“Deals like never before only at DEALGURU”

AskMeBazar is the online Ecommerce website that acclimatizes an enhanced experience of shopping for all. It inbuilt the new shopping experience with the DealGuru platform with the exciting deals and offers availing online. AskMeBazar is widely known to all for their exotic deals and quality supply. But with the launch of DealGuru the shopping experience is enhanced more. DealGuru use to aid the entire sellers inventory with great discount and deals that possess enormous offers regarding the product.There is a proper process that uses to work behind every deal that is offered by the DealGuru. For more first understand the process how it uses to work given below:

How it use to Work

AskMeBazar use to review the product sample of the seller and after that identifies the best prices among the market. After that it uses to request the seller for the price and then product is launched to the DealGuru.
For DealGuru products, photo shoots and content is structured by the AskMeBazar.
All the orders are generated by the DealGuru and its delivery is done for the buyers.
After delivery confirmation call from the DealGuru is done.
After completion of the delivery successful amount post is transferred to the seller with the deduction of all the expenses and commission they have.
If there is necessity then DealGuru also provide and process return request.

In this manner the whole process take place for DealGuru. It is widespread now because of their excellent services. DealGuru is currently associated with the 900+ sellers with the 1000+ exotic deals. It uses to cover the categories like Fashion, Beauty, Electronics, Home Appliances and much more. These products contain following sub category:

Fashion includes bags, footwear, accessories and jewelry
Beauty includes perfumes and cosmetics
Electronics includes mobiles, storage devices and other accessories
Home Appliances covers all the utensils, irons, and storage containers etc.

Almost everything with excellent quality and best prices is available in DealGuru and it can be acclimatized easily by anyone.

DealGuru use to associate the sellers with the best product and try to optimize the 100% customer satisfaction. When it comes regarding the quality check then AskMeBazar use to cross check every product and if find everything set then deliver it to the user. It use to provide authenticity regarding payments and it includes Online Payment through Net Banking or Cash on Delivery.

If you are fond of shopping and looking for the best deals then this will be going to provide you great benefits because here you are able to get the best prices and quality products. Almost everything that can be required by users is available and its delivery services are conducted smoothly. Its Featured services are appreciated by the users and from all side there are best reviews for the shopping experience is heard.

So, if you are looking for the best deals across the shopping sites with quality then visit AskMeBazar DealGuru and get best deals over here.


“ASKME app Review: The Real Baap of all Apps “

All of us need advice about different things in our day-to-day routine. You may need address of some great resorts, bars in your locality or you might need to make a booking at a particular Resort. What I was using to cope with all these queries is obviously “Google”, if you ask me. Along with Google, I used apps that were different for different tasks. But instead of using distinct apps, why not use only one app for everything and that is where ASKME app comes in graphic.

Previously we had shared that some best Android applications in 2013 and after reading this post you can predict that AskMe android application has reserved its position in our 2014 edition.
About ASKME:

For people who do not understand, ASKME is tagged as “The BAAP of all Apps” because it has all the characteristics comprised in one single app. It has details of millions of businesses in our locality in which we can run a search that is customized to find solutions to our queries.

Use of AskMe App:

AskMe app can be used to search for places to eat, shop, drink and relax. You can also search for retailers, listing, classified ads, and marked down deals. You get almost all the advice you required to make your job easy. You can directly put a call from the app itself, along with searching information. No more need to copy the number and dial it using the dialer. Not only setting calls, you might also can be able to make bookings in other areas and resorts using ASKME app. Other than searching, you can also be able to place your own advertisements, and exhibit your own deals in the application. It is also possible to read and write reviews about a specific place or service that you just used. And guess what, you have to pay nothing as the it’s completely free to use. In a nutshell, ASKME is the replacement for all the different programs and services that we use online. It is a one place to find all the solutions to our queries.

