A unique business opportunity!
If you enjoy books and are prepared to work for yourself in your own home then this could be the ideal opportunity for you.
You do not need to have any previous experience of buying or selling books and no complicated IT skills are required. As an IBUK agent you will be self employed but working in association with IBUK, which is one of the largest internet bookshops in Europe. You may like to visit our website www.ibuk.com which has over 2,000,000 books for sale to customers all over the world.
As an IBUK Agent you will be able to buy good quality secondhand books in your area. This may be easier than you at first think because nationwide there is a huge surplus of these books available for sale at very modest prices. We will show you exactly what type of books to buy, where to buy them and the prices you should be paying.
Because we are able to offer second hand books at very competitive prices they sell very well all over the world. You don’t have to sell any books yourself. IBUK will sell your books by listing them on major bookselling websites around the world. This guarantees that your books will sell at a fast rate. IBUK also take care of all credit card and cheque payments and they will also pay you the postage cost for each of your books when they are sold to a customer anywhere in the world.
Sunday, October 5, 2008
Tuesday, March 4, 2008
Seperti mana yang kita tahu di dalam agama islam hari jumaat atau Friday adalah penghulu segala hari iaitu hari jang penuh bermakna daripada sekelian hari di dalam satu minggu,jumaat atau Friday sememang nya dikenali sebagai hari yang penuh bermakna dan misteri juga kepada banyak pengamal agama-agama lain di seluruh dunia
Mari kita sama-sama menghayati petikan dibawah ini sebagai satu pengetahuaan bukanlah sebagai ikutan
The Jewish Sabbath begins at sunset on Friday and lasts until nightfall on Saturday.
In Christianity Good Friday is the Friday before Easter. It commemorates the crucifixion of Jesus.
Traditionally, Roman Catholics were obliged to refrain from eating the meat of land animals on Fridays, although fish was allowed. Since the Second Vatican Council, abstention from meat is restricted to Fridays in Lent, as well as Ash Wednesday. Roman Catholic canon law still requires Catholics to practice a work of penance for all Fridays throughout the year, whether abstinence from meat or other food, or some work of charity or other pious exercise. Some Traditionalist Catholics voluntarily continue to practice every-Friday abstinence. Some Anglo-Catholics also practice abstinence either on all Fridays or on Fridays in Lent. More generally, traditional Anglican Prayer Books prescribe weekly Friday abstinence for all Anglicans  .
The Eastern Orthodox Church continues to observe Fridays (as well as Wednesdays) as fast days throughout the year (with the exception of several fast-free periods during the year. Fasting on Fridays entails abstinence from meat or meat products (i.e., four-footed animals), poultry and dairy products. Unless a feast day occurs on a Friday, the Orthodox also abstain from using oil in their cooking and from alcoholic beverages (there is some debate over whether abstention from oil involves all cooking oil or only olive oil). For the Orthodox, Fridays throughout the year commemorate the Crucifixion of Christ and the Theotokos (Mother of God), especially as she stood by the foot of the cross. There are hymns in the Octoekhos which reflect this liturgically. These include Theotokia (hymns to the Mother of God) which are chanted on Wednesdays and Fridays called Stavrotheotokia ("Cross-Theotokia"). The dismissal at the end of services on Fridays begin with the words: "May Christ our true God, through the power of the precious and life-giving cross...."
Quakers traditionally refer to Friday as "Sixth Day" eschewing the pagan origins of the name. In Slavic countries, it is called "Fifth Day" (Polish piątek, Russian пятница – pyatnitsa).
In Islam, Friday is the day of public worship in mosques (see Friday prayers). In some Islamic countries, the week begins on Sunday and ends on Saturday, just like the Jewish and Christian week. In most other Islamic countries, such as
Memang pelik dikatakan bahawa jumaat atau Friday menyimpan 1001 rahsia.banyak lagi perkara yang belum kita ketahui jadi jangan lah kita mensia-siakan hari-hari kita dengan aktiviti yang tidak berfaedah,kepada semua pembaca yang budiman jadikan lah hari anda satu pengalaman ytang sungguh bermakna dan bukan lah setu perkara yang dikesali untuk diingati seumur hidup kita
By day time
Friday, February 29, 2008
Seperti mana yang kita tau isnin ada mempunyai bermacam-macam makna,perbezaan pendapat ini membuatkan kita terbawa-bawa dengan lagenda ataupun mitos yang di bawa oleh orang yang terdahulu,
Monday (pron. IPA: /ˈmʌndeɪ, ˈmʌndi/) is the day of the week between Sunday and Tuesday. It gets its name from the Moon, which in turn gets its name from Mani (Old English Mona), the Germanic Moon god. Similarly, the names in Latin-based languages such as the Italian name (Lunedì), the French name (lundi), the Spanish name (Lunes), and the Romanian name (Luni) come from the Latin name for Moon, luna. The Russian word, eschewing pagan names, is понедельник (poniediélnik), meaning "after Sunday." In most of the Indian Languages, the word for Monday is Somvar, with Soma being the Sanskrit name for the moon. The Japanese word for Monday is getsuyōbi (月曜日) which means day of the moon.
in many cultures, Monday is held to be the first day of the week. This is the case in most of Europe, parts of Africa, South America and
But according to the Judeo-Christian count, Monday is the second day, the first being Sunday. This is also the standard format in
In the Eastern Orthodox Church Mondays are days on which the Angels are commemorated. The Octoechos contains hymns on this theme, arranged in an eight-week cycle, that are chanted on Mondays throughout the year. At the end of Divine Services on Monday, the dismissal begins with the words: "May Christ our True God, through the intercessions of his most-pure Mother, of the honorable, Bodiless Powers (i.e., the angels) of Heaven…". In many Eastern monasteries Mondays are observed as fast days; because Mondays are dedicated to the angels, and monks strive to live an angelic life. In these monasteries the monks abstain from meat, foul, dairy products, fish, wine and oil (if a feast day occcurs on a Monday, fish, wine and oil may be allowed, depending upon the particular feast).
In Judaism and Islam Mondays are considered auspicious days for fasting. The Didache warned early Christians not to fast on Mondays to avoid Judaizing, and suggests Wednesdays instead.
This postcard, sent in 1907 and captioned "Monday Morning in
This postcard, sent in 1907 and captioned "Monday Morning in
Modern culture usually looks at Monday as the beginning of the workweek, as it is typically Monday when adults go back to work and children back to school after the weekend. Thus, Mondays are often seen as a misfortune. In Middle Eastern countries, however, the beginning of the workweek is usually Saturday (Thursday and Friday are observed as the weekend). In
In the folk rhyme, "Monday's child is fair of face".
It is Monday when commodity markets add or subtract weather premium, hence the nickname Weather Market Monday.