Download And Install The FlipKart App For Pc

Are you the type of person who loves shopping online? If you are in India then you must know about FlipKart. If you are here to learn about FlipKart app for PC then here are some important things that you should know.

What is FlipKart?

Flipkart is the No.1 online selling or shopping platform in India established back in 2007. It has since made its success in the country’s e-commerce. And if you are into shopping online or you would rather prefer purchasing stuff using your mobile phone, then you must have visited FlipKart every now and then. One thing i love about this company is their customer support team, flikpart customer care is just awesome.

Available FlipKart app versions

For desktop users, there is a FlipKart app for PC but you will need Windows 8, 8.1, or 10’s Windows Store to install the app. The only properly working FlipKart interface presently is the mobile app for Android and iOS users. If you happen to be using the earlier versions of Windows such as Windows 7 or the obsolete Windows XP, you will need an Android emulator to install it.

FlipKart app for PC

The Windows Store version is alright at best. It does not really have many features and there have been some reported bugs when using it. It crashes frequently and performs terribly. This is perhaps due to the developers for Windows PC version is not as enthusiastic anymore. Who could blame them? Windows Apps are dying if not yet dead already as the Windows Mobile platform has gone haywire since 2016.

Yes, unfortunately, there is no full-fledged Windows version for FlipKart app for PC. The only way to install the app Windows machines is on Android emulators. The best emulators right now are BlueStacks and NOX. You can download bluestacks from here.

Using BlueStacks and NOX is pretty much the same way. Whichever you prefer using, the procedure is similar. Here is how it is done:

Installing FlipKart using Android emulator on PC

  1. First, you must have a good Windows system. The minimum is at least a dual-core CPU and 4GB of RAM. You should also have more than 10GB of free storage on your hard drive. Any lower specification will likely be unpleasant, laggy, or worse randomly crashing.
  2. Download and install BlueStacks or NOX.
  3. As soon as the installation is finished, log in using your Google account or Gmail.
  4. Open the pre-installed Play Store in the emulator and search for “FlipKart”.
  5. Once installed, click and open the app. Then get ready to shop all you want.

Other ways to access FlipKart

If you really want to access the FlipKart site, just use any browser installed on your Windows machine. It is much reliable and the content is richer. Some say it is even better than the FlipKart Android version app. But it would have been great if Microsoft improves Windows app support. A fully working FlipKart app on Windows without using an emulator would be nice for some users that are a fan of the shopping platform.

What do you think? Should the people from FlipKart make their very own fully-functioning FlipKart app for Windows?

Leave your comments below and let us know what you think.

Also Read: White flag

How To Change Jio Dongle Password (Easy Guide)

If you find the need to change your Jio dongle WiFi password but do not know where to start, you just found the right place to learn about it. In this article, we will teach how to change Jio dongle password the easiest way possible.

Just remember that when you change your password, you must make sure that you can remember it. Or else you will not be able to access the Jio WiFi network. Although it is still possible to reset the Jio device in case that scenario happens. So without further ado, here is the guide on how to change your Jio dongle password.

Here’s how to change Jio Dongle Password

  1. Switch on your Jio dongle device.
  2. Connect your smartphone or laptop to the WiFi network.
  3. Open your web browser. It could be Google Chrome, Mozilla Firefox, or Internet Explorer.
  4. On the search bar, type http://192.168.l.l and enter.Change Jio Dongle Password
  5. A prompt will appear. If you have not changed the username and password for the user interface or administrator login page then you may enter the default login details. Use administrator for username and administrator for the password.
  6. As soon as you are in the administrator user interface, find the Network and then the WiFi configuration and click on it.Change Jio Dongle Password
  7. Below, you will find the password. Enter your new password and apply.Change Jio Dongle Password
  8. All your devices that are connected to the WiFi will be disconnected. That means you will have to reconnect them again but this time, you will use the new password you have entered.

Note: Make sure to use a password combination that is both easy to remember for you and hard for everybody else to guess or figure out. If you have to save a copy of the password, please make sure to keep the copy to a safe area where no one else could access it.