Get amazing deals offered by your favorite local businesses
Latest classifieds on autos, cellular telephone, jobs, real estate and more
Add reviews, pictures, and tips for your favorite businesses
Make your own listings of your favorite local businesses
Share favored companies with buddies via Facebook and Twitter
Look up phone numbers and addresses for thousands of businesses, and call them instantly within ASKME app
Additional Business info, for example ratings, payment procedures and opening hours, to help make your selection easier

Teens Do not need smart phone – Do they ??

Teenagers Do Not Need Smartphones, So They Should Pay for Them. Discuss.


CreditRon Lieber

Two weeks ago, I took to this space to ask four key questions about cars and teenagers and suggest four possible ways of paying for what they drive.

As is often the case with this crowd of readers, the resulting commentary was illuminating. One of my favorite bitscame from the shellshocked parent for whom the car conversation was unfathomable. Her family had not even been able to build consensus around what constituted responsible use of the resident teenager’s mobile phone.

The phone is its own financial discussion, or at least it should be. Another reader, Mary Kay Russell, the mother of four boys in Naperville, Ill., wrote to me for feedback on her own approach, one she says no other family she knows actually uses.

Her theory is this: Teenagers do not need smartphones. So if they want devices that do much of anything beyond voice calls and text messages, they ought to pay for the fancy phone and the necessary data plan themselves.

We’ll call this the Russell Plan. Here’s how it fits in with the want-versus-need negotiation that’s in the background of almost every discussion with kids about money.

First, is a basic phone necessary at all? In 2014, I think it is. Sure, you may be fine with not being able to reach your children whenever you want. Maybe you even think it’s good for them to not be able reach you right away if they get into a jam.

Still, you do have to consider their friends. If all of them have phones, the planning of social and extracurricular activities may happen mostly through text messages. Coaches and other adults in their lives, knowing that many teenagers don’t bother much with email, may have already defaulted to group texts. If that’s the case in your circles, a basic phone is probably a requirement. Curse modernity, but there you go.

Most parents pay for the things their kids need if they can afford them. So in this instance, it probably means upgrading your mobile phone service to some kind of family plan, which may come with unlimited voice calls and text messages. This might add $30 or so a month depending on the package you have before the first child gets a phone. The Russell Plan in Naperville calls for picking up this tab.

Smartphones and their associated data costs are another matter though. Do kids need Instagram and a store full of apps? Probably not. A mapping app may help teenagers find their way while driving, but it’s probably better for them to learn to navigate the road with their heads up anyhow. Buy them a Rand McNally paper atlas to consult before putting the car in gear, or a good local map.

Because a smartphone isn’t a true need, the Russell Plan means that their boys make do with a bare-bones phone. Parents will want to add their own rules about billing overages (if calls or texts are not unlimited) and the person responsible for the cost of replacing lost or broken phones (the kids, not the grown-ups). This isn’t an etiquette column, but I liked the additional guidelines in anintrafamily phone contract that went viral last year.

As for smartphones, the Russell boys were welcome to have them as long as they paid for the phone upgrade and wrote a $360 check for the first year’s data charges ahead of time. The eldest son first decided to do this at age 21, but none of the others have made the leap yet.

Is all of this too harsh? Should parents really make their children buy themselves everything that they merely want? Every family makes their own decisions about this, but my reporting over the last few years has turned up a number of perfectly reasonable mothers and fathers who believe that teenagers should save like adults do and pay for any larger objects of desire.

Or, the older children could wait to receive these things as gifts. Ms. Russell said that a smartphone and a year of data could have replaced a birthday present and much of the Christmas budget, but the boys weren’t willing to give up the gift pile under the tree or commit to paying for the data plan in future years.

All of this suggests that the Russell kids really didn’t want smartphones all that much and must not have needed them at all. Which leads Ms. Russell to wonder why so many parents she knows write checks for the phones and data for their own teenagers without stopping to question the purchases.

What is she missing? And how do you handle the mobile phone bill and budget with your children?

