Hourly Paycheck Calculator-Fast and Easy to Use

Our calculator will convert your hourly pay to an annual, monthly, weekly salary.
If you know what you make per hour, it will show you how much you will make for these periods. The table below is explaining how the results are determined.

You can use this help to calculate your annual earnings if you know your hourly pay. You may be surprised how much you earn on an annual basis.

Please note that for monthly earnings, the calculator divides a total year’s salary by 12 (12 months in a year). There are people who are defining one month as four weeks, but our calculator is not calculating your monthly earnings by using the four-week method.

How To Use The Hourly Paycheck Calculator:

  1. Enter the amount of the earnings that you want to convert, and also include the time-period the earnings represent.
  2. Enter the total number of hours that you’re working per week. Then click on ‘Convert Wage’
  3. You see the results of what your earnings amount for each of the periods.
Time period Equation
Annual earnings = hourly earnings X
40 hrs. X
52 weeks
Monthly earnings = annual earnings /
12 months
Weekly earnings = hourly earnings X
40 hrs.

When you’re looking for additional information regarding a salary proposed by a future employer, please note that our calculator will convert any given wage into any periodic term, for example annual, monthly, weekly, or hourly.

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Online Vendors Need To Grow Up

The button reads, “click to submit order.” Having done so, the genie in the cyber-bottle is summoned, and like lightning gone mad, the invisible fulfillment machine hisses, spits, and bellows behind the curtain until – voila! – the set of Miles Davis CDs, the handsome array of neckties, or the wildflower wreath for Mom’s birthday arrive. Or don’t. Of course, when they don’t, the screams begin: Where’s the “money back” button?

A new study asks that same pointed question. Research firm Shelley Taylor & Associates of Palo Alto, Calif., have asked the hard fulfillment questions and classified a new malady in the process: Post-Transaction Anxiety Disorder, where shipping charges, sticker shock, and anxiety about whether items ordered online will arrive drive cyber-buyers’ sleepless nights. The research Taylor has published analyzes 100 consumer e-commerce sites (70 in the United States, which we concentrate on in our report, and another 30 in the United Kingdom) and their customer service practices.

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Breaking Ground On New Markets

Ask any entrepreneur: Breaking ground on a new market space ain’t easy. But K.B. Chandrasekhar, the founder of Exodus Communications, is clearly a glutton for punishment.

This time around, he’s going after the still-nascent application service provider (ASP) market, which research firm IDC predicts will grow to around $37.8 billion by the end of 2017, up from $19 billion last year.

And he’s doing it with Jamcracker, a startup whose name comes from the turn-of-the-century logging world. Jamcrackers were the men who had the unenviable job of keeping those big pieces of wood flowing freely along the river.

Founded at the tail end of 2009 in Sunnyvale, Calif., Jamcracker is what industry analysts have termed an ASP aggregator, a moniker shared by Atlanta-based ePanacea. The idea is that instead of going to individual ASPs, such as WebEx or Managemark, a company can go to an ASP aggregator for all its outsourced application needs.

Resources
K.B. Chandrasekhar Committee on Venture Capital (Facebook) – Read the article here
50 successful persons who have a GED (Covcell.com) – Read more here

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Talkin’ About My Boobies!

Shocking, I know. Me? Talk about my boobs? Never! Step back with me to avoid the lightning strike as a result of my lying. Lotus asked us to talk about our experiences in feeding our children with our boobies or with bottles while our children still mauled our boobies anyway, cuz that what babies tend to do it seems. (At least it explains why Bob continues to grab at Scout’s chest like it’s gonna yield anything but hair in his teeth.)

I have one SIL (Mrs. Deacon) who will nurse anywhere, without covering up. She’s also tiny and so subtle about it that I’ve been in the room with her and didn’t realize she was doing it.

My other SIL (Mrs. Forbes) will nurse in public, but only under her Hooter Hider. My third SIL (Mrs. Prof) is still on the fence about if she wants to use formula or nurse. And there’s me – riding the Ameda/Medela Express 7 times a day.

