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Jaypee Rewa Cement Plant !

Jaypee Group was founded by Mr. Jai Prakash Gaur in 1958 as a civil contracting firm. In 1979, they came to be known as Jaiprakash Associates Private Ltd (JAPL). Jaypee group produces cement under the brand name 'Jaypee Cement'. It happens to be the 3rd largest cement manufacturer in the country. Spread cross North South East and West India this cement company produces almost 21.30 Mn T PA of cement. With a total number of almost 10,000 employees this cement company in India earned revenues of 11,671 crore in 2010.

Jaypee Rewa Cement Plant (JRCL) with an initial capacity of 1 million tonnes was established in 1980. This marked the beginning of Jaypee Group's strong hold in the cements industry in India. Continuing the legacy was Jaypee Bela Cement Plant (JBCP) in 1996 with an initial capacity of 1.9 million tonnes. . It produces Ordinary Portland Cement and Pozzolana Portland Cement under the brand names Buland and Buniyad Its Cement Division currently operates modern, computerized process control cement plants with exaggerate capacity of 9.0 MTPA. All the 3 JP Cement Plant Rewa are made-up of Hitech Automation, Instrumentation, Computer Aided, data execution and Sophisticated controlled system which is very balancing in quality of cement and pollution free environment. Their are more than 120 distribution center in MP, UP , Bihar , and rest north india including Nepal. On 14th Dec 2005 Jaypee Rewa Cement Plant got National award for Energy conservation by President of India Dr. A P J Abdul Kamal. History With a single minded focus in mind, to achieve pioneering myriads of feat in civil engineering Shri. Jaiprakash Gaur, Founder Chairman of Jaiprakash Associates Limited

after acquiring a Diploma in Civil Engineering in 1950 from the University of Roorkee, had a stint with Govt. of U.P. and with steadfast determination to contribute in nation building, branched off on his own, to start as a civil contractor in 1958, group is the 3rd largest cement producer in the country. The groups cement facilities are located in the Satna Cluster (M.P.), which has one of the highest cement production growth rates in India. Milestones Year Events

1979 Jaiprakash Associates Pvt Ltd formed and sets foot in Iraq. 1981 Commenced Hotel Business with first hotel in Delhi - Siddharth 1982 Hotel Vasant Continental was set up 1986 Commissioning of 1st unit of 1 MTPA Jaypee Rewa Plant (JRP) in District Rewa, MP Formation of Jaiprakash Industries Ltd (JIL) by amalgamation of Jaiprakash Associates Pvt Ltd with Jaypee Rewa Cement Ltd Public Issue of JIL. 2,25,00,000 shares issued at a price of Rs. 10/1987 JIL listed on Bombay Stock Exchange 1991 Commissioning of 2nd unit of 1.5 MTPA Jaypee Rewa Plant 1992 Jaiprakash Hydro Power Ltd established to operate 300 MW Baspa II HE Project Jaiprakash Power Ventures Ltd established to operate 400 MW Vishnuprayag HE project 1993 JIL signs MOU to develop & operate 1000 MW Karcham Wangtoo HE Project 1995 Bela Cement Ltd incorporated to establish 3rd Cement Plant at Bela Hotel Jaypee Residency Manor set up 1996 Commissioning of the 3rd cement plant 1.7 MTPA Jaypee Bela Plant in District Rewa, MP 1999 Hotel Jaypee Palace, Agra set up 2000 Jaypee Greens Ltd 458 acre golf centric real estate company comes into being 2001 Jaypee Institute of Information Technology (deemed University since Nov 1 2004) set up at NOIDA All 3 cement plants were brought under one roof by hiving off Cement Business by JIL under Jaypee Cement Ltd 2002 Jaypee Karcham Hydro Corporation Ltd established to operate 1000 MW Karcham Wangtoo HE Project