Other interesting topic: Taking it all so personally. ,Your Silence Will Not Save You

Sometimes awareness is a good thing

A few years ago, my friend Christine’s young son had a seizure.  Not long after, he had another.  If you have more than one seizure in a year you have epilepsy, a broad diagnosis defined by the Epilepsy Foundation as “a medical condition that produces seizures affecting a variety of mental and physical functions.”  According to the same source, 3 million Americans and 50 million people worldwide have it.  According to a 2010 program on The Diane Rehm Show, more than half of those 3 million Americans are children.

The Charlie Foundation

The stress and chaos this diagnosis brought into her family is her story to tell, but as a bystander, I can confidently say they were significant.

There are so many variants with this diagnosis: Is the seizure in one part of the brain or does it vary?  How often do seizures occur?  What triggers them?  The protocol is to study the brain, to answer as many questions as possible, then try medications. Some medicines are known to work in some parts of the brain better than others, but getting the right one at the right dosage comes with some trial and error.

Meanwhile, kids and families are trying to live their lives.  One of the top seizure drugs, Keppra (levetiracetam), lists the following possible side effects.

Dizziness; drowsiness; irritability; sore throat; tiredness; weakness.

Severe allergic reactions (rash; hives; itching; difficulty breathing; tightness in the chest; swelling of the mouth, face, lips, or tongue); abnormal thoughts; dark urine; decreased coordination; extreme dizziness, drowsiness, tiredness, or weakness; fever, chills, or persistent sore throat; hallucinations; memory loss; muscle or neck pain; new or worsening mental, mood, or behavior changes (eg, aggression, agitation, anger, anxiety, apathy, depression, hostility, irritability, panic attacks, restlessness); new or worsening seizures; pain, itching, or redness at the injection site; red, swollen, blistered, or peeling skin; suicidal thoughts or attempts; unusual bruising or bleeding; vision changes; yellowing of the skin or eyes.


It’s enough to make a parent, uh, nervous.  Grassroots organizations like CURE, founded by David Axelrod’s wife Susan, advocate for more effective and safer treatments.

Christine noticed some changes in her son after he started taking the first medication, but it was impossible to determine if it was caused by seizures, the medication, or simply growing up.  As Christine and her family analyzed the patterns of her son’s seizures, she noticed a few things, one being that a couple of seizures occurred after he consumed sugary drinks.

She did more research and came across The Charlie Foundation, whose mission is to educate and facilitate investigations into the use of a special diet to cure pediatric epilepsy.  Unlike some of the fuzzy math of diet and cancer, there is a long history of successfully using ketogenic diets to control childhood epilepsy.  The dietary method was abandoned in the 1920s when drugs were developed and how often it isn’t mentioned to parents.  The Charlie Foundation is working to change that, to let parents know that there is another option.  There is a percentage of kids for whom medications simply do not work, and often increasing doses and numbers of medications results in debilitating side effects.  Diet is an option that has changed the outcome for many, and The Charlie Foundation wants to spread the word.  In fact, in September they are sponsoring an international symposium in Chicago on dietary therapy.

Highly Recommended: The Faces of Children, Pink Implosion

Christine’s son has switched medications and made modest dietary changes.  His side effects have diminished as have his seizures.  He is doing well, growing up, and able actively participate in life.  In fact, he recently got together with some of his buddies and Dhani Jones, a former Cincinnati Bengal well-known for his philanthropy.  Jones started BowTie Cause.  Different styles of bow ties are designed and sold, each graphically linked with the mission of a non-profit organization.  Here is the background of the Bow Tie Cause.  (As an aside: watch the video.  It will rock your world.)

The bow ties are publicized, including on Fox Sports, and sold.  The money is designated for a specific organization.Behold the bow tie created by Christine’s son, Jack, and his friends.

The lightning bolts represent the electrical disruption in the brain that causes seizures.  The recipient charity is The Charlie Foundation.  This weekend, it was worn by Fox Sports’ Ken Rosenthal.
I am awed by the work of Jack and his friends — to take something that has been so scary and stressful and to make something good out of it.  Jack is the same age as my daughter, so I’ve shared this story with my children as a fabulous example of just how much a child can accomplish.  My daughter said, “WOW, how did he do that?”  My son, a couple years younger than Jack, told me that he looked for, and saw, the tie during the Yankees/Tigers game.
Much like breast cancer before my diagnosis, pediatric epilepsy never hit my radar until Jack was diagnosed and Christine shared some of their journey with me.  It’s a humbling reminder of all the things I don’t know, things that are just as life-altering as my breast cancer diagnosis was.
It’s a big world out there — people are dealing with all manner of issues in their lives.  And some of them are accomplishing great things despite and alongside these challenges.
(If you’d like to know how you can help, contact The Charlie Foundation or send me a message.  I can put you in touch with the right people.)

