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Sharmila Khadka

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About Sharmila Khadka

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  • Birthday 02/26/1985

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    National Integrated H.S.School
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    National Integrated College
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  1. We all have a different view of life.So of has good view of life or some have worse. So, i have soe quotes of people that they say about life: Life is full of beauty. Notice it. Notice the bumble bee, the small child, and the smiling faces. Smell the rain, and feel the wind. Live your life to the fullest potential, and fight for your dreams." Ashley Smith quotes Don't ask what the world needs. Ask what makes you come alive, and go do it. Because what the world needs is people who have come alive." Sparrowrose Howard Thurman quotes "To love is to risk not being loved in return. To hope is to risk pain. To try is to risk failure, but risk must be taken because the greatest hazard in life is to risk nothing." "Experience is the name every one gives to their mistakes." Oscar Wilde quotes "This is my wish for you: Comfort on difficult days, smiles when sadness intrudes, rainbows to follow the clouds, laughter to kiss your lips, sunsets to warm your heart, hugs when spirits sag, beauty for your eyes to see, friendships to brighten your being, faith so that you can believe, confidence for when you doubt, courage to know yourself, patience to accept the truth, Love to complete your life." lynnie_buttercup "He lives the poetry that he cannot write. The others write the poetry that they dare not realise."Oscar Wilde quotes
  2. The other night I was invited out for a night with the 'girls.' I told my husband that I would be home by midnight, 'I promise!' Well, the hours passed and the margaritas went down way too easily. Around 3 a.m., a bit loaded, I headed for home. Just as I got in the door, the cuckoo clock in the hallway started up and cuckooed 3 times. Quickly, realizing my husband would probably wake up, I cuckooed another 9 times. I was really proud of myself for coming up with such a quick-witted solution, in order to escape a possible conflict with him. (Even when totally smashed... 3 cuckoos plus 9 cuckoos totals = 12 cuckoos MIDNIGHT!) The next morning my husband asked me what time I got in, I told him 'MIDNIGHT'... he didn't seem p***d off in the least.......... Whew, I got away with that one! Then he said 'We need a new cuckoo clock.' When I asked him why, he said, 'Well, last night our clock cuckooed three times then said 'oh sh*t.' Cuckooed 4 more times, cleared its throat, cuckooed another three times, giggled, cuckooed twice more, and then tripped over the coffee table and farted.
  3. Dear one, dear friend, For you, for me, this is not the end. You've been through a lot, Many things that cannot be forgot. But these are also the things That made you who you are today: A wonderful, Spiritually beautiful, Fantastic person. You, turn that frown, Yes, upside down. Because you are this person, You helped others become who they are now. Go on, the stage is yours--take a bow. There are so many things I want to say. Dear one, dear friend, You are a god-send.
  4. Sharmila Khadka

