Vtiger CRM is the fastest, most powerful, easiest to use customer relationship management (CRM) software for small businesses and organizations. Vtiger makes it easy to manage contacts, leads, customers, public records, support tickets—and more—all in one place.
Twitter is a social networking platform that allows its users to send and read micro-blogs of up to 280-characters known as “tweets”. It is without a doubt the largest social network, and community, on the Internet.Twitter Integrations
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Triggers when a new lead is created or existing lead is updated.
Triggers when a new Case created.
Triggers when a new Contact created.
Triggers when a new Event created.
Triggers when a new Invoice is created.
Triggers when a new Lead is created.
Triggers when a new Organization created.
Triggers when a new Product created.
Triggers when a new Service created.
Triggers when a new Ticket is created.
Triggers when a new todo is created.
Triggers every time the specified user likes a tweet.
Triggers every time you create a new tweet.
Triggers whenever your chosen user gets a new follower.
Triggers whenever you gain a new follower.
Triggers from mention of search term in a specific geo location.
Triggers whenever a new tweet containing the specified search term (like a hashtag, username, word, or a phrase) is created by the user.
Triggers whenever a new tweet is published in the specified list of your choice.
Triggers every time a specific user tweets.
Creates a new Case.
Create a new Event in Vtiger.
Creates a new Organization/Account/Company.
Creates a new Product in Vtiger.
Creates a new project.
Creates a new Service item in Vtiger.
Creates a new Ticket.
Create a new To do in Vtiger.
Triggers when a new contact is created or existing lead is updated.
Creates or updates lead.
Creates a new product or updates an existing product in Vtiger.
Updates an existing project in Vtiger.
Update a selected todo in vtiger.
A user is added to one of your lists.
Includes an image in the tweet.
Composes a tweet.
Create an outline for an article about the importance of using descriptive language in a novel:
Introduction. Describe how you would describe yourself to someone if you were describing yourself in a novel.
Conclusion. By using descriptive language, an author can make a character more memorable and make the experience of reading the book more enjoyable. This can make the book a lasting influence on its readers.
Chapter 10. Grammar
This chapter is all about grammar. I have put together what I consider to be the most essential rules for you to know. Most people already know many of these concepts, but it’s easy to forget certain grammar rules when writing under pressure and time constraints. This chapter will provide you with a short review of the basics, including conjunctions, modifiers, prepositions and verb tenses. When selecting a tense, it’s important to note that there are usually two options available to you, past or present (or future. If you are writing something that happened in the past, you need to be sure that you are using a past tense verb. If you are writing something that will happen in the future, you need to be sure that you are using a future tense verb. Past tense verbs generally end in -ed while future tense verbs generally end in -will. There are many other tenses that you can use, but it’s best to stick with past or future if you can so as not to create confusion in your audience. In addition to conjunctions, modifiers and prepositions, this chapter also includes sections on article usage and subject verb agreement. Finally, we will examine homophones and how to use them correctly.
A conjunction is used to connect two words, phrases or clauses together. Conjunctions are very important in creating sentences that are concise and clear. Without coordinating conjunctions, your sentences become disjointed and difficult to read. Coordinating conjunctions include for, and, nor, but and or. You can also use subordinating conjunctions such as although, because, when or until when connecting ideas or clauses. Here are some examples of coordinating conjunctions:
I went to the store and I bought some groceries.
Mom was angry at me because I didn’t do my chores.
Once the cat is out of the bag, it’s hard to get him back in again.
Here are some examples of subordinating conjunctions:
Although she loves animals, she doesn’t want one as a pet.
We waited until midnight before we started the project.
After he wrote his report, he printed out a copy for each member of the team.
Modifiers are words that clarify or expand upon another word or phrase. Modifiers must be placed directly next to the word they are describing or modifying so that their meaning is clear. For example, “my grey car” is incorrect because ‘grey’ modifies ‘car’ instead of ‘my’. The correct version of this sentence would be “My grey car is parked outside” because ‘grey’ modifies ‘car’ and ‘my’ modifies ‘is parked’. Modifiers should be placed next to the word they are modifying so there is no doubt as to what they are modifying. In addition to placement, modifiers need to be used correctly according to their intended purpose. Here are some common types of modifiers:
Adjectives– adjectives modify nouns or pronouns by describing them in more detail; they are usually placed directly before the word they modify in order to be clear and concise (examples below):
My red car needs new brakes.
The hungry dog devoured his food.
Adverbs– adverbs modify verbs, adjectives and even other adverbs by providing additional information about them (examples below):The artist carefully painted his masterpiece.
That woman ran quickly across the street.
She played the vipin skillfully at her recital last week.
The teacher slowly stood up from her chair when she noticed that everyone else was seated.
Adverbiage– this is a term coined by George Orwell in his 1946 article Ppitics and the English Language. It refers to unnecessary words that clutter sentences by adding more information than necessary (examples below):I am always tired when I wake up in the morning. (Unnecessary addition)
I always feel tired when I wake up in the morning. (No unneccessary addition.)
All these events occurred before our arrival at the hotel. (Unnecessary addition)
All these events occurred before we arrived at the hotel.(No unneccessary addition.)
Prepositions show relationships between words, phrases and clauses within a sentence. Sometimes these relationships are themselves relationships between different elements of a sentence (see section on subject verb agreement below for more information on those relationships. There are three basic types of prepositions. directional, temporal and locational. Directional prepositions indicate movement either towards or away from something (examples below):
He walked into town during his vacation. (Towards/Into)
She drove through town during her vacation.(Away)
He jumped into bed after dinner that night.(Into)
Temporal prepositions indicate time elements within sentences (examples below):
She returned home yesterday afternoon.(That day)
He left work early last Friday.(That week)
They stayed here overnight.(That night)
Locational prepositions indicate locations within sentences (examples below):
She left her purse in France.(In)
She left her purse on the table.(On)
She left her purse inside the house.(Inside)
Articles are little words that indicate whether something is unique or generalizable within a sentence (examples below. An indefinite article indicates that something is unspecified or unknown within a sentence such as ‘a’ or ‘an’ (examples below):
He has a dog.(We don’t know what kind of dog.)
He has an ugly dog.(It’s an ugly dog.)
A definite article indicates that something is specified or known within a sentence such as ‘the’ or ‘this’ (examples below):
He has a cute dog.(We know exactly what kind of dog he has.)
He has this adorable little puppy dog.(We know exactly what kind of dog he has.)
Subject Verb Agreement
Subject-verb agreement means that subjects agree with their verbs in number and person (examples below. There are three types of agreement depending on whether subjects are singular or plural, whether subjects are first person or second person, and whether subjects are third person singular or plural (examples below. First person refers to “I”, second person refers to “you” (plural), third person refers to everyone else (examples below. There are three types of subject verb agreements depending on whether subjects are singular or plural, whether subjects are first person or second person, and whether subjects are third person singular or plural (examples below. First person refers to “I”, second person refers to “you” (plural), third person refers to everyone else (examples below):
Singular/Plural– Subjects that refer to one thing must use singular verbs while subjects that refer to more than one thing must use plural verbs (examples below):
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