I’ve been working through my shame/embarrassment of the insane size of my girls since puberty. (As I’ve mentioned). I’ve passed up going swimming many times over the years because there was no swimsuit that would fit.

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Popular Searches in 2016

productive

Dog related questions

Why do dogs wag their tail?
How to crate train your puppy?
How to register a dog as a service animal?
How to register a dog with the AKC?
How to keep puppy from eating poop?
When do puppies get shots?
Why do dogs chew their paws? (more…)


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Stupidity Wanted

It’s very strange. I’ve gone a whole week and not seen anything stupid. While it’s fun to see what stupid stuff I can find on the internet is available, I really like seeing stupidity in person.

We had a few opportunities this week where I thought FOR SURE we’d see something stupid…yet to our amazement, nothing stupid was to be seen. (I didn’t think this would even be possible to go this long without seeing something stupid!)

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How to Maximize Travel Marketing with Social Media

In a world where virtual networks seem to trump the physical process, it’s no surprise that all different types of businesses are taking to social marketing. 1.78 billion people in the world are taking part in social networks and by 2020, one in four people on a global level will be on social media. Social Media are used by almost every industry

Almost every industry uses Social Media to reach potential customers, from education websites to ecommerce and travel portals. Let’s take a look how some of them take the advantage of the constant popularity of social media. Many of the top marketers feel that social media and marketing is essential in their industry these days. The question you might be asking is how can companies use social media to benefit their business and consumers? There are quite a few answers to that question.

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State Nicknames

Every US state has a nickname (or two, or more), the table below shows all nicknames. You will find more facts about every state below the main table.

State Name Its Nickname
Alabama Yellowhammer State
Alaska The Last Frontier
Arizona The Grand Canyon State
Arkansas The Natural State
California The Golden State
Colorado The Centennial State
Connecticut The Constitution State
Delaware The First State
Florida The Sunshine State
Georgia The Peach State
Hawaii The Aloha State
Idaho The Gem State
Illinois Prairie State
Indiana The Hoosier State
Iowa The Hawkeye State
Kansas The Sunflower State
Kentucky The Bluegrass State
Louisiana The Pelican State
Maine The Pine Tree State
Maryland The Old Line State
Massachusetts The Bay State
Michigan The Great Lakes State
Minnesota The North Star State
Mississippi The Magnolia State
Missouri The Show Me State
Montana The Treasure State
Nebraska The Cornhusker State
Nevada The Silver State
New Hampshire The Granite State
New Jersey The Garden State
New Mexico The Land of Enchantment
New York The Empire State
North Carolina The Tar Heel State
North Dakota The Peace Garden State
Ohio The Buckeye State
Oklahoma The Sooner State
Oregon The Beaver State
Pennsylvania The Keystone State
Rhode Island The Ocean State
South Carolina The Palmetto State
South Dakota Mount Rushmore State
Tennessee The Volunteer State
Texas The Lone Star State
Utah The Beehive State
Vermont The Green Mountain State
Virginia The Old Dominion State
Washington The Evergreen State
West Virginia The Mountain State
Wisconsin The Badger State
Wyoming The Equality or Cowboy State