Ron Lieber is the Your Money columnist for The New York Times. He is the author of the forthcoming “The Opposite of Spoiled,” about parenting, money, values and raising the kinds of children all parents want to push out into the world, no matter how much money they have (Harper Collins, February, 2015). He hosts regular conversations about these topics on his Facebook pageand welcomes comments here or privately, via his website. The Opposite of Spoiled appears on Motherlode on alternating Thursdays.

How Do They Buy?

How Do They Buy?

Customer With Contract

I write constantly about the buying process, understanding how customers buy, how we align our sales process with the customer’s buying process, and how we create value through the whole thing.

However, I realized I’ve overlooked something.  It seems so obvious, but I’ve been surprised to see how few sales people understand this–at least early in the sales process.  What I’m talking about is, “How do customers buy?”  I mean, once they’ve made the decision for you, once you’ve settled on the price (or at least hopefully).  What do they have to go through just to issue a purchase order and for you to start shipping product and invoicing them?

I just sat through a review.  It was a very complex deal, it represented a significant revenue stream for my client for the next 5 years.  The sales person had worked very hard on the deal and appeared to win it.  Because of the complexity of the deal, because it was also a product that would be part of a medical device (my client had never done one of these deals before), and all sorts of other things, I asked, “What’s their contracting process, are there special terms and conditions, are there any liability issues, …….?”

I finished, with “What’s the process you have to go through to get a PO?”

The sales person looked at me, you could tell, he was thinking, “Why are you trying to derail my deal with these unimportant issues?”  He actually said that–but more politely.

However, the deal was very complex, there were some important lead time issues.  If they didn’t get the PO in a very short period of time, they wouldn’t be able to ship the products when the customer wanted, holding up $10′s of millions of the customer’s own production.  There were a number of legal. liability, and other issues that had never been addressed.

The sales person kept saying, “All I need is the PO!”  But when I asked, does the customer need anything more?  When I turned to the EVP of Sales, I asked, “Given the potential legal issues, do you need anything more?”

As much as we dislike it, contracting, becoming an authorized vendor, doing all the paperwork necessary to enable the customer to issue a purchaser order, accept product/services, and issue payments on invoices is critical.  It seems like a lot of bureaucratic work–often it is.   Sometimes it seems to slow things down–particularly when lawyers have to review contracts and start talking to each other (I’ll stop here, this can fill dozens of posts).

We can’t actually get the order until all the detailed paperwork has been completed–by both the customer and us.  Often, this can be very long, confusing, and time consuming.  Occasionally, there are things in the contract that can kill deals (in the example I mentioned above, there were a huge number of things around liability, traceability, quality, vendor managed inventories, and others that my client was unaware of and had never done before.)

It’s important that we understand the mechanics of how the customer buys very early in the process.  It’s important to understand if there are any paperwork, performance, or contractual issues that may impact our ability to do business–even if the customer chooses us.  It’s important we understand the time frames involved in getting this done.  If we are shooting for a deadline, we have to build these timeframes into our and the customer process.

The answer to this may seem simple.  “Ask the customer!”  But we have to be asking the right customer, particularly, if your customer doesn’t go through many of these types of transactions.  Too often, the people we are dealing with, the people actually making the decision don’t know!  If they don’t buy frequently, they may not know the details of the paperwork, contracts, and so forth.  Some years ago, I closed a deal with a CEO of a large organization.  Since they were a government contractor, I knew there would be a fairly intimidating contracting process with the client.  When I asked the CEO about the process, he shrugged, said, “I really don’t know the details……”  Fortunately, his executive assistant knew–she put me in touch with the contracts manager and we got all the detailed stuff done.  But the CEO literally did not know their own process.

This is not unusual.  Executives, engineers, others may understand how to make a decision, but they don’t know how to get a PO issued.  After working so hard to earn the business, it’s terrible to have something like contracts and paperwork slow down or derail the process.

Do you know how your customers actually buy?

