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FINANCIAL CHRONICLE™ » FINANCIAL CHRONICLE™ » brEAKING baD on foRUM

brEAKING baD on foRUM

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1brEAKING baD on foRUM  Empty brEAKING baD on foRUM Wed Oct 02, 2013 4:50 pm

besthope


Manager - Equity Analytics
Manager - Equity Analytics
Ammata siri. maara fun no ? nowadays, forum is better than Breaking Bad season 5. action packed drama with suspense to max level no ? I am thinking our Kitty (meow sir) has hit the head on the nail and let the bag out of the cat men. pakkah conspiracy theory but kitty may be right no ? otherwise why CIA comming forum and now there all the time. why ? you see, Abbotabad is where Osama bin Laden was hiding. Al Qaeda HQ. Osama also connected to D company as mentioned by kitty boy. how i know ? because D company owned by dawood no ?   da-wood. see its all to do with wood ! thats the code. now No Money La (as they say in thailand) i think growing certain illicit substances in touchwood land. then lot of traffic traffic like galle road at 8 a.m. otherwise u no hoo wont come and go quicky up and down like the share price no ? now everyone swallowing saliva. even the kiwi chap whose leg is made of dara (wood) promising rs 15 share price no ? harvest comming i think. thats why CIA is monitoring Abbottabad and golden triangle for any couriers. i thinking they using forum to send secret messages. like all in capital letters or red in code. unfortunately PUT on RAIN HAT is always saying no capitals, no capitals too noisy like Uncle Tio (Salamanca) who is also all the time ringing bell on Breaking Bad.
i think no money la who is in too Deep maybe wants a laundry thats why they are using CIFL bulb for energy saving purposes. but i think any laundry needing lot of harpic or aspic like soap no ?
Now all we need is walter white, jessie pinkman, mike, DEA & Madrigal industries to get involved.  

stay tuned - Breaking Wood comming soon to a theatre near you.



Last edited by besthope on Wed Oct 02, 2013 7:40 pm; edited 1 time in total (Reason for editing : modified a little)

2brEAKING baD on foRUM  Empty Re: brEAKING baD on foRUM Wed Oct 02, 2013 6:00 pm

Aubrey Perera


Vice President - Equity Analytics
Vice President - Equity Analytics
ha ha ha ha brilliant !!! sonna boy and to to boy .

3brEAKING baD on foRUM  Empty Re: brEAKING baD on foRUM Wed Oct 02, 2013 6:54 pm

hunter

hunter
Moderator
Moderator
Very creative.

I seriously believe they should consider someone like you for the 'Putu-Minis-Neva' (chairmanship).

4brEAKING baD on foRUM  Empty Re: brEAKING baD on foRUM Sun Oct 06, 2013 9:37 am

Kithsiri

Kithsiri
Senior Vice President - Equity Analytics
Senior Vice President - Equity Analytics
@ Besthope
Great stuff and I think you are in the wrong field Babe.
D-wood would love to have someone like you to do the whitewashing for their ill gotten blood money (than Fly By Night Racketeers hiding in the land of smiles).
Thanks Babe and keep amusing us again soon. Very Happy



Last edited by Kithsiri on Sun Oct 06, 2013 9:40 am; edited 1 time in total (Reason for editing : Just modified.)

5brEAKING baD on foRUM  Empty Re: brEAKING baD on foRUM Sun Oct 06, 2013 10:30 am

Slstock

Slstock
Director - Equity Analytics
Director - Equity Analytics
Quite creative and amusing.

6brEAKING baD on foRUM  Empty Re: brEAKING baD on foRUM Sun Oct 06, 2013 1:30 pm

besthope


Manager - Equity Analytics
Manager - Equity Analytics
A radical ‘artificial egg’ backed by Paypal billionaire Peter Thiel and Bill Gates went on sale in US supermarkets for the first time on September 10, 2013.

Made from plants, it can replace eggs in everything from cakes to mayonnaise – without a chicken ever coming close to the production process.

The team today started selling their ‘plant egg’, called Beyond Eggs, in Whole Foods in California – and say it could soon be available in supermarkets worldwide.

We want to take animals out of the equation,’ said Josh Tetrick, the firm’s founder. ‘The food industry is begging for innovation, especially where animals are involved – it is a broken industry.’