Alabama, nicknamed the Yellowhammer State, has a population of almost 4,84 million (2014).
The state capital is Montgomery and the largest cities are Birmingham – Montgomery – Mobile – Huntsville – Tuscaloosa – Hoover – Dothan – Decatur – Auburn – Madison.
Alaska, nicknamed the Last Frontier, has a population of just over 735,000 (2014). The state capital is Juneau, and the largest cities are  Anchorage – Fairbanks – Juneau – Sitka – Ketchikan – Wasilla – Kenai – Kodiak – Bethel – Palmer
Arizona, nicknamed the Grand Canyon State, has a poplation of just over 6,6 million (2014). The state capital is Phoenix, and the largest cities are Phoenix – Tucson – Mesa – Chandler – Glendale – Scottsdale – Gilbert – Tempe – Peoria – Surprise – Yuma
Arkansas, nicknamed the Natural State, has a population of almost 3 million (2014). The state capital is Little Rock, and the largest cities are Little Rock – Fort Smith – Fayetteville – Springdale – Jonesboro – North Little Rock – Conway – Rogers  – Pine Bluff – Bentonville
California, nicknamed the Golden State, has a population of almost 39 million (2014). The state capital is Sacramento, and the largest cities are Los Angeles – San Diego – San Jose – San Francisco – Fresno – Sacramento – Long Beach – Oakland – Bakersfield – Anaheim
Colorado, nicknamed the Centennial State, has a population of almost 5,27 million (2014). The state capital is Denver, and the largest cities are Denver – Colorado Springs – Aurora – Fort Collins – Lakewood – Thornton – Pueblo – Arvada – Westminster – Centennial
Connecticut, nicknamed the Constitution State, has a population of nearly 3,6 million (2014). The state capital is Hartford, and the largest cities are Bridgeport – New Haven – Hartford – Stamford – Waterbury – Norwalk – Danbury – New Britain – Meriden – Bristol

DEF States

Delaware, nicknamed the First State, has a population of just over 926,000 (2014). The State capital is Dover and the largest cities are Wilmington – Dover – Newark – Middletown – Smyrna – Milford – Seaford – Georgetown – Elsmere – New Castle
Florida, nicknamed the Sunshine State, has a population of almost 20 million (2014). The state capital is Tallahassee, and the largest cities are Jacksonville – Miami – Tampa – Saint Petersburg – Orlando – Hialeah – Tallahassee – Fort Lauderdale – Port St. Lucie – Pembroke Pines

GHI States

Georgia, nicknamed the Peach State, has a population of nearly 10 million (2014). The state capital is Atlanta, and the largest cities are Atlanta – Augusta – Columbus – Savannah – Athens – Sandy Springs – Macon – Roswell – Albany – John’s Creek
Hawaii, nicknamed the Aloha State, has a population of a little over 1,4 million (2014). The state capital is Honululu, and the largest cities are Honolulu – Pearl City – Hilo – Kailua – Waipahu – Kaneohe – Mililani – Kahului – Ewa Gentry – Mililani Mauka
Idaho, nicknamed the Gem State, has a population of just over 1,6 million (2014). The state capital is Boise, and the largest cities are Boise – Nampa – Meridian – Idaho Falls – Pocatello – Caldwell – Coeur d’Alene – Twin Falls – Lewiston – Post Falls
Illinois, nicknamed the Prairie State, has a population of almost 13 million (2014). The state capitalis Springfield, and the largest cities are Chicago – Aurora – Rockford – Joliet – Naperville – Springfield – Peoria – Elgin – Waukegan – Cicero
Indiana, nicknamed the Hoosier State, has a population of almost 6,6 million (2014). The state capital is Minneapolis, and the largest cities are Indianapolis – Fort Wayne – Evansville – South Bend – Hammond – Bloomington – Gary – Carmel – Fishers – Muncie
Iowa, nicknamed the Hawkeye State, has a population of nearly 3,1 million (2014). The state capital is Des Moines, and the largest cities are Des Moines – Cedar Rapids – Davenport – Sioux City – Waterloo – Iowa City – Council Bluffs – Ames – Dubuque – Ankeny

