Find a Book  

Biography : Kazi Anwar Hossain


Qazi Anwar Husain (born 19 July 1936, Dhaka) is an author, publisher and translator from Bangladesh. He has used pen names like Bidyut Mitra and Shamsuddin Nawab. Credit goes to him for introducing popular thrillers writing as well as institutionalized publication of paperback fictions in Bengali.

 

Family

Qazi Anwar Husain's father was a well known scientist and author, Qazi Motahar Hossain, a national professor. Anwar grew up in a literary environment. Some of the more famous members of his family includes his late brother Qazi Mahbub Husain, sister Zobaida Mirza (professor/author), his older sister Sanjida Khatun (singer/author), his younger sister Fahmida Khatun (singer/author), sister Mahmuda Khatun (singer), sons Qazi Maimur Husain and Qazi Shahnur Husain. Anwar Husain's wife is a famous singer Farida Yasmin, older sister of singer Sabina Yasmin.

 

Background

He got his Master's Degree in Bengali literature and language from the University of Dhaka. As a graduation gift, he requested a printing press of his father. He then proceeded to lock himself in his room for hours at length. In the middle of 1960, he started a paperback publishing house called Sheba Prokashoni with four writers, three of whom were his own pen-names. The publishing house is credited with publishing works of world literature, as well as original work. It has a long tradition.

 

Sheba Prokashoni, the publishing house

At first, Sheba meant Segun Bagicha, as well as service. Later, It meant only service. In 1971, the Pakistani militants burnt sheba. Sheba gave birth to many successful writers as Rakib Hasan, Asaduzzaman, Masud Mahmud, Khosru Chowdhury, Tipu Kibriya, Anish Das Opu and many others. Sheba's Sister concern is Projapoti, the hard bound publisher.

 
Few Books of Kazi Anwar Hossain
Tikto obokash 1
Download
krishnopokkho-1-2
Download
Bideshi Boigganik
Download
Shei Kuasha
Download
Biporjoy
Download
 
All Books of Kazi Anwar Hossain
Article and Tutorial

গুগলে চাকরি পেতে পরীক্ষায় বেশি জিপিএ থাকতে হবে, এ ধারণা করা ঠিক নয়। গুগলে চাকরি পেতে জিপিএ কিংবা পরীক্ষায় খুব ভালো নম্বর পাওয়ার বিষয়টির তেমন কোনো গুরুত্বই নেই। কারণ পরীক্ষার ফল দেখে কারও সম্পর্কে ধারণা করা যায় না-এ কথাগুলো নিউইয়র্ক টাইমসকে এক সাক্ষাত্কারে জানিয়েছেন গুগলের মানবসম্পদ বিভাগের ভাইস প্রেসিডেন্ট লাজলো বক।

লাজলোর মতে, ধীরে ধীরে প্রচলিত শিক্ষাগত যোগ্যতা হিসেবে বিশ্ববিদ্যালয় বা কোনো প্রাতিষ্ঠানিক ডিগ্রি ছাড়া গুগলকর্মীর সংখ্যা বাড়ছে। গুগলের কিছু কিছু টিমে ১৪ শতাংশ কর্মীর প্রাতিষ্ঠানিক কোনো ডিগ্রি নেই। এ অবস্থায় অনেকেই জিজ্ঞাসা করেন গুগলের মতো প্রতিষ্ঠানে প্রাতিষ্ঠানিক শিক্ষার গুরুত্ব না থাকলে চাকরি মিলবে কীভাবে? এ বিষয়ে লাজলো বকের মুখ থেকেই আমরা শুনব গুগলে চাকরি পাওয়ার শর্তগুলো।

‘আমাকে ভুল বুঝবেন না’ লাজলো শুরু করেন এভাবেই। পরীক্ষায় কেউ ভালো ফল করলে বা ভালো গ্রেড পেলে চাকরি পাওয়ার ক্ষেত্রে কোনো সমস্যা নেই। তবে গুগলে চাকরি পেতে গণিত ও কম্পিউটিং, বিশেষ করে কোড লেখার দক্ষতা জরুরি। যদি কেউ শিক্ষাপ্রতিষ্ঠানের পরীক্ষায় ভালো গ্রেড অর্জন করে এবং সত্যিকারের দক্ষতা দেখাতে পারে, তারা গুগলে চাকরির জন্য অবশ্যই আবেদন করতে পারে। গণিত আর কোড এ দুটি দক্ষতা চাকরিপ্রার্থীর জন্য একটা বাড়তি সুবিধা করে দিতে পারে। তবে এ দুটির বাইরে গুগলে চাকরি পেতে আরও অনেক দক্ষতাই অর্জন করতে হবে।

more


Why are some people more successful than others? Why some feel accomplished while others feel like they are stuck in career rut? The answer is – their vocabulary. Though, granted, your vocabulary is heavily dependent on your mentality and the way you see your life, both personal and professional.

Here are the things you will probably never hear successful people say and the reasons why that’s the case:

It's impossible!
"This can't be done" is just not in their DNA. Successful people know that there is always a solution to any problem. Sometimes you’ll have to get creative, but there is no such thing as impossible. And when the goal seems too huge to accomplish, they tackle it in little pieces – they know that a lot of small steps eventually lead you to the top of the highest mountain.