Tetrick’s idea was to find a mix of easy-to-grow plants that, when mixed together in the right way, replicate the taste, nutritional values and cooking properties of an egg.

This, he believes will allow the firm to produce its substitute for mass market foods – and to allow developing worlds to grow their own versions with added nutrients.

‘Eggs are functionally incredible, they do everything from hold oil and water in mayo to making the muffin rise and holding scrambled eggs together,’ he said ‘I started to think what if we can find plants that can do this. We have about 12 plants pre-selected, including a pea already widely grown in Canada. There’s also a bean in South Asia that is incredible in scrambled eggs.’

The firm is already in talks with major food manufacturers around the world – including several in the UK, to replace eggs in supermarket products with their alternative.

So far, he says the team has perfected an egg substitute for mayonnaise, and one for cakes.

‘Companies like Hampton Creek Foods are experimenting with new ways to use heat and pressure to turn plants into foods that look and taste just like meat and eggs,’ he recently wrote of the firm.The team initially struggled.

‘Our first attempts weren’t great, we tried to make a muffin using a mix of plants,’ said Tetrick.

‘Ours tasted really gummy, and didn’t have the ‘bounce’ we wanted. Our mayonnaise would not hold the oil and egg together, so had what looked like liquid syrup. Scrambled eggs were even worse – they just wouldn’t congeal at all, and had a really bad aftertaste.

Tetrick admits the firm is struggling with artificial scrambled egg. He says there is a ‘pretty good’ recipe, but admits more work is needed.

‘Eventually we’ll get to one thing that will replace everything,’ he said.

The firm hopes to allow developing countries to grow and produce their own ‘plant eggs’.

‘In developing countries, we can also add in things missing from the local diet, helping nutrient deficiencies, and we have had initial discussion with the world food programme about this.

‘What we want to do eventually is find a way to work with farmers in the developing world to enable them to have new cash crops that can be used. Then we become the kind of company to be feared by the bad guys in the industry.’

‘Even better than the real thing’:

MailOnline was able to try two of Hampton Creek’s products – its mayonnaise, and cookies made using its baking product.

The results were surprising, if a little anticlimactic. Both tasted exactly as you would expect – and are indistinguishable from products made with real egg.

The chocolate chip cookies we tried were excellent – crumbly, moist and with a feel in the mouth identical to a normal cookie. Crucially, they also look identical to a normal cookie – despite containing no egg.

Hampton Creek’s ‘Beyond Egg’ mayonnaise was also extremely similar to ‘normal’ mayo – and after trying it out on a few friends, some even preferred to to normal mayonnaise.

Source:

www.dailymail.co.uk



Ammata siri. the plot is thickening. in too DEEP also talking about golden egg no in FIX Finance.  now i think they want to grow eggs on trees. that is why they want grab Touchwood land and grow egg trees. eggcelent idea no ?
aney merdox you are finished. poultry sector will be up a gum tree. because next they grow chicken on trees no ?  
Gate - tuwa arinna, Bill enawa. Micro-Soft Eggs anyone ? Kos OR Polos nemai - Dang DOS !

7brEAKING baD on foRUM  Empty Re: brEAKING baD on foRUM Sat Oct 12, 2013 12:58 pm

besthope


Manager - Equity Analytics
Manager - Equity Analytics
yesterday in sri-lanka, they showed final episode of Breaking Bad. it starting in 2008 -2013, 5 years 62 episodes. if you not watched, get dvd set and watch. one of the greatest ever tv series they are saying. even discussing in harvard business ischool.

this article from the economist magazine-

Schumpeter
The “Breaking Bad” school

The best show on television is also a first-rate primer on business
Sep 28th 2013 |From the print edition


THERE are obvious reasons for watching “Breaking Bad”: for once the Hollywood hype surrounding the television series is justified. But there is also a less obvious reason: it is one of the best studies available of the dynamics of modern business. A Harvard MBA will set you back $90,000 (plus two years’ lost income). You can buy a deluxe edition of all five seasons of “Breaking Bad”, complete with a plastic money barrel, for $209.99, or a regular edition for less than $80.

“Breaking Bad”, whose finale airs on September 29th, takes place in a recession-ravaged America where most people are struggling to get by on stagnant incomes but a handful of entrepreneurs live like kings. The hero, Walter White, is a high-school chemistry teacher with a second job in a car wash. When he is diagnosed with cancer he is also shaken out of his lethargy: he decides to go into the highly lucrative methamphetamine business to pay for his cancer treatment and leave his family a nest-egg.