KLM States

Kansas, nicknamed the Sunflower State, has a population of almost 2,9 million (2014). The state capital is Topeka, and the largest cities are Wichita – Overland Park – Kansas City – Topeka – Olathe – Lawrence – Shawnee – Manhattan – Lenexa – Salina
Kentucky, nicknamed the Bluegrass State, has a population of almost 4,4 million (2014). The state capital is Frankfort, and the largest cities are Louisville – Lexington – Fayette – Bowling Green – Owensboro – Covington – Hopkinsville – Richmond – Florence – Georgetown – Henderson
Louisiana, nicknamed the Pelican State, has a population of naerly 4,63 million (2014). The state capital is Baton Rouge, and the largest cities are New Orleans – Baton Rouge – Shreveport – LaFayette – Lake Charles – Kenner – Bossier City – Monroe – Alexandria – Houma
Maine, nicknamed the Pine Tree State, has a population of around 1,33 million (2014). The state capital is Augusta, and the largest cities are Portland – Lewiston – Bangor – South Portland – Auburn – Biddeford – Augusta – Saco – Westbrook -Scarborough
Maryland, nicknamed the Old Line State, has a population of nearly 6 million (2014). The state capital in Annapolis, and the largest cities are Baltimore – Frederick – Rockville – Gaithersburg – Bowie – Hagerstown – Annapolis – College Park – Salisbury – Laurel
Massachusetts, nicknamed the Bay State, has a population of nearly 6,7 million (2014). The state capital is Boston, and the largest cities are Boston – Worcester – Springfield – Lowell – Cambridge – New Bedford – Brockton – Quincy – Lynn – Fall River
Michigan, nicknamed the Wolverine State and the Great Lakes State, has a population of around 9,9 million (2014). The state capital is Lansing, and the largest cities are Detroit – Grand Rapids – Warren – Sterling Heights – Lansing – Ann Arbor – Flint – Dearborn – Livonia – Westland
Minnesota, nicknamed the North Star State and the Land of 10,000 Lakes, has a population of just over 5,43 million (2014). The state capital is Saint Paul, and the largest cities are Minneapolis – Saint Paul – Rochester – Duluth – Bloomington – Brooklyn Park – Plymouth – St. Cloud – Eagan – Woodbury
Mississippi, nicknamed the Magnolia State, has a population of nearly 3 million (2014). The state capital is Jackson, and the largest cities are Jackson – Gulfport – Southaven – Hattiesburg – Biloxi – Meridian – Tupelo – Greenville – Olive Branch – Horn Lake
Missouri, nicknamed the Show Me State, has a population of almost 6,05 million (2014). The state capitalis Jefferson City, and the largest cities are Kansas City – Saint Louis – Springfield – Independence – Columbia – Lee’s Summit – O’Fallon – Saint Joseph – Saint Charles – Blue Springs
Montana, nicknamed the Treasure State, has a populatio of almost 1,02 million (2014). The state capital is Helena, and the largest cities are Billings – Missoula – Great Falls – Bozeman – Butte – Helena – Kalispell – Havre – Anaconda – Miles City

NOP States

Nebraska, nicknamed the Cornhusker State, has a population of around 1,87 million (2014). The state capital is Lincoln, and the largest cities are Omaha – Lincoln – Bellevue – Grand Island – Kearney – Fremont – Hastings – North Platte – Norfolk – Columbus
Nevada, nicknamed the Silver State, has a population of around 2,8 million (2014). The state capital is Carson City, and the largest cities are Las Vegas – Henderson – Reno – North Las Vegas – Sparks – Carson City – Fernley – Elko – Mesquite – Boulder City
New Hampshire, nicknamed the Granite State, has a population of nearly 1,4 million (2014). The state capital in Concord, and the largest cities are Manchester – Nashua – Concord – Dover – Rochester – Keene – Portsmouth – Laconia – Claremont – Lebanon
New Jersey, nicknamed the Garden State, has a population of almost 8,9 million (2014). The state capital is Trenton, and the largest cities are Newark – Jersey City – Paterson – Elizabeth – Trenton – Clifton – Camden – Passaic – Union – East Orange
New Mexico, nicknamed Land of Enchantment, has a population of around 2,1 million. The state capital is Santa Fe, and the largest cities are Albuquerque – Las Cruces – Rio Rancho – Santa Fe – Roswell – Farmington – Alamogordo – Carlsbad – Gallup – Deming
New York, nicknamed the Empire State, has a population of nearly 20 million (2014). The state capital is Albany, and the largest cities are New York – Buffalo – Rochester – Yonkers – Syracuse – Albany – New Rochelle – Mount Vernon – Schenectady – Utica
North Carolina, nicknamed the Old North State and the Tar Heel State, has a population of around 9,85 million. The state capital is Raleigh, and the largest cities are Charlotte – Raleigh – Greensboro – Winston-Salem – Durham – Fayetteville – Cary – Wilmington – High Point – Greenville
North Dakota, nicknamed the Roughrider State, the Peace Garden State, and the Flickertail State, has a population of around 725,000. The state capital is Bismarck, and the largest cities are Fargo – Bismarck – Grand Forks – Minot – West Fargo – Mandan – Dickinson – Jamestown – Williston – Wahpeton
Ohio, nicknamed the Buckeye State, has a population of almost 11,58 million (2014). The state capital is Columbus, and th largest cities are Columbus – Cleveland – Cincinnati – Toledo – Akron – Dayton – Parma – Canton – Youngstown – Lorain
Oklahoma, nicknamed the Sooner State, has a population of around 3,85 million (2014). The sate capital is Oklahoma City, and the largest cities are Oklahoma City – Tulsa – Norman – Broken Arrow – Lawton – Edmond – Moore – Midwest City – Enid – Stillwater
Oregon, nicknamed the Beaver State, has a population of just over 3,93 million (2014). The state capital is Salem, and the largest cities are Portland  – Eugene – Salem – Gresham – Hillsboro – Beaverton – Bend – Medford – Springfield – Corvallis
Pennsylvania, nicknamed the Keystone State, has a population of a little over 12,77 million (2014). The state capital is Harrisburg, and the largest cities are Philadelphia – Pittsburgh – Allentown – Erie – Reading – Scranton – Bethlehem – Lancaster – Harrisburg – Altoona

