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TypingMaster Typing Test 6.3

Send this to a friend Send TypingMaster Typing Test to a friend License Free

(39 votes)

Limitations

No limitations

Downloads

1,235,622

Requirements

Windows 98/Me/NT/2000/XP/2003 Server

TypingMaster

File size

1.64MB

Date added

November 14, 2005

Out of 39 votes

6 - 10 of 18

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Very good software to learing faster typing

02-Apr-2006 04:11:19 AM

Reviewer: Dr. Net

Pros: It has a good rating system, helps you increase typing speed from your current speed

Cons: Not found yet

Was this review helpful? 2 of 2 users said yes.

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Typeing is a ncessary skill for computer users .and it`s best.

16-Oct-2006 12:23:26 AM

Reviewer: Ahsan_Sani

Pros: It is a good software

Was this review helpful? 1 of 1 users said yes.

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helps to enhance your typing skills

09-Aug-2006 07:58:22 AM

Reviewer: fayerski

Pros: i enjoyed it

Was this review helpful? 1 of 1 users said yes.

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Excellent Editor

08-Mar-2006 04:09:59 AM

Reviewer: mailforhari

Pros: User friendly, light weight, and no limitations. Thats it.

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Great Program

24-Oct-2006 09:23:34 PM

Reviewer: jacksonharrel

Pros: Really love this program. Went from about 60wpm to 70+ in no time. Games are good to get the fingers warmed up and the tests are realistic, in that there are numbers and symbols, in addition to letters. Even lets you print out your own speed scores. Really sweet deal for free.

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Chessmaster BIZ Secrets - "Love What You Do" - By Lou Kent

 

SECRET #1

LOVE WHAT YOU DO

"You can only get good at chess if you love the game." ? Bobby Fischer

Robert James Fischer, regarded by many as the greatest chess player of all time, was born in Chicago in 1943 and brought up in Brooklyn, where he learned to play chess at the age of 6. His devotion to the game was immediate and absolute. "All I want to do, ever, is play chess," he said.

With such unabashed reverence for the game, it is not surprising that, at the age of 13, he became the youngest national junior chess champion in the USA and in 1958, at the age of 15, the youngest Grandmaster in the history of chess.

Totally loving what you do is one of life`s most fundamental secrets of success. It underlies all the other requisites for success, such as dedication, determination, hard work, and the indomitable will to win no matter what the odds. Loving what you do ? whether it`s a sport, a business, or participating in a relationship ? is also irresistible to others. "All the world loves a lover," as the saying goes, and having such an attitude will attract into your sphere a multitude of people who will want to be around you and help you achieve your goals.

I can give you a perfect example from my own experience. In Boston, in the early 80`s, I founded the city`s only all-night secretarial service, Typing 24. Why typing? Strange as it may seem to some people, I loved to type! In those pre-computer days, the queen of typewriters was the IBM Selectric, and for me, typing on that machine was like riding a high-performance motorcycle ? zipping along at 100 words a minute as I took in the scenery on the copy before me. It was my love of my job that came across to clients and rapidly made the business a great success.

I soon had to hire typists to handle all the additional work, and I had a key question that I asked when I interviewed them: "Do you like to type?" Some would indicate that it was okay, just a job like any other. But others would say enthusiastically, "I love to type!" Those were the ones I hired.

Whatever the endeavor, one`s passionate involvement with it is what makes all the difference. The greatest chessmasters were the ones who could wax as eloquent as lovers about their feelings for the game. "Chess, like love, like music, has the power to make one happy," wrote Siegbert Tarrasch, the German physician who was considered one of the best four players in the world for over 20 years. And a master named Assiac observed that "surely of all the drugs in the world, Chess must be the most permanently pleasurable." Grandmaster Tevis proclaimed, "When in doubt, play chess." Bent Larsen, Denmark`s best chess player, enthused, "Chess is a beautiful mistress." And Wilhelm Steinitz, one of the great masters and chess theorists of the 19th century, wrote that "Chess is so inspiring that I do not believe a good player is capable of having an evil thought during the game."

To be candid, after a strenuous match with Emanuel Lasker, which he lost by a wide margin, Steinitz died crazy and penniless in 1900, but that`s beside the point! Better to have loved and lost than never to have loved at all.

Without passion, nothing great can be accomplished. The lesson here is simple: find something you love to do and do it. Then success is assured, even if your business or other enterprise (marriage, academia, whatever) "fails." Because success is in the doing ? not that "winning" isn`t nice, too.

As for Mr. Fischer, who loved chess above all else from the age of six, he did go on to win, and win big. In 1972, he defeated Boris Spassky of the USSR in Reykjavik, Iceland, breaking the long Soviet domination of the World Championship and becoming the first American to win the world title.


Lou Kent is an experienced chess player and entrepreneur who has operated successful businesses in Boston, Seattle, and San Diego. More excerpts from his book, Chessmaster BIZ Secrets can be read at http://www.hhgross.net, where his full book containing over 400 quotes from the masters relating to success in business and in life can be ordered.

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