Poetry Friday

The Summer Day
by Mary Oliver

Who made the world?
Who made the swan, and the black bear?
Who made the grasshopper?
This grasshopper, I mean—
the one who 
has flung herself out of the grass,
the one who is eating sugar out of my hand,
who is moving her jaws back and forth instead of up and down—
who is gazing around with her enormous and complicated eyes.
Now she lifts her pale forearms and thoroughly washes her face.
Now she snaps her wings open, and floats away.
I don’t know exactly what a prayer is.
I do know how to pay attention, how to fall down
into the grass, how to kneel down in the grass,
how to be idle and blessed, how to stroll through the fields,
which is what I have been doing all day.
Tell me, what else should I have done?
Doesn’t everything die at last, and too soon?
Tell me, what is it you plan to do
with your one wild and precious life?

Must Read: What science can do**What launched a thousand ships?

Couple of important action items

BREAST CANCER ACTION, the organization that brought us Think Before You Pink, What The Cluck?, and Stop Milking Cancer is trying to raise $5,000 by June 30. And they are offering one heck of an incentive package. With your $75 (or more) donation, you will receive:

–  DVD of Pink Ribbons Inc – Critics are raving about this game-changing, hard-hitting documentary that examines the commercialization of the pink ribbon. If you’ve seen it, you know what a powerful tool it is for understanding and unpacking the breast cancer industry. With your gift of $75 or more, you’ll receive a voucher for a Pink Ribbons, Inc. DVD, available immediately upon its release this September. Be the first to own a copy that you can share it with your community.

–  Autographed copy of Pink Ribbons, Inc.: Breast Cancer and the Politics of Philanthropy by Samantha King
–  Think Before You Pink® Toolkit – BCAction’s handbook for making change

It took me about two seconds to make up my mind on this one. HERE is the donation page.

Also Read: Poetry FridayWhat science can do**

Army of Women and the National Breast Cancer Coalition are teaming up for a petition drive.

The Dr. Susan Love Research Foundation and its Love/Avon Army of Women program is proud to partner with the National Breast Cancer Coalition to ask the president to make breast cancer a national priority. It is an election year and the candidates are discussing many important issues. Regardless of who wins the election in November, we want him to make breast cancer a priority for the next administration. That is why we are partnering with the National Breast Cancer Coalition to secure signatures on a petition to the president that will be delivered on Inauguration Day, January 21, 2013.

There are also lots of open studies mentioned in that link. No doubt most of you know this, but in case you don’t, Dr. Susan Love was recently diagnosed with leukemia. She has temporarily stepped back from her duties but plans to return soon. Despite recent controversy regarding the partnership with Ford and other choices, few people would argue that we’ve had a better advocate than Dr. Love. Please join me in wishing her well for her treatment. In fact, here is a part of her letter of gratitude for the support she has received.

The outpouring of support my family and I have received since letting people know about my leukemia diagnosis has left me speechless.

It is one thing to be diagnosed with cancer. It is quite another to know that thousands of women and men have me in their thoughts as I embark on my personal journey to cancer survivorship.

Having completed a few marathons, I can say I know a bit about endurance, and fighting through pain. I expected to draw open that experience during my treatment. Now, I will also draw upon the words so many of you shared: words of hope, words of inspiration, and words of encouragement.

Gives me chills to think that this tireless advocate is in that same dark place so many of us have visited.

Kick its ass, Dr. Love. We desperately need you.

What launched a thousand ships?

I am rereading The Emperor of All Maladies: A Biography of Cancer by Siddhartha Mukherjee and am just as fascinated as I was the last time I read it.  Today I am going to share a long passage from it, one Sidd tells when countering the notion that there is something modern about cancer.  Quite the opposite, in fact.  There are passages dating back to 2500 BC that describe what sounds like breast cancer.  And consider this fascinating story.