Do U Know How do iBeacons work?

How do iBeacons work?

iBeacons are certainly a trending topic recently. They allow indoor positioning, letting your phone know that you are in range of a beacon. This can have many applications: from helping you to find your car in a parking garage, through coupons and location-aware special offers in retail, to a whole lot of apps that we can’t imagine right now.

Will iBeacons become the lighthouses of our times?

There are many posts about what iBeacons are and what can be done with them, but from a technical perspective, how do they work? The underlying technology is Bluetooth LE, so …

What is Bluetooth LE?

Bluetooth Low Energy (BLE, official page, wikipedia) is a part of the Bluetooth 4.0 specification, which was released back in 2010. It originated in 2006 in Nokia as Wibree, but has since been merged into Bluetooth. It is a different set of protocols than “classic” Bluetooth, and devices are not backwards-compatible. Hence you can now encounter three type of devices:

  • Bluetooth: supporting only the “classic” mode
  • Bluetooth Smart Ready: supporting both “classic” and LE modes
  • Bluetooth Smart: supporting only the LE mode


Newer smartphones (iPhone 4S+, SG3+), laptops, tablets, are all equipped with full Bluetooth 4.0 and hence “Smart Ready”. Beacons, on the other hand, only support the low energy protocols (which allows them to work on a single battery for a really long time) and hence they implement “Bluetooth Smart”. Older devices, like peripherals, car systems, older phones usually support only the classic Bluetooth protocol.

The main focus in BLE is of course low energy consumption. For example, some beacons can transmit a signal for 2 years on a single cell battery (the batteries are usually not replaceable, you’ll probably just replace the beacon when they stop working). Both “classic” and LE Bluetooth use the same spectrum range (2.4 GHz – 2.4835 GHz). The BLE protocol has lower transfer rates, however it’s not meant to stream a lot of data, but rather for discovery and simple communication. In terms on range, both LE and “classic” Bluetooth signal can reach up to 100 meters.

How does BLE communication work?

BLE communication consists of two main parts: advertising and connecting.

Advertising is a one-way discovery mechanism. Devices which want to be discovered can transmit packets of data in intervals from 20 ms to 10 seconds. The shorter the interval, the shorter the battery life, but the faster the device can be discovered. The packets can be up to 47 bytes in length and consist of:

  • 1 byte preamble
  • 4 byte access address
  • 2-39 bytes advertising channel PDU
  • 3 bytes CRC

bluetooth le packet

For advertisement communication channels, the access address is always 0x8E89BED6. For data channels, it is different for each connection.

The PDU in turn has its own header (2 bytes: size of the payload and its type – whether the device supports connections, etc.) and the actual payload (up to 37 bytes).

Finally, the first 6 bytes of the payload are the MAC address of the device, and the actual information can have up to 31 bytes.

BLE devices can operate in a non-connectable advertisement-only mode (where all the information is contained in the advertisement), but they can also allow connections (and usually do).

After a device is discovered, a connection can be established. It is then possible to read the services that a BLE device offers, and for each service its characteristics (this is also known as an implementation of a GATT profile). Each characteristic provides some value, which can be read, written, or both. For example a smart thermostat can expose one service for getting the current temperature/humidity readings (as characteristics of that service) and another service and characteristic to set the desired temperature. However, as beacons don’t use connections, I’ll skip the details. If you want to read more about connecting to BLE devices, Apple’s Core Bluetooth guideprovides a good overview, even if you are not an iOS developer. For articles which are even more technical, take a look at EE times (Introduction to BLE, Making the most out of BLE advertising mode).

How do beacons use BLE?

Beacons use only the advertisement channel. As the “beacon” name suggests, they transmit packets of data in regular intervals, and this data can be then picked up by devices like smartphones. Hence iBeacons are simply a specific usage of BLE advertisements, with some additional support on the iOS side.