Jaypee University of Information Technology (State university), Waknaghat set up 2003 1st Captive Thermal Power Plant of 25 MW commissioned at JRP Formation of Jaiprakash Associates Ltd (JAL) by merging JIL with Jaypee Cement Ltd Jaypee Institute of Engineering & Technology, Guna Set up Awarded the NOIDA-Agra Expressway project on BOOT basis 300 MW Baspa-II commissioned and begins power generation 2004 Commissioning of 2nd Captive Power Plant of 25 MW at Jaypee Bela Plant 2005 Shares of JHPL listed on BSE/NSE. First hydropower company to be listed in the country 2006 Setting up of Madhya Pradesh Jaypee Minerals Corporation Ltd (MPJMCL) in JV with MP State Mineral Development Corporation Ltd for Coal Mining at Amelia Coal Block in Sidhi district of MP Setting up of 1320 MW Nigrie Thermal project in Singrauli district in the State of Madhya Pradesh is expected to comprise two 660 MW units, each deploying supercritical technology and is expected to be commissioned in 2013. Commissioning of 3rd Captive Power Plant of 38.5 MW at Jaypee Bela Plant Acquisition of Cement Plants & Assets of UP State cement corporation Ltd (in Liquidation) of 2.5 MTPA capacity Acquisition of Gujarat Anjan Cement Ltd for setting up a green field cement plant of 1.2 MTPA capacity in Bhuj, District Kutch Gujarat 400 MW Vishnuprayag Hydropower Station of JPVL, commissioned and begins power generation MOU signed with Govt of Arunachal Pradesh for setting up of 2700 MW HE project on Siang river and 500 MW HE project on Syon river on BOOT basis 2007 Signing of a joint venture agreement with Steel Authority of India Ltd for setting up a 2.0 MTPA slag based cement plant at Bhilai. Himalayan Expressway Ltd incorporated for implementation of 27.14 km Zirakpur Parwanoo Expressway awarded by NHAI Mandla North Coal Block in District Chindwara allotted to the company for captive requirement of cement business

JAL in consortium with Prize Petroleum company Ltd secures the south Rewa block for Oil & Gas exploration under the NELP VI round JHPL signs MOU with PGCIL for formation of a Joint Venture company to lay a 230 km (approx.) long transmission system to evacuate power from the 1000 MW Karcham-Wangtoo Hydro Electric Project in Himachal Pradesh. Jaypee Greens launched Wish Town a historic residential township in India. Slated to be the Indias largest township development in over 1162 acres. Signed an agreement with the Formula One Administration (FOA) to host the very first F1 Race in India in the year 2011. 2008 Jaypee Ganga Infrastructure Corporation Ltd incorporated for implementation of 1047 Km long 8 lane Access controlled expressway between Greater Noida and Ballia in UP Chunar and Dalla cement plants (UPPCL) in UP commissioned 1.5 MTPA Grinding unit at Panipat, Haryana, commissioned Bokaro Jaypee Cement Ltd incorporated for implementation of 2.1 MTPA slag based cement plant at Bokaro, Jharkand in JV with SAIL 2 MTPA cement capacity plant at Sidhi (M.P.) and 1.20 MTPA cement plant at Sewagram (Gujarat) has also been successfully commissioned. Acquired Bina Power Supply Company Limited (BPSCL) from the Aditya Birla Group to set up a 1250 MW coal fired Thermal Power Plant at Bina, Madhya Pradesh. 2009 Amalgamation of four Group Companies, namely, Jaypee Cement Limited, Gujarat Anjan Cement Limited, Jaypee Hotels Limited and Jaiprakash Enterprises Limited with flagship company JAL. Acquired Sangam Power Generation Company Ltd. for setting up 3 x 660 MW Karchana Thermal Power Project (Phase I : 2x660 MW) & Prayagraj Power Generation Company Ltd. for 5 x 660 MW Bara Thermal Power project (Phase I : 3x660 MW) from UP Power Corporation Ltd. on BOO basis. Signing of MOU for setting up a 2.0 million tonnes per annum capacity cement plant in joint venture with Assam Mineral Development Corporation Limited (AMDC). Group is setting up a Jaypee Hitech Casting Centre with capacity of 18,000 TPA at Rewa, M.P. Jaiprakash Associates 2.4 million tonnes per annum capacity cement plant in Sewagram, Kutch, Gujarat was dedicated to the nation.