Mr White’s subsequent career embraces both sides of the entrepreneurial life: dramatic success and equally dramatic failure. He quickly discovers his inner businessman. “Do you know what would happen if I suddenly decided to stop going into work?” he asks his wife. “A business big enough that it could be listed on the NASDAQ goes belly up.” But he then discovers that running a big business is rather different from launching a start-up—and, like so many before him, becomes the victim of the compromises that he has made in his entrepreneurial salad days.

The first lesson from “Breaking Bad” is that high-growth businesses come from unexpected places. Mr White uses his skills as a chemist to revolutionise the slapdash meth industry (he was a researcher before becoming a teacher). He is not alone. William Thorndike of Harvard Business School (HBS) studied eight bosses whose firms outperformed the S&P 500 index more than 20-fold over their business careers. He found that they were all outsiders who brought fresh perspectives on their industries. Clayton Christensen, also at HBS, argues that great entrepreneurs look at the world through a “marginal lens”. It so happens that Bill Gates, a university drop-out working in a then marginal bit of the computer industry, started Microsoft in Mr White’s home-town, Albuquerque, before moving to Seattle.

Three things help our chemistry teacher turn an insight into a flourishing business. The first is huge ambition. He is not in the “meth business” or the “money business”, he says. He is in the “empire business”. The second is product obsession. Other dealers might peddle “Mexican shoe-scrapings” on the ground that addicts care little about quality. He produces the king of meth, so pure that it turns blue, and would rather destroy an entire batch than let an inferior product be traded under his brand. The third is partnerships and alliances. He spots talent in a former pupil turned drug-dealer, Jesse Pinkman, and forms a strong working relationship with him. He also contracts distribution to a succession of local gangs so that he can concentrate on the higher-value-added part of the business: cooking and quality control.

Again Mr White is not alone. There is a reason people talk of business empires: tycoons like Rupert Murdoch are latter-day Caesars, fixated on conquering new territories. Steve Jobs eventually outcompeted Microsoft because he was so painstaking in perfecting Apple’s products. Partnerships are the heart of a striking number of businesses: whether Larry Page and Sergey Brin or Warren Buffett and Charlie Munger—or indeed Goldman and Sachs or Hewlett and Packard. As for contracting out distribution, it is de rigueur for high-growth start-ups.

“Breaking Bad” is even sharper on the forces of destruction in business. Mr White’s relationship with his partner falls apart. He is regularly in conflict with his distributors. And he sucks at work-life balance. Being in the meth business gives a unique twist to all these problems. His relationship with his partner is shattered by his leaving one of Mr Pinkman’s girlfriends to die of an overdose and poisoning a subsequent girlfriend’s son. His relationship with his best distributor is undermined by the man’s scheme to engineer him out of the supply chain by learning his skills and killing him. His work-life balance is complicated by his reluctance to tell his wife he has become a meth dealer.

The big lie, and the hubris
Yet these are twists on common themes. The breakdown of relations between business partners, thanks to the acids of ego, greed and paranoia, is a perennial business problem: think of the tension between Michael Eisner and Michael Ovitz at Disney or the noisy implosions of the Beatles or dozens of other pop groups. Strained relations between companies and distributors are common: in one survey 80% of executives said that they had worries about “exclusivity, control and resource protection”. In one of his books Mr Christensen notes that whenever he has attended a university reunion he was struck by how many of his contemporaries suffered from terrible work-life balance: “Their personal relationships had begun to deteriorate, even as their professional prospects blossomed.” Mr White is even typical in telling himself the “big lie” that he is doing everything he does for his family.

Mr White’s biggest failing is also a common one in business: hubris. The more successful he becomes, the more invulnerable he feels. The more rules he breaks, the more righteous he feels. And the more wealth he accumulates, the more he wants. An impressive volume of social-science studies suggests that leaders are more willing to break the rules than followers. There is no shortage of corporate examples, from Enron to Olympus, to illustrate this. Walter White is a thoroughly odd character: Mr Chips turned Scarface, as the show’s creator, Vince Gilligan, puts it. But he also holds a worrying mirror to the business world.

Economist.com/blogs/schumpeter

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