If you try to intercept an iBeacon advertisement packet, for example coming from an Estimote beacon, you’ll see the following data:

02 01 06 1A FF 4C 00 02 15 B9 40 7F 30 F5 F8 46 6E AF F9 25 55 6B 57 FE 6D 00 49 00 0A C5

(to capture such data, if you have OSX, an additional XCode download contains a Bluetooth scanner and a packet logger. For Windows, see for example here)

The data above already has the preamble, fixed access address, advertisement PDU header and MAC address removed; it is only the advertisement data – 30 bytes, so it fits nicely in the 31 byte limit.

What makes a BLE advertisement an iBeacon one? The format is fixed by Apple. To break it down (see also SO):

02 01 06 1A FF 4C 00 02 15: iBeacon prefix (fixed)
B9 40 7F 30 F5 F8 46 6E AF F9 25 55 6B 57 FE 6D: proximity UUID (here: Estimote’s fixed UUID)
00 49: major
00 0A: minor
C5: 2’s complement of measured TX power

bluetooth le ibeacon packet

What follows is that if you want to experiment with beacons, you don’t really need any special devices. If you have a newer phone (e.g. iPhone 4S+, SG3+) or a Bluetooth 4 laptop (e.g. Retina MacBook), you can turn any of these devices into an iBeacon transmitter and receiver. For iPhones, see for example the “Locate iB” app in AppStore. For MacOS, see here. And of course, you can use Raspberry Pi as a beacon as well.

Breaking down the iBeacon format

Apart from the fixed iBeacon prefix (02 01 ... 15), what is the meaning of the other components?

The proximity UUID (B9 ... 6D in our example), is an identifier which should be used to distinguish your beacons from others. If, for example, beacons where used to present special offers to customers in a chain of stores, all beacons belonging to the chain would have the same proximity UUID. The dedicated iPhone application for that chain would scan in the background for beacons with the given UUID.

The major number (2 bytes, here: 0×0049, so 73) is used to group a related set of beacons. For example, all beacons in a store will have the same major number. That way the application will know in which specific store the customer is.

The minor number (again 2 bytes, here: 0x000A, so 10) is used to identify individual beacons. Each beacon in a store will have a different minor number, so that you know where the customer is exactly.

Measuring distance

The final field, TX power, is used to determine how close you are to a beacon. This can be presented either as rough information (immediate/far/out of range) or as a more precise measurement in meters (you can convert to feet of course 😉 ). How is it done?

The TX power (here: 0xC5 = 197, 2’s complement = 256-197 = -59 dBm) is the strength of the signal measured at 1 meter from the device (RSSI – Received Signal Strength Indication). As the strength of the signal decreases predictably as we get further, knowing the RSSI at 1 meter, and the current RSSI (we get that information together with the received signal), it is possible to calculate the difference. iOS has this built-in, for other platforms, it needs to be hand-coded, see this SO answer for a specific algorithm.

Obstacles such as furniture, people or communication congestion can weaken the signal. Hence the distance is only an estimate.

iOS integration

iOS comes with some additional integration with iBeacons. Your app can receive notifications when a beacon comes into range – but not only when the app is in the foreground, also when it is in the background! An app can subscribe to region enter/exit events, so that it is partially woken up even if it isn’t running. In response to such events, the app can send e.g. a local push notification, prompting the user to open the app and see the in-store promotion (which can be for example fetched from the internet), or other relevant content.

More precisely, when the phone isn’t active, iOS goes into a low-power monitoring mode: only iBeacon region enter/exit events are detected. When the phone and app are active, you can enterranging mode, which enables you to detect the signal strength and estimate the distance more precisely.

Note that it can take some time for your phone to detect a beacon. Firstly, the beacons transmit the advertisements from time to time. Secondly, if your phone isn’t active, it monitors for bluetooth signals only sometimes as well. For a beacon to be detected, these two intervals must overlap. In practice, it can take up to 15 minutes to detect a beacon.