Amalgamation of Jaiprakash Power Ventures Ltd. with Jaiprakash Hydro-Power Ltd.; the name of the Company i.e. Jaiprakash Hydro-Power Ltd. changed to Jaiprakash Power Ventures Ltd. 2010 Commissioning of 2.00 MnTPA Jaypee Himachal Cement Grinding and Blending Plant, Bagheri (H.P.). Commissioning of 1.20 MnTPA Jaypee Wanakbori Cement Grinding Unit, Wanakbori, Gujarat. Commissioning of 2.2 MnTPA Bhilai Jaypee Cement Ltd., Satna (Madhya Pradesh) & Bhilai (Chattisgarh). 1.2 million tonnes Jaypee Roorkee Cement Grinding Unit (JRCGU) at Roorkee, Uttarakhand. Jaypee Infratech Limited listed on NSE/BSE. Jaypee Rewa Cement Plant and Jaype Bela Cement Plant in Madhya Pradesh of the Group have been awarded with renowned and most prestigious SWORD OF HONOUR award by the British Safety Council, UK. This is a well acclaimed and celebrated international award in the field of Health and Safety management system. 3.00 MnTPA Rewa and 2.40 MnTPA Bela are the only cement plants to be bestowed with this honour in India. 2011 Amalgamation of Jaypee Karcham Hydro Corporation Limited (JKHCL) and Bina Power Supply Company Limited (BPSCL) with Jaiprakash Power Ventures Limited (JPVL) with effect from April 1, 2010, being the Appointed Date. The Group was awarded two contracts relating to construction of the 990 MW Punatsangchhu II Hydro-electric Project, Bhutan. This hydro-electric project will be jointly implemented by the Royal Government of Bhutan and the Government of India. Commissioning of 1.00 MnTPA capacity cement grinding plant at Sikandrabad, Uttar Pradesh. Commissioning of cement grinding plant of 2.10 MnTPA capacity at Bokaro, Jharkhand, set in JV with SAIL (Bokaro Jaypee Cement Ltd.). 1000 MW Karcham-Wangtoo Hydropower Station of JPVL commissioned and begins power generation. Hosted the first Indian Formula OneTM Grand Prix on 30th October at Buddh International Circuit.

How technology has changed the media industry

News media have changed a great deal since the invention of the printing press, yet not many people, not even those in the business of news making and distribution, seem to appreciate this fundamental change. For many years, newspaper production has been the work of a small centrally placed group of people called reporters and editors. What these journalists write end up being read by thousands of consumers in faraway places. Information has always moved from a single known source to a sea of anonymous receivers in a one-to-many orientation, a key characteristic of the mass media. But digital technology is changing this whole concept of mass media. If you critically look at how you are informed and entertained by the media these days, you will notice some fundamental shifts from the traditional ways of creating and disseminating media content. There used to be a known news hour and a place to go to for the news, but now we get the news on the move (mobile phones). Put another way, we used to go to the news, but now the news comes to us. On the internet, people create even more content of their own using blogs (personal websites accepting contributions) and social networking sites like Myspace, Facebook and YouTube. The roles of producers and consumers get blurred in the digital world. The hallmark of this new phenomenon, which was introduced and perpetuated by the internet, is interactivity and convenience. Through radio and TV talk shows listeners and viewers participate in media events and, instead of waiting to be told stories, they also tell the stories themselves. Unlike in the old days when a letter from a radio listener would take days to reach the producer of a programme, SMS and e-mail allow audiences to give instantaneous contributions and feedback. So what exactly brought about these changes? About two decades ago, the computer chip started merging with the telecom one to make it possible for computing and telephony gadgets to talk to each other. All along we knew computers as centralised machines doing mathematical functions accounting, processing payrolls, typing letters and so on. They would not communicate even with a species of its kind, let alone strange devices like mobile phones and X-ray machines.

But that is all changed now as experts have developed protocols that enable computers to talk to almost anything anywhere, weaving a global network of communication that has had a great impact on families, politics, business, finance and many other aspects of human life. In journalism this trend is called convergence, and it brings new challenges to media managers, especially those in the print media. More people looking for news and entertainment are being attracted by the internet, and advertisers are following them there. Worried that their advertising revenue is falling, newspapers are reinventing themselves, not only to avoid folding up, but also to make money in the emerging digital platform. The Nation Media Group has started packaging news and entertainment contents in a style that embraces rather than fights technology. The company recently launched the epaper an online replica of the street copy in look and feel and even the pagination. The amazing thing about the internet edition is that it talks. Some advertisements play out in video and audio as they normally do on TV. The pages can be read out word by word, only that the mzungu voice fails to capture local terminologies. The Nation also recently launched, a social networking website where the young with ideas mob and pictures share and vote for contributions which then get published in the papers Friday Zuqka pullout. This is in addition to the several blogs by the media staff. The chief executive, Mr Linus Gitahi, runs the LG blog, a forum for people to discuss the burning issues of the day. The strategy here seems to be: If you cant beat wananchi journalism, join it. In the technology-driven media world, you do not know where the news will come from. The recent Mumbai bombings, for instance, were first told by an online network called Twitter.