In his sprawling Histories, written around 440BC, the Greek historian Herodotus records the story of Atossa, the queen of Persia, who was suddenly struck by an unusual illness.  Atossa was the daughter of Cyrus, and the wife of Darius, successive Achaemenid emperors of legendary brutality who ruled over a vast stretch of land from Lydia on the Mediterranean Sea to Babylonia on the Persian Gulf.  In the middle of her reign, Atossa noticed a bleeding lump in her breast that may have arisen from a particularly malevolent form of breast cancer labeled inflammatory (in inflammatory breast cancer, malignant cells invade the lymph glands of the breast, causing a red, swollen mass).
If Atossa had desired it, an entire retinue of physicians from Babylonia to Greece would have flocked to her bedside to treat her.  Instead, she descended into a fierce and impenetrable loneliness.  She wrapped herself in sheets, in a self-imposed quarantine.  Darius’ doctors may have tried to treat her, but to no avail.  Ultimately, a Greek slave named Democedes persuaded her to allow him to excise the tumor.

Soon after that operation, Atossa mysterious vanishes from Herodotus’ text.  For him, she is merely a minor plot twist.  We don’t know whether the tumor recurred, or how or when she died, but the procedure was at least a temporary success.  Atossa lived, and she had Democedes to thanks for it.  And that reprieve from pain and illness whipped her into a frenzy of gratitude and territorial ambition.

Must Read: Couple of important action itemsPoetry Friday

Darius had been planning a campaign against Scythia, on the eastern border of his empire.  Goaded by Democedes, who wanted to return to his native Greece, Atossa pleaded with her husband to turn his campaign westward – to invade Greece.  That turn of the Persian empire from east to west, and the series of Greco-Persian wars that followed, would mark one of the definitive moments in the early history of the West.  It was Atossa’s tumor, then, that quietly launched a thousand ships.  Cancer, even as a clandestine illness, left its fingerprints on the ancient world.

White flag

I started this year with goals and plans, rock solid in my idea that I finally after 45 years figured out my purpose was in life. Now six months later, I’ve made no progress toward my goals and question all that uncharacteristic certainty.

I am tired of breast cancer. Tired of writing the same old thing about commodification and sexualization of a deadly disease. Tired of the battle, of the exhausting blowback. Tired of the lack of progress. Tired of the fractured advocacy community, the infighting, the branding, the lack of transparency, and the self-serving exploitation. I’m disillusioned by the Animal Farm nature of it all; no matter where I shine my light, some animals are always more equal than others.

And tired, oh so tired, of good people dying. Tired of my utter powerlessness to do anything about it. Most days, I believe that I am a part of a larger, albeit imperfect, movement that changes the world, but sometimes I am overwhelmed by the fundamental uselessness of it all. About a year ago, when Ashley died, it hit me like a ton of bricks. I can lure the giants into battle. I can get shots in. I can build a readership and empower others to do the same, but at the end of the day, so what?

Highly Recommended: Download And Install The Flipkart App For Pc

I can’t save my friends.

I’ve inadvertently built a brand here, the angry chick causing train wrecks. Yes, I am that and I created that perception. I’m also a lot more. I’m a mother, a wife, a sister, a daughter, an employee, a citizen, a writer, a thinker, a friend. I cook dinners, plant flowers and tomatoes, and taxi the kids. I recycle, I compost, I mess up a lot. I am a member of a community that doesn’t make breast cancer the only measure of its attention, and I am grateful. I ponder and contemplate – culture, religion, politics, parenting, right action. I am an optimist who believes in the basic goodness of the universe.

When I look at my blog’s stats, I get exponentially more hits when I agitate. When I post my poetry: nothing. I don’t need constant praise, but it’s frustrating to think my outrage is so highly valued while the rest is tree falling in the forest stuff. I don’t want to choose my topics based on what will play the best because that turns me into nothing more than a trained monkey begging for treats.

I was not cut out for the circus.

Like so much of the world, I’m suffocating in the toxic air of my own invention. A virtual and well-intentioned Frankenstein. I avoid this space entirely and am considering a total shut down. But I think I can still work toward making peace and meaning here; I have an inkling that I’m missing something.

I don’t know what I’m going to do and this post is not an attention-seekin