For a step-by-step guide to writing an iOS iBeacon application, see here. Beacon manufacturers also often provide dedicated SDKs which help in writing beacon-enabled applications. See for example Estimote’s iOS SDK and Android one.

How can I get some beacons?

Beacons are currently a scarce resource; you often have to wait a couple of weeks to get some; but certainly availability will become better and better.

Hence the fastest option is to build a “softbeacon”: turn your iPhone/Android/MacBook/other laptop/RaspberryPi into one (as described above).

Your second option is to try and order some beacons:

  • pre-order Estimote beacons; 3 for $99
  • Kontakt beacons come in a couple of packages; 4 for $99, 10 for $279
  • RaspberryPi kits from RadiusNetworks: 1 for $99
  • RedBearLab offers BLE shields for Arduino for $30
  • Bleu sells USB-iBeacon dongles. 1 for $40, 5 for $150


iBeacons isn’t the only proximity BLE-based technology. Qualcomm is developing its own beacons,Gimbal, together with iOS and Android SDKs. They will offer a similar feature set, however the format of the BLE advertisement may be different. My developer kit is on its way, so I haven’t tested them yet, but the beacons certainly look interesting – especially because of the pricing – $5/basic beacon.

Do You know about the Smells That r disappearing ???

11 Smells That Are Slowly Disappearing

Nothing can trigger a memory so unexpectedly as an aroma. Clove oil immediately transports you to the dentist’s office. Crayola crayons take you back to elementary school. But some fragrances are being phased out of existence thanks to technology and safety regulations. How many of these do you miss?


In 1960s and ’70s-era classrooms, it was an olfactory treat whenever the teacher passed out fresh-off-the-machine purple print “ditto” sheets to the class. Virtually every student immediately held the page to his face and inhaled deeply. There was something so pleasing about the aroma that emanated from the printing fluid—a 50/50 mix of methanol and isopropanol. The sole company that still manufactures ditto fluid in the U.S. only sells a few thousand gallons per year these days, as opposed to the over 100,000 gallons they delivered during the 1970s.


A common indicator that autumn was winding down and winter would soon be here was the crisp air filled with the smell of burning leaves. The breeze had a bite to it by the time October rolled around and the ground was sometimes coated with a fine layer of frost, but the smoke from the pile of leaves everyone on the block seemed to burn somehow smelled warm and comforting.

Pollution concerns caused municipalities in the U.S. to enact open burning bans beginning in the 1980s, and today residents are encouraged to either rake and bag their leaves or use them for mulch. Of course, compost piles do have their own aroma, but it’s not particularly enticing.


City buses and semi-trucks don’t smell quite like they used to when they accelerate on a cold morning. There are a lot of folks that actually enjoyed the old school smell of the black exhaust these vehicles used to belch. But reductions in the sulfur content of diesel fuel along with selective catalytic reduction gives today’s diesel burners more of a cat urine-y type of aroma.


Polaroid ceased production of their instant film in 2008. The foil packs used to produce a sweetish chemical-y odor when they were first torn open. It was, in fact, the official “smell” of photography for a lot of kids whose first camera was a Polaroid Swinger.


The classic glass bottle-bodied Magic Marker was first marketed in 1952, and until the early 1990s, the ink formula included a mixture of Toluene and Xylene, two solvents which not only had a distinctive and not unpleasant odor, but which also contained intoxicating properties when inhaled. Today’s permanent markers get their color from less fragrant alcohol-based inks.


Topps stopped including a stick of stiff, hard-to-chew bubble gum in their trading cards several years ago when more collectors than kids were buying the product and complaining about the gum sticking to and ruining the bottom card in the pack. So kids today are getting mint-condition cards for their money, but they’re missing out on that distinctive bubble gum smell that wafted from the package when it was opened (and from the cards when they were brand new).


Even if you didn’t have a toy gun handy, it was easy enough to “shoot off” caps by striking them with a hammer or even a rock. The gunpowder/sulfur smell of an exploded cap is another aroma that immediately propels many minds to summer days spent playing cops and robbers.