Journalism is the activity or product of journalists or others engaged in the preparation of written, visual, or audio material intended for dissemination through public media with reference to factual, ongoing events of public concern. It is intended to inform society about itself and to make public, things that would otherwise be private.[1] Journalism is directed at the consumers of media products, who may comprise nonspecific general audiences, or narrower market segments. In modern society, news media are the chief purveyor of information and opinion about public affairs; but the role and status of journalism, along with other forms of mass media, are undergoing changes resulting from the Internet.[2] This has resulted in a shift toward reading on e-readers, smartphones, and other electronic devices rather than print media and has faced news organizations with the ongoing problem of monetizing digital news.

Definition and forms

Main article: Journalism genres There are several different forms of journalism, all with different intended audiences. In modern society, "prestige" journalism is said to serve the role of a "fourth estate", acting as watchdogs on the workings of government. Other forms of journalism feature different formats and cater to different intended audiences.[3] Some forms include:

Advocacy journalism writing to advocate particular viewpoints or influence the opinions of the audience. Broadcast journalism writing or speaking which is intended to be distributed by radio or television broadcasting, rather than only in written form for readers. Drone journalism use of drones to capture journalistic footage.[4] Gonzo journalism first championed by journalist Hunter S. Thompson, gonzo journalism is a "highly personal style of reporting".[5] Investigative journalism writing which seeks to add extra information to explain, or better describe the people and events of a particular topic. Tabloid journalism writing which uses opinionated or wild claims. Yellow journalism (or sensationalism) writing which emphasizes exaggerated claims or rumors.

The recent rise of social media has resulted in arguments to reconsider journalism as a process rather than as a particular kind of news product. In this perspective, journalism is participatory, a process distributed among multiple authors and involving journalists as well as the socially mediating public.[6]

Professional and ethical standards

While various existing codes have some differences, most share common elements including the principles of truthfulness, accuracy, objectivity, impartiality, fairness and public accountability as these apply to the acquisition of newsworthy information and its subsequent dissemination to the public.[10][11][12][13] Some journalistic Codes of Ethics, notably the European ones,[14] also include a concern with discriminatory references in news based on race, religion, sexual orientation, and physical or mental disabilities.[15][16][17][18] The Parliamentary Assembly of the Council of Europe approved in 1993 Resolution 1003 on the Ethics of Journalism which recommends journalists to respect the presumption of innocence, in particular in cases that are still sub judice.[19] In the UK, all newspapers are bound by the Code of Practice of the Press Complaints Commission.This includes points like respecting people's privacy and ensuring accuracy. However, the Media Standards Trust has criticised the PCC, claiming it needs to be radically changed to secure public trust of newspapers. This is in stark contrast to the media climate prior to the 20th century, where the media market was dominated by smaller newspapers and pamphleteers who usually had an overt and often radical agenda, with no presumption of balance or objectivity. Objective journalism is the desire and aim of every society and media house. However, such noble aspiration is beclouded and usurped by sycophancy and sycophantic reporting. This development denies the public the right to true information and invariably leads to loss of reputation by the media house. A research study by Nnamdi Azikiwe University discusses the reason for its unbridled spread and its effects on the public.[20]

Legal status
Governments have widely varying policies and practices towards journalists, which control what they can research and write, and what press organizations can publish. Some governments guarantee the freedom of the press; while other nations severely restrict what journalists can research and/or publish. Journalists in many nations have some privileges that members of the general public do not; including better access to public events, crime scenes and press conferences, and to extended interviews with public officials, celebrities and others in the public eye. Journalists who elect to cover conflicts, whether wars between nations or insurgencies within nations, often give up any expectation of protection by government, if not giving up their rights to protection by government. Journalists who are captured or detained during a conflict are expected to be treated as civilians and to be released to their national

government. Many governments around the world target journalists for intimidation, harassment, and violence because of the nature of their work.[22]

Right to protect confidentiality of sources

Journalists' interaction with sources sometimes involves confidentiality, an extension of freedom of the press giving journalists a legal protection to keep the identity of a confidential informant private even when demanded by police or prosecutors; withholding sources can land journalists in contempt of court, or in jail. In the United States, there is no right to protect sources in a federal court. However, federal courts will refuse to force journalists to reveal sources, unless the information the court seeks is highly relevant to the case and there's no other way to get it. State courts provide varying degrees of such protection. Journalists who refuse to testify even when ordered to can be found in contempt of court and fined or jailed.