I don't care!
Passion, on the other hand, is in their DNA. You will never hear innovators say "I hate my job!" or "I don’t care!" If you don’t have this key ingredient – passion coupled with vision – you will never be able to overcome challenges and take risks to push the envelope, innovate, and grow your business.

Stop asking questions!
Smart people know that there is no such thing as a "silly question." They know that as soon as curiosity halts and we stop asking questions, the radical innovation ends. Some of the most distinguished leaders, such as Steve Jobs and James Dyson, encouraged their teams to consistently question the way they should do things and challenge conventional wisdom. Their favorite questions are" "Why?" "Why not?" "What if?"

more
The 10 Habits That Keep Marriages Strong
Try these surprisingly simple practices to stay — or fall back — in love with your partner.
By Holly Corbett

1. Not trying to change each other
Maybe you wish he folded his socks, or that he would chat it up with your friends without prompting. But, his inability to notice hair in the sink may stem from the laid-back personality that drew you to him in the first place. "One of the things we see with happy couples is that they know their partner's differences, and have pretty much stopped trying to change the other person," says Darren Wilk, a certified Gottman Couples Therapist with a private practice in Vancouver, British Columbia. "Rather than trying to fight their partner's personality style, they instead focus on each other's strengths." To better understand how to tap into both of your best qualities, take this quick relationship personality quiz.

2. Framing your demands as favors
Whether you want him to unload the dishwasher more often or pay closer attention to the kids, your partner will be more likely to change his behavior if he feels like he'll get relationship brownie points. "Throw it out there like a favor. Present it like 'here is the recipe for what will make me happy,' because everyone wants to make their partner feel happy," says Wilk. "When you present your needs, present them as what you do want rather than what you don't want." Instead of saying, "I hate when you have to have everything scheduled," try saying, "I would love to have a day where we can just be spontaneous."

3. Vocalizing your appreciation
Giving your partner positive reinforcement sounds like a no-brainer, but couples often forget to do it. "Relationship expert Gottman's research found that in everyday life, happy couples have 20 positive moments — such as a shared look, compliment, or affectionate touch — to every negative moment," says Wilk. Tell him something positive three times a day, and be specific. Instead of saying, "You're a good dad," tell him why. "You're a good dad because you helped our daughter with that puzzle, which I never would have had the patience to do."

4. Focusing on the positive
"Unhappy couples are stuck in a negative state of mind," says Wilk. "You will always find what you look for. If you look for stuff that bugs you and that your partner is doing wrong, you will find it every day. If you look at what your partner is doing it right, you’ll find it everyday." It's a choice to flip your mindset, so when you find yourself getting annoyed, visualize something he does that makes your heart flutter to halt the negative thought circuit.

5. Taking trips down memory lane
"Happy couples tend to rewrite history by glossing over the bad stuff and focusing on the happy times," says Wilk. By reliving memories out loud to your partner, it actually changes your mindset, and how you view him and think about your relationship. Try this exercise whenever your feel your relationship needs a boost: Go over the highlights of when you were first dating, or rehearse the best moments of your relationship (such as the day you had an impromptu picnic in the park during your lunch hour, or that surprise anniversary date he took you on) to uncover buried memories.

6. Never siding with the enemy
"Sometimes what affair-proofs relationships is simply being there when your partner needs to vent, and having their back without trying to fix the problem," says Wilk. "People want someone to listen to them.” The key is to be supportive, and never take the side of the person he’s venting about — even if you can see where that person is coming from. For example, if he is upset that his boss took away a contract and gave it to someone else in the office, now is not the time to say, "Well, maybe you didn't put your best effort in." Right now he needs his feelings validated, and to hear you say, "That must have been really hard." Happy couples know when to bite their tongues.

7. Not getting too comfortable
Trust, security, and commitment are key elements in any relationship, but having them doesn't mean you can treat your relationship as rock-solid, and stop trying. "Relationships are a fragile ecosystem, and that's why there is a 50% divorce rate," says Wilk. "Happy couples keep dating, telling each other they look great, and doing things together."

8. Having rituals of connection
"It's not only about having a date night, but happy couples seem to do a lot of mundane things together," says Wilk. "They have little habits that they decide to do together, whether it be sitting down to pay the bills once a month or folding laundry." We say, anything to make that pile of dirty clothes feel more manageable.

9. Knowing your partner's calls for attention
Happy couples are mindful of those little moves their partners do for attention. When Gottman's team studied 120 newlyweds in his Love Lab, they discovered that couples who stayed married six years later were paying attention to these bids for connection 86% of the time, compared to only 33% of the time for those who later divorced. So look out for the little things, and respond to his need to connect. Like if you're grocery shopping and he casually mentions that he hasn't had Fruit Loops since he was a kid, throw them in the cart for him to show that you care.

10. Doing the little things
"When it comes to relationship satisfaction, you can't just ride on the big things like, 'I don’t drink, I pay the bills, I don't beat you, we went to Hawaii last year,'" says Wilk. "This stuff is not really what keeps couples happy in their daily lives." What really matters is all the small stuff that adds up, such as being there for each other when one needs to vent, or noticing when he needs a hug, or making him his favorite meal just because. "It's also giving up on the idea that you have to feel in love all the time. Marriage is about trust and commitment and knowing each other," says Wilk. "That's what love is."
more