
      December 21, 2012 4:25 PM
      Blogger hvaidya said...
      I have refreshed it Mr. Aravindan.
      December 21, 2012 8:15 PM