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How do I fill out Form 30 for ownership transfer?
Form 30 for ownership transfer is a very simple self-explanatory document that can filled out easily. You can download this form from the official website of the Regional Transport Office of a concerned state. Once you have downloaded this, you can take a printout of this form and fill out the request details.Part I: This section can be used by the transferor to declare about the sale of his/her vehicle to another party. This section must have details about the transferor’s name, residential address, and the time and date of the ownership transfer. This section must be signed by the transferor.Part II: This section is for the transferee to acknowledge the receipt of the vehicle on the concerned date and time. A section for hypothecation is also provided alongside in case a financier is involved in this transaction.Official Endorsement: This section will be filled by the RTO acknowledging the transfer of vehicle ownership. The transfer of ownership will be registered at the RTO and copies will be provided to the seller as well as the buyer.Once the vehicle ownership transfer is complete, the seller will be free of any responsibilities with regard to the vehicle.
How does the cost of fractional ownership of a G-5 through NetJets compare to outright ownership?
This isn’t a simple decision and, given the amount of money involved, it’s as important as it is complex. The less expensive option is not always the best choice. To properly evaluate cost, you should look at utilization and your unique needs. At full utilization, full ownership is always the lowest, when looked at on a per hour basis with total costs per hour for a GV coming in at around $2827.71 base on one published report, using $4.50/gallon and 350 gallons per hour, which is probably low by 100/gallons per hour. Adjusted to 450gph average that would be $3277.71/hr  With a fractional provider, you always pay more for aircraft availability, advanced flight operations, training, and all the other bells and whistles. You've also got management or hourly operational  fees, not to mention fuel surcharges, catering, onboard phone bills or a  variety of other add-ons. I'm not familiar with what NetJets is charging right now, but it's a multiple of the base operational cost compared with straight charter rates coming in on the high end  at $7500 - $8500 per hour before positioning, fuel surcharges, taxes and other expenses.Some persons may find fractional more attractive due to the tax benefits, the amount of depreciation can be  deducted from your taxes each year. The jet depreciates in value at an  accelerated rate for the first five years of ownership, between 10 and  30 percent per year. This amount is later taxed, as recapture of  depreciation, when you sell the jet. The benefit lies in the fact that  you can gain interest on the amount of depreciation while you own the  jet.Those who fly charter do not gain the benefit of deducting the  depreciation amount. However, they can deduct the entire cost of a  flight as a business expense, if applicable. For those that fly fewer  hours per year, the cost-per-hour of chartering flight is much cheaper  than owning a share in a jet.  In short, there are no set rules that can determine whether GV  ownership or fractional is best. When you add up all the costs and the substantial portion of the purchase price that you  don’t recoup when you sell out, most people say fractional  shares represent one of the most expensive ways to fly privately.
How do I talk to a persistent 8-year-old out of pet ownership?
How do I talk to a persistent 8-year-old out of pet ownership?First, make it clear that ultimately, the decision is yours. Sometimes parents need to say no. Sure, listen to her arguments respectfully, and explain your reasoning, but its parenting, not a debate.Once you make a decision, make it stick. Teach your daughter to make choices that are appropriate for an eight year-old to make, but also let her see you taking on your parental role of establishing boundaries for her. It's frightening for children to feel like they're the ones in charge too early, or too much.I think of it as creating a play area for our children. We place the fences. We try to remove the more dangerous hazards. We give our kids the tools and toys to play with. Only then do we let them loose in the play area.Tell your daughter that she is too young to take on the responsibility for caring for the pet. Tell her that you don't choose to add a pet to the family.Then, think very clearly and concretely about when you think that your daughter will be able to handle at least some consistent roles in caring for a pet. Let her know what things a pet’s main person has to be responsible for. Set milestones that will show you that she is ready.Then, start small. A fish is always a good place to start. Make her responsible for feeding her fish the right amount at the right time every single day. Take her to the store with you when you buy the fish, the fish food, or a fish bowl, or those semi-obligatory castles. Let her see that sometimes, even when we do everythIng we know to do, fish die. Have a few fish funerals. When she has demonstrated that she can handle a fish (not perfectly, but good enough), then think about progressing through rodents, and later up to a dog or cat.