    Picture of nepal

    To see how beautiful is our Nepal
  5. I am waiting for result of Bacholer and i have done Internship from Kumari Bank and I work as a computer operator.So please email me if there is any vacancy.
  6. There has never been a book written in the same way as the Bible! The Bible was written by over 40 authors… who wrote from 3 different continents: Asia, Africa and Europe… in many different places: wilderness, prison, traveling, islands… at different times; covering a span of 1,500 years… who did different kinds of jobs: fishermen, kings, shepherds, a herdsman, a politician, a doctor, a tax collector, a rabbinical scholar and more. They all wrote about the same thing, and without any contradictions!
  7. "C makes it easy to shoot yourself in the foot; C++ makes it harder, but when you do, it blows away your whole leg." - Bjarne Stroustrup "A mathematician is a device for turning coffee into theorems." - Paul Erdos (1913-1996) "Problems worthy of attack prove their worth by fighting back." - Paul Erdos (1913-1996) "Try to learn something about everything and everything about something." - Thomas Henry Huxley (1825-1895) "Dancing is silent poetry." - Simonides (556-468bc) "The only difference between me and a madman is that I'm not mad." - Salvador Dali (1904-1989) "If you can't get rid of the skeleton in your closet, you'd best teach it to dance." - George Bernard Shaw (1856-1950) "But at my back I always hear Time's winged chariot hurrying near." - Andrew Marvell (1621-1678) "Good people do not need laws to tell them to act responsibly, while bad people will find a way around the laws." - Plato (427-347 B.C.) "The power of accurate observation is frequently called cynicism by those who don't have it." - George Bernard Shaw (1856-1950) "Whenever I climb I am followed by a dog called 'Ego'." - Friedrich Nietzsche (1844-1900) "Everybody pities the weak; jealousy you have to earn." - Arnold Schwarzenegger (1947-) "Against stupidity, the gods themselves contend in vain." - Friedrich von Schiller (1759-1805) "We have art to save ourselves from the truth." - Friedrich Nietzsche (1844-1900) "Never interrupt your enemy when he is making a mistake." - Napoleon Bonaparte (1769-1821) "I think 'Hail to the Chief' has a nice ring to it." - John F. Kennedy (1917-1963) when asked what is his favorite song "I have nothing to declare except my genius." - Oscar Wilde (1854-1900) upon arriving at U.S. customs 1882 "Human history becomes more and more a race between education and catastrophe." - H. G. Wells (1866-1946) "Talent does what it can; genius does what it must." - Edward George Bulwer-Lytton (1803-1873) "The difference between 'involvement' and 'commitment' is like an eggs-and-ham breakfast: the chicken was 'involved' - the pig was 'committed'." - unknown "Women might be able to fake orgasms. But men can fake a whole relationship." - Sharon Stone "If you are going through hell, keep going." - Sir Winston Churchill (1874-1965) "He who has a 'why' to live, can bear with almost any 'how'." - Friedrich Nietzsche (1844-1900) "Many wealthy people are little more than janitors of their possessions." - Frank Lloyd Wright (1868-1959) "I'm all in favor of keeping dangerous weapons out of the hands of fools. Let's start with typewriters." - Frank Lloyd Wright (1868-1959) "Some cause happiness wherever they go; others, whenever they go." - Oscar Wilde (1854-1900) "God is a comedian playing to an audience too afraid to laugh." - Voltaire (1694-1778) "He is one of those people who would be enormously improved by death." - H. H. Munro (Saki) (1870-1916) "I am ready to meet my Maker. Whether my Maker is prepared for the great ordeal of meeting me is another matter." - Sir Winston Churchill (1874-1965) "I shall not waste my days in trying to prolong them." - Ian L. Fleming (1908-1964) "If you can count your money, you don't have a billion dollars." - J. Paul Getty (1892-1976) "Facts are the enemy of truth." - Don Quixote - "Man of La Mancha" "When you do the common things in life in an uncommon way, you will command the attention of the world." - George Washington Carver (1864-1943) "How wrong it is for a woman to expect the man to build the world she wants, rather than to create it herself." - Anais Nin (1903-1977) "I have not failed. I've just found 10,000 ways that won't work." - Thomas Alva Edison (1847-1931) "I begin by taking. I shall find scholars later to demonstrate my perfect right." - Frederick (II) the Great "Maybe this world is another planet's Hell." - Aldous Huxley (1894-1963) "Blessed is the man, who having nothing to say, abstains from giving wordy evidence of the fact." - George Eliot (1819-1880) "Once you eliminate the impossible, whatever remains, no matter how improbable, must be the truth." - Sherlock Holmes (by Sir Arthur Conan Doyle, 1859-1930) "Black holes are where God divided by zero." - Steven Wright
  8. ■ The word 'Himalaya' means the home or abode of snow. ■ The word 'Himalaya' means the home or abode of snow. ■ According to Hindu mythology, God Shiva resides in the Himalaya. ■ There are eight peaks with a total of 19 points above 8000 metres in Nepal. ■ Fourteen mountains in the Himalaya exceed 8000 metres. ■ There are 25 points in all which exceed 8000 metres in the Himalaya. ■ Nameha Barwa peak is the easternmost and Nanga Parbat is the westernmost peak of the Himalaya. ■ The geological age of the Himalaya is approximately 70 million years. ■ Himalayan rivers are older than the Himalayan peaks. ■ Kumbhakarna is the new name of mount Jannu (7,710 m). ■ Gosainthan (8046 m) is the Nepali name for Shisha Pangma. ■ Ninety-five percent of earthquakes occur in mountainous regions. ■ Sir Andrew Waugh, Surveyor General of India wished to honour his predecessor, Sir George Everest. For this, Sir Andrew pretended that there was no local name for Everest and hence named the mountain as Mount Everest though there were two local names of the mountain. e.g. Sagarmatha in Nepal and Chomolungma in Tibet . ■ Sir Andrew Waugh announced the name 'Mount Everest' in 1865. ■ The ideal height gain per day for mountaineers is 1,000 ft above 10,000 ft. ■ Mallory described Mount Everest from Rongbuk as, 'a great white fang excrescent on the jawbone of the earth'. ■ Why do men climb Everest ? Mallory said, "Because it is there." ■ Sir Edmund Hillary led an expedition to find the Yeti in 1958. ■ According to Dr. George Schaller, the existence of Yeti unknown to science cannot be ruled out at high altitude. ■ Reinhold Messner climbed Everest alone. ■ Tenzing buried his daughter's red and blue pencils on the top of Everest. ■ Approximately 150 people have died in different expeditions of Mount Everest so far. ■ Tenzing was known as 'Himalayan Club Sherpa No 48'.
