Posted: June 20, 2019 Namaste on the Bay kicks off at Coasterra 00:00 00:00 spaceplay / pause qunload | stop ffullscreenshift + ←→slower / faster ↑↓volume mmute ←→seek . seek to previous 12… 6 seek to 10%, 20% … 60% XColor SettingsAaAaAaAaTextBackgroundOpacity SettingsTextOpaqueSemi-TransparentBackgroundSemi-TransparentOpaqueTransparentFont SettingsSize||TypeSerif MonospaceSerifSans Serif MonospaceSans SerifCasualCursiveSmallCapsResetSave SettingsSAN DIEGO (KUSI) – People can take in some of the best views of the city while partaking in a gentle flow yoga session at Namaste on the Bay.Engage your body and mind in a one-hour yoga flow session with Yoga Box from 10-11 a.m. on Sunday, June 23rd and then Coasterra is offering brunch from 10:30 a.m. – 4:00 p.m.Everyone attending the class will receive 15% off brunch (food items) at Coasterra once yoga concludes. KUSI Newsroom, Categories: Good Morning San Diego, Local San Diego News FacebookTwitter KUSI Newsroom June 20, 2019
Virbhadra Singh filed an application before Central Bureau of Investigation (CBI) Special Judge S.C. Rajan.The court has fixed the matter for hearing for September 30 and asked the CBI to file
An increasing number of teenagers get discouraged to talk to their parents about potentially risky online experiences, such as cyberbullying, sexual exchanges and viewing inappropriate content online, because parents tend to emote much stronger feelings and tend to freak out, become angry or scared, researchers have found. The study showed that parents and children often have much different perceptions of and reactions to the same online situations. Also Read – Add new books to your shelf”There seems to be a disconnect between what types of situations teenagers experience every day and what types of experiences parents have online,” said Pamela Wisniewski, Assistant Professor at the University of Central Florida in the US.”Teenagers tended to be more nonchalant and say that the incident made them embarrassed, while parents, even though they were reporting more low-risk events, emoted much stronger feelings, becoming angry and scared. Also Read – Over 2 hours screen time daily will make your kids impulsive”For teenagers, some felt these types of experiences were just par for the course,” Wisniewski added, in the study, presented at the ACM Conference on Computer-Supported Cooperative Work and Social Computing in Oregon.Parents who overreact, when their children report any such events, are likely to curb communication as when risky situation are reported to parents, they tend to freak out and make things worse, causing teenagers to refrain from talking about situations that may upset their parents. “When teenagers actually talked to their parents about what had happened, they often wanted help understanding or navigating the situation, but parents tended to misinterpret their intent, not realising that their teenagers were trying to open lines of communication,” Wisniewski said.Parental reactions – both over or under reactions – may not just thwart teenagers from seeking their parents’ help with a current problem, but also diminish the teenagers’ ability to successfully navigate future online encounters that may be even more risky, the researchers revealed.
Growing a business sometimes requires thinking outside the box. Free Webinar | Sept. 9: The Entrepreneur’s Playbook for Going Global The days of complaining about tiny smartwatch displays may soon be over. That’s if Samsung has anything to do about it.A patent the South Korean tech giant recently filed with the U.S. Patent and Trademark Office outlines plans for a smartwatch that projects an interactive display onto the back of a wearer’s hand.In other words, if your sausage fingers are too big to easily navigate the touch technology of other smartwatches, then this might be something to keep an eye on.Image credit: Samsung (USPTO)Related: All You Need to Control This Wheelchair Is Your FaceSimply, a Samsung smartwatch could someday come with a projector to display what’s on your watch onto your hand, a camera to see how the wearer interacts with what’s being displayed, and a processor to understand it all. You could potentially type out a password, or the words of a text, etc., on the back of your hand virtually instead of a tiny smartwatch screen.Samsung’s patent also shows how the technology could project your smartwatch screen onto other surfaces, such as a nearby wall or screen.Pretty cool.This isn’t the first time someone has dreamt up a way to project a larger version of a small screen onto a person’s arm. The inventors of Cicret (pronounced “secret”) are developing a bracelet that can project an interactive version of your smartphone’s display onto your forearm, in full color. See for yourself.Related: A Simple Bracelet Can Turn Your Arm Into an Interactive Smartphone DisplayNote to Samsung: Me and my sausage fingers will be waiting patiently. 2 min read May 17, 2016 Register Now »
Opinions expressed by Entrepreneur contributors are their own. 4 min read Register Now » Free Webinar | Sept. 9: The Entrepreneur’s Playbook for Going Global December 7, 2016 Entrepreneur has an affiliate partnership with AskMen so we may get a share of the revenue from your purchase.Picking out the perfect gift for a colleague or client isn’t always easy. Sure, you know them well enough professionally, but what about on a personal level? What do they actually need? What would they like to receive?When it comes to shopping for a colleague or a client, sometimes it’s best to go back to the basics to make sure you get it right. Think practical and useful in a day-to-day context. That doesn’t mean you can’t get creative or think outside of the box — everyone loves a well-timed gag gift — but we suggest shopping for a colleague the same way you’d shop for your personal business needs: with practicality in mind.Here’s what the AskMen team recommends as some great gifts to give to colleagues and clients this year. Kindle eBooksBest For: The avid readerAn excellent save for last-minute gifting, Kindle makes it easy to shop for a gift mere seconds before gifting it. Here’s how it’s done. Step one: Make sure they already have a Kindle or smartphone. Step two: Identify whether they prefer to read about the ventures of Kevin O’Leary or the adventures of Diane von Furstenberg. Step three: Send your choice of eBook directly to their device. It’s that easy. From $0.99 at Amazon.comBonsai Money TreeBest For: The corner officeFor the colleague with a window seat, a Bonsai tree adds a bit of life — and luck — to any setting. Translated as “potted tree”, these Japanese wonders aim to mimic a full grown tree in a diminutive scale. The best part? They’re insanely easy to maintain for such intricate little plants — just add water and sunlight. From $19.99 at Amazon.comCharging CablesBest For: The smartphone obsessedDoes your colleague constantly steal your lightning cable? A subtle wink to their forgetful smartphone tendencies, a set of charging cables is equally a gift for them as it is for yourself. If your Secret Santa budget allows for it, a Mophie Powerstation ensures they’ll never be without cell juice — whether they’re plugged in at the office or off on a business lunch. $11.89 at Amazon.com (save 76 percent!)Amazon Fire HD TabletBest For: The public transit commuterUnquestionably the best tablet you’ll find for less than $50, the Amazon Fire HD will allow them to do anything from taking notes and prepping presentations in the office to reading eBooks and watching Netflix while on the subway home. Available in four colors. $49.99 at Amazon.comNomad 2017 PlannerBest For: The type-A personalitySure, it’s almost 2017. Of course you can keep track of your day-to-day with your phone — but there’s just something about penning in appointments and deadlines with ink that feels much more organized and put together. The Nomad 2017 planner is sleek and understated — featuring a matte black exterior and top quality monthly and weekly calendars on the interior. It’s ideal for anyone who is looking to get organized in the New Year. $14.99 at Amazon.com (save 50 percent!)Disclosure: This is brought to you by the Entrepreneur Partner Studio. Our goal is to feature products and services that we think you’ll find interesting and useful. If you purchase them, we may get a small share of the revenue from the sale from our commerce partners.Have a deal you want to promote? Contact us here. Growing a business sometimes requires thinking outside the box.