> > > 11 “Modern Antiques” Today’s Kids Have Probably Never Seen


That aroma we smell today upon delivery of a brand new set of wheels is very different from the new car smell of 30 or so years ago. A lot of that smell comes from off-gassing synthetic materials, plastics and chemical additives that are used in modern vehicles. In 1960, the average American-made car contained 22 pounds of plastics; in 2012, that quantity had increased to 250 pounds. And there’s also matter of the flame retardants and antimicrobials that are now added to the carpeting and upholstery for additional “safety” (even though some of the fumes have been proven toxic).


Old TVs and radios that were filled with tubes instead of transistors emitted a “warm” or hot engine smell as they heated up. If you weren’t particularly fastidious with the feather duster, a fine layer of dust would accumulate on the equipment inside and add a slight burning aroma to the mix. The old movie and film projectors used in schools had a similar smell once the light bulb inside had been burning for a while.


Thanks to Google, very few people let their fingers walk through the Yellow Pages anymore when they’re searching for a telephone number or address. Years ago, almost every home and office had a small stack of thick telephone directories (for example, in the Metro Detroit area there were separate books for Detroit, East Area, North Oakland County, and Downriver) that were referred to regularly once Ma Bell started charging for Directory Assistance calls. The inexpensive pulp paper plus the ink and glue in the binding gave the giant tomes a much mustier, paper-y odor than a standard paperback novel.


Much like cafeteria food and library paste, chalk dust simply smelled like school. With so many classrooms using whiteboards, chalkboard ledges with piles of white powder on them are becoming extinct.

All images courtesy of iStock unless otherwise noted. 

Wanna to Burn Calories

3 Exercises for Weight Loss in 21 days ( Burn 1000+ Calories in Each session )

In today’s era every one wants to look healthy and fit.but due to sedentary life ,busy schedule,lack of exercise , or lack of time ,makes men fatty and unhealthy ,today will tell you how to loss weight or burn 1000 calories in each session.we not suggest you hard exercises will tell you the best exercises which will easy for you.we have lots of methods for weight loos like ,Cardio kick boxing ,Power Yoga ,Running,Pilates.we are not going to tell all this methods one by one, we just  dissolve all this methods and give you the best of best exercises for your daily routine which will help you in weight loss or easy to perform.


1. JUMPING JACK : –For start any exercises we need to warm up first ,jumping jack is the best exercise for warm up because it increase heart rate , increase blood flow to muscles throughout the body and decrease the risk of muscle tear or body spasm,Jumping jack target different muscles of the body like Gluteus muscle ,calf muscles ,Achilles tendon all muscles together perform Jumping jack.By doing jumping jack you can burn 300 calories in 20 minute.



2. BURPEES :- This is an advance aerobic exercise it is used for muscle strength training or  also helps in fat burn.This exercise are mostly used in sports person or military persons,There is large number of muscles are used in burpees ,examples pectoralis major or chest muscle ,triceps muscle,abdominal muscles ,gluteus muscles, quadriceps or hamstring muscle.It will also increase blood pressure or heart rate when we performing this exercises .you can burn 500 calories in only 10 minute of burpees exercises.


3. JACKKNIFE CRUNCHES:- To target abdominal muscles jack knife crunches is best or advance way of exercise.This exercises help you to sharp your stomach muscle or build abs .Jack nife crunches mainly target the rectus abdominal muscles which found in middle of stomach.this muscles also known as abs muscles because rectus abdomines is bound for making six-packs abs.You can burn 200 calories in 20 minute by performing jacknife crunches.


By 1 hours of this exercise schedule you can burn 1000 calories in each exercise session.Do this exercises daily and you can loss your weight up to 5 kg in 20 days.Before performing any exercises you should consult your doctor or physiotherapist .Do stretching exercises before and after the exercise . you can take 5-10 min break between each exercise.