  9. The Colossus of Rhodes A gigantic bronze statue that once stood 32 meters (110 feet) high on a marble plinth, the Colossus of Rhodes was built by its citizens to revere the Sun God Helios who supposedly helped Rhodes to ward off Demetrius of Macedonia. Constructed by the engineer Chares of Lindos, the Colossus of Rhodes was completed after ten years of meticulous work so that the legs would sustain the enormous weight of the giant statue. Unfortunately, in 227 B.C., an earthquake caused the Colossus to crack at the knee and set it in motion so that it collapsed into pieces. Even so, the statue was so admired that it was left lying in huge fragments for over 900 years until its valuable parts were brought to Syria. The Hanging Gardens of Babylon A magnificent garden paradise said to have been built in 7th century B.C. in the middle of the arid Mesopotamian desert, the Hanging Gardens of Babylon were testimony to one man's ability to, against all the laws of nature, create a botanical oasis of beauty amid a bleak desert landscape. King Nebuchadnezzar created the gardens as a sign of esteem for his wife Semiramis, who, legend has it, longed for the forests and roses of her homeland. The gardens were terraced and surrounded by the city walls with a moat to repel invading armies. There remains doubt, however, amongst historians and archaeologists as to whether this lost paradise ever existed, given that excavations at Babylon have left no definitive trace of this mythical oasis. The Statue of Zeus This gold and bejeweled statue was commissioned in 438 B.C. by the Council of Olympia in reverence for Zeus, the ruler and most powerful of the Olympian gods. The great statue was the work of the Athenian sculptor Phidias and was constructed inside the Parthenon, the great temple overlooking the city. According to Philo of Byzantium, this was the most inspiring of all the seven wonders of the ancient world: 'Whereas we greatly admire the other six wonders, we kneel in front of this one in reverence...'. The statue of Zeus was later destroyed along with its temple after an earthquake in 170 B.C. The Lighthouse of Alexandria Built to guide ships through the labyrinth of sandbars that created havoc for merchants attempting to reach the port of Alexandria in Egypt, the Lighthouse or Pharos of Alexandria was the only ancient wonder to have served a practical purpose. Built between 299 and 79 B.C., the lighthouse stood some 166 meters, or around 500 feet, above the city's western harbor and was financed by the Greek merchant Sostratus who wanted to help ensure the safety of shipping traffic. Polished bronze mirrors were specially devised to reflect sunlight out to sea during daytime, and fires were lit at night to serve as a beacon for lost ships at night. The tower stood relatively intact until a series of earthquakes and gradual deterioration from natural elements caused the structure to collapse and eventually be dismantled for its stones. The Mausoleum at Halicarnassus Built between 370 and 351 B.C., this monumental tomb was dedicated to King Mausolus of Caria by his grieving wife, Queen Artemisia, as a memorial to their great love. According to Plinius the Mausoleum once stood 45 metres (135 feet) high and was surrounded by 36 columns, standing atop a marble pedestal at the intersection of the two main streets of Halicarnassus. The Mausoleum stood relatively intact until 1522 A.D., when it was ordered destroyed as an example of Pagan art. The Pyramids of Egypt The only surviving wonder of the ancient world, the Pyramids of Egypt (Giza), were the phenomenal achievement of Egyptian construction and engineering. Built between 2600 and 2500 B.C., the three pyramids at Giza encompass more than 5 million limestone blocks which were painstakingly transported via timber sleds and by being rolled over the top of logs. As cranes were as yet unheard of, each block had to be dragged via ramps up to its designated place. According to Herodot, the largest of the three pyramids, known as the Great Pyramid, (about 146 meters high) took 20 years to complete and served as the tomb for the Egyptian Pharoah Khufu. The pyramids represented the link between heaven and earth and were a signal to Horus, God of the World. The Temple of Artemis The greatest temple of the ancient world, the Temple of Artemis once stood as the most magnificent accomplishment of Greek civilization and Hellenistic culture, built as a tribute to Artemis - the Greek goddess of the hunt, mistress of Nature, protector of wild beasts and the sister of Apollo. The Temple of Artemis was located in Ephesus (in modern-day Turkey), which was to become the richest seaport in Asia Minor. It once consisted of 127 marble columns each standing 20 meters (60 feet) tall. First built in the 6th century B.C., the temple was destroyed by fire 200 years later and then rebuilt under the supervision of Alexander the Great. The great temple was eventually destroyed successively by invading Gothic hordes, earthquakes, and plunderers. Today, only a solitary column remains of this once-glorious structure.
  10. :)Due to modernization we don't care about our heritage.So raise the words for to save the heritage.
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