How can I fill out Google's intern host matching form to optimize my chances of receiving a match?
I was selected for a summer internship 2016.I tried to be very open while filling the preference form: I choose many products as my favorite products and I said I'm open about the team I want to join.I even was very open in the  location and start date to get host matching interviews (I negotiated the start date in the interview until both me and my host were happy.) You could ask your recruiter to review your form (there are very cool and could help you a lot since they have a bigger experience).Do a search on the potential team.Before the interviews,  try to find smart question that you are going to ask for the potential host (do a search on the team  to find nice and deep questions to impress your host). Prepare well your resume.You are very likely not going to get algorithm/data structure questions like in the first round. It's going to be just some friendly chat if you are lucky. If your potential team is working on something like machine learning, expect that  they are going to ask you questions about machine learning, courses related to machine learning you have and relevant experience (projects, internship). Of course you have to study that before the interview. Take as long time as you need if you feel rusty. It takes some time to get ready for the host matching (it's less than the technical interview)  but it's worth it of course.
What kind of jobs do software engineers who earn $500k per year do?
First, $500,000 per year and $3 million require very different strategies.Decent financial quants get $500,000 per year, including bonus. You have to be strong, but you don't need to be a "rock star". I know smart people you've never heard of who are earning $300k-1.5M as quants. Unlike in the Valley, where you need to be a 10x self-seller and put up with VCs and become a celebrity to make any money in code, you can get moderately rich just by being a good programmer in finance. (Some people say that programmers are second-class citizens in finance, compared to traders banking millions, and that's true, but they're third-class citizens compared to founders and VCs in the Valley.) As a pure programmer, you need to find a niche that finance demands (e.g. C++, low-latency programming, and perhaps Haskell in a few years). Or you can study the mathematics and become a quant. This shouldn't be taken lightly, if you're working full-time, it'll take 3-4 years of self-study, or 2-3 with an MFE or similar degree, to get to the point of basic mathematical readiness. My advice, for those considering that path, is never to lose the mathematical sharpness. The quant path, by age 40 or so, will get you near or past $500,000 per year on average. All that said, it's an open question how long quants will continue to be well-paid. I think their outlook is good, because they're actually worth that much, but market conditions are hard to predict, 10 years out. In 2008-9, it seemed like the high compensation of finance people was about to end, and that it would become "boring" again. Conventional wisdom was that quant compensation was going to crash. It didn't. In 2022. good quants still command high salaries. By the $500,000 level, you have to be able to take leadership roles. This doesn't mean that you must be a full-time manager, but you're going to be MD-level and you have to be seen as someone who could run a team if needed. Outside of finance, $500k usually requires getting into management, unless you become a celebrity programmer, and as others have pointed out, that usually comes from options or RSUs. I have no idea how to make "celebrity programmer" happen. Being good at your job is only a part of it. Or, you can go into consulting and you'll make $500k (and possibly more) in your best years, but it won't be reliable. As for how to get to $3 million? No idea what it takes to get there, because it's incredibly rare for a non-managing programmer. I suppose the best route would be to start your own consulting business, kick ass, and start taking on more people as the workload swells. Again, you're transitioning from an individual contributor to a manager. The good news is that, if you're willing to grow a little slower, you can hire only great people and then your management load won't be that bad. You might be able to continue writing code and learning (from people you hire, who'll hopefully be better than you at a few things). That means you won't be able to hire just anyone, so it will mean growing at a slower rate than you see in an r-selective VC-funded company. (That said, VC's pretty much a non-option for a consulting firm anyway.)On to the deeper question: what makes them so valuable? Perhaps this is happy news, or perhaps it's really depressing, but good programmers are actually really undercompensated. A decent 5+ year experience programmer, given appropriate work, is worth $500,000 per year. Maybe 2-3 times that, even. I'm not talking about celebrity engineers, either. I'm