How Product Advertise And Marketing

Promotion is one of the market mix elements, and a term used frequently in marketing. The specification of five promotional mix or promotional plan. These elements are personal selling, advertising, sales promotion, direct marketing, and publicity.[1] A promotional mix specifies how much attention to pay to each of the five subcategories, and how much money to budget for each. A promotional plan can have a wide range of objectives, including: sales increases, new product acceptance, creation of brand equity, positioning, competitive retaliations, or creation of a corporate image. Fundamentally, however there are three basic objectives of promotion. These are:[2] 1. To present information to consumers as well as others. 2. To increase demand. 3. To differentiate a product. There are different ways to promote a product in different areas of media. Promoters use internet advertisement, special events, endorsements, and newspapers to advertise their product. Many times with the purchase of a product there is an incentive like discounts, free items, or a contest. This is to increase the sales of a given product. The term "promotion" is usually an "in" expression used internally by the marketing company, but not normally to the public or the market - phrases like "special offer" are more common. An example of a fully integrated, long-term, large-scale promotion are My Coke Rewards and Pepsi Stuff. The UK version of My Coke Rewards is Coke Zone.

product promotion
An action taken by a company's marketing staff with the intention of encouraging the sale of a good or service to their target market. For example, product promotion performed by a typical business might take the form of advertising the product in question via print or

Internet ads, direct mail or e-mail letters, trade shows, telephone and personal sales calls, TV and radio ads, billboards, posters and flyers.

Poetic Device

Examples of Alliteration Poems

Alliteration is a literary device that repeats a speech sound in a sequence of words that are close to each other. Alliteration typically uses consonants at the beginning of a word to give stress to its syllable. Alliteration plays a very crucial role in poetry and literature:

It provides a work with musical rhythms. Poems that use alliteration are read and recited with more interest and appeal. Poems with alliteration can be easier to memorize. Alliteration lends structure, flow, and beauty to any piece of writing.

Today, alliteration is often used to make slogans more memorable or to make childrens stories more fun to read out loud.

Metaphor :
Definition: Metaphor is an implied comparison made between two unlike things that
actually have something in common. For example: Love is a rose. Love is not actually a rose, but comparing the two through a metaphor shows some similarities, such as the fact that both love and a rose are fragile and beautiful. Poems with Metaphor examples can be found by the most famous poets including Robert Frost and Shakespeare

The Silken Tent, Putting in the Seed, Devotion and To Earthward by Robert Frost all provide examples of metaphors Shall I compare thee to a summer's day? by William Shakespeare Shall I compare thee to a summer's day? Thou art more lovely and more temperate: Rough winds do shake the darling buds of May, And summer's lease hath all too short a date:

Examples of Simile in Poems & Poetry

Poems with Simile examples can be found by the most famous poets including Eliot and Burns

The Love Song of J. Alfred Prufrock by TS Eliot O my love is like a red, red rose by Robert Burns Idle as a painted ship upon a painted ocean by Samuel Taylor Coleridge As good as gold by Charles Dickens

Defination : The pun, also called paronomasia, is a form of word play which
suggests two or more meanings, by exploiting multiple meanings of words, or of similar-sounding words, for an intended humorous or rhetorical effect.[1][2] These ambiguities can arise from the intentional use and abuse of homophonic, homographic, metonymic, or metaphorical language. A pun differs from a malapropism in that a malapropism uses an incorrect expression that alludes to another (usually correct) expression, but a pun uses a correct expression that alludes to another (sometimes correct but more often absurdly humorous) expression. Henri Bergson defined a pun as a sentence or utterance in which "two different sets of ideas are expressed, and we are confronted with only one series of words".[3] Puns may be regarded as in-jokes or idiomatic constructions, given that their usage and meaning are entirely local to a particular language and its culture. For example, camping is intense (in tents).Examples of Puns in Literature

A pun is loosely defined as a play on the sound of words to achieve a certain effect. In other words, a pun can:

Make you laugh Make you think Increase clarity when were trying to discern the meaning of a text Introduce ambiguity

Many puns rely on simple homophones (words that sound alike); for instance, atheism is a non-prophet [non-profit] organization. Other puns have much deeper meaning.