Amit Bhatnagar on Quora.com on March 12, 2012

Here are two survey apps for iPads that I found good:

Surveypocket: This is just for taking surveys on mobile-devices. It doesn’t have a survey-software of its own, but can be synced to one of two survey tools Survey Analytics/Question Pro. After the survey is completed, you can go to your Question-pro or Survey Analytics account to see the results. Survey Analytics is a sophisticated tool, but at least for our need, we didn’t need any advanced features. A simple visual dashboard is what we really needed, but we missed that here. (Dashboard is available, but has limited functionality)

iSurvey: Similar functionality, but I like this one more. Allows creating surveys from the web-version (https://www.isurveysoft.com/). While creating the survey, you can see how the survey would look on your iPad/iPhone in a device mockup against each question. Later, you can assign specific surveys to specific devices that can be used to take the responses. After the survey is complete, you can come back to the web-version to see the results. The dashboard is neat and allows customization with results for selective questions to be included.
    The functionality of iSurvey cannot be compared to traditional survey tools like Surveymonkey, Vovici or Qualtrics (my favorite). So you may miss features like skip-logic or advanced validation. But if you have a simple survey, specifically one that needs to be run in a kiosk mode, this should work.

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Amit Bhatnagar on Quora.com on March 5, 2012

Amit BhatnagarYou can try Indiblogger. They allow you to track bloggers by topic.. For example: here is a list of blogs tagged technology: http://www.indiblogger.in/tagsea…You may try more tags like apps, marketing etc to get more of these.. Another…

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Amit Bhatnagar on Quora.com on March 2, 2012

Download all your tweets here:
http://twitter.com/statuses/user_timeline.xml?count=<Tweet-count>&screen_name=<Twitter-handle>

After that, it won’t be difficult to find your Nth tweet

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I would consider accepting the request, and there is one very important reason for that: LinkedIn is not just about your first level connections, it’s about the power of your network. And in my opinion, it’s your second level connections that actually drive this network.

It’s not just about who you know, it’s also about who your contacts know. To make this clearer, ask yourself the following questions:

  • If the recruiter for your dream-job or the perfect candidate for the job that you are hiring for is a second level connection through this “ghost”, would you consider reaching out to him?
  • You had a common social circle. If a good old friend from that circle discovers you through this person, would you consider connecting with the “ghost” worth it?
  • Thinking from the reverse side: If some time later this person is looking for a job and you are in a position to help (either directly or by  making a connection), would you consider helping him out?

If your answer to these questions is “Yes”, then do consider connecting. If things are really bad between two of you, then, by all means, ignore the invite. But the fact that you posted this question here instead of directly ignoring the invite, indicates that things may not be that bad.

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