talking about solid people who probably spent a fair amount of time learning off the clock (or, on the clock, because the best way to learn the value of an education is to steal it from a boss) but aren't "brand name" programmers. The best programmers are worth $5+ million per year. Software victories are huge for the business. So why is it the norm (outside of finance, perhaps) for us to be underpaid? I think it's because the field changes so fast, and one loses relevance so quickly, that the assholes in the business have us by the balls. People allocated to crappy projects are barely earning their keep, people on good projects (which are rare, because the managerial tier of the software industry is populated by imbeciles) are earning 5-10x their keep, but management doesn't need to offer raises because those engineers actually getting real work-- a bit of political fortune that can be changed out of their favor should they agitate for a raise. So, software is structured in a way that you often have to choose between salary progress and real work. Of course, if you play out the greedy algorithm (increasing pay, taking crap work no one wants to do because it is career-negative) for too long, you eventually end up in a state where it's impossible to justify your salary at all. In other words, $500,000 per year software engineers shouldn't be the rarity. If anything, they should be a lot more common. Now, I'm not some asshole who thinks I deserve $500,000 per year just because I won a bunch of lotteries (genetics, national origin, parents, education) that happened before I was born. I clearly had nothing to do with most of that and don't "deserve" anything. Besides, on a practical level, I'd much rather take that increase in autonomy, time off, and risk allowance than have more cash that I don't need. I'd rather stay at my "mediocre" compensation level but have a job that doesn't drain me, than get $500,000 with no improvement of conditions. Open-plan offices [0] and a lack of autonomy and the low social status afforded engineers (even talented ones) are bad for health, and you don't always get health back. [0]: actually, to be more technical about it, it's visibility from behind that ruins peoples' health. You could probably mitigate 80% of the health load of an open plan office just by giving people booth-style seating with a full-height wall at their back. Noise can be tuned out, but open-back visibility suggests low social status and is a cortisol-bomb. However, we see empirically that when the software industry is run by technically-illiterate professional managers and powermongers, the product is defect-ridden, light on innovation, and often of zero or negative social value. (See: Clinkle, Snapchat.) Just as coercive, politically-aggressive, organized religion was fit for a pre-industrial world in which the economy grew at about 0.2% per year-- e.g. don't have too much sex because birth control doesn't exist yet and there's limited room for people-- MBA-style thinking is built for a pre-technological world that grows at only 2% per year. But the leading technologists create value so rapidly that, if we were in charge, we could grow the world economy at 5-20% per year. That ability to innovate, to have multiplier effects all over the economy, and to take ideas from one field or one part of the world and deploy them elsewhere, to major effect per unit effort, is where that growth comes from and it's what justifies us at $500,000+ per year. (In the meantime, we won't get it any time soon. As a group, we have weak negotiation skills and our industry, even in the VC-funded Valley, is run by utter morons. But what are ya gonna do?)
How do companies buy out percentages of other businesses to obtain ownership?
Generally, if publicly traded stocks exist, a potentially acquiring company will start buying them up and at some point will make an open offer to all existing shareholders to sell their shares directly to the acquiring company. There are US Securities and Exchange Commission regulations and ownership per centages as to what amount of stock holding requires public disclosure of the intent to buy out stocks like this.This is usually seen as either a ‘friendly • or ‘hostile• takeover attempt by existing management of the company. The existing management will then put out press releases encouraging or discouraging such a share sell off. The existing management has various ways of fighting a hostile take over, employing ‘poison pills’. Such as selling off lucrative business lines or patents etc. before the takeover can be completed, making a counteroffer to buy shares from shareholders and so on.This is a good movie clip to understand the process.
How do I fill out the form of DU CIC? I couldn't find the link to fill out the form.
Just register on the admission portal and during registration you will get an option for the entrance based course. Just register there. There is no separate form for DU CIC.
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