RTU States

Rhode Island, nicknamed the Ocean State, has a population of almost 1,06 million (2014). The state capital is Providence, and the largest cities are Providence – Warwick – Cranston – Pawtucket – East Providence – Woonsocket – Newport – Central Falls
South Carolina, nicknamed the Palmetto State, has a population of nearly 4,78 million (2014). The state capital is Columbia, and the largest cities are Columbia – Charleston – North Charleston – Mount Pleasant – Rock Hill – Greenville – Summerville – Sumter – Hilton Head Island – Florence
South Dakota, nicknamed the Mount Rushmore State, has a population of almost 845,000. The state captal is Pierre, and the largest cities are Sioux Falls – Rapid City – Aberdeen – Brookings – Watertown – Mitchell – Yankton – Pierre – Huron – Vermillion
Tennessee, nicknamed the Volunteer State, has a population of almost 6,5 million (2014). The state capital is Nashville, and the largest cities are Memphis – Nashville – Knoxville – Chattanooga – Clarksville – Murfreesboro – Jackson – Johnson City – Franklin|-Bartlett
Texas, nicknamed the Lone Star State, has a population of nearly 26,5 million (2014). The state capital is Austin, and the largest cities are Houston – San Antonio – Dallas – Austin – Fort Worth – El Paso – Arlington – Corpus Christi – Plano – Laredo
Utah, nicknamed the Beehive State, has a population of around 2,91 million (2014). The state capital is Salt Lake City, and the largest cities are Salt Lake City – West Valley City – Provo – West Jordan – Orem – Sandy – Ogden – St. George – Layton – Taylorsville

VW States

Vermont, nicknamed the Grreen Mountain State, has a population of around 627,000 (2014). The state capital is Montpelier, and the largest cities are Burlington – South Burlington – Rutland – Essex Junction – Barre – Montpelier – Winooski – St. Albans – Newport- Bellows Falls
Virginia, nicknamed the Old Dominion State, has a population of just over 8,26 million (2014). The state capital is Richmond, and the largest cities are Virginia Beach – Norfolk – Chesapeake – Richmond – Newport News – Alexandria – Hampton – Roanoke – Portsmouth – Suffolk
Washington, nicknamed the Evergreen State, has a population of just over 6,92 million (2014). The state capital is Olympia, and the largest cities are Seattle – Spokane – Tacoma – Vancouver – Bellevue – Everett – Kent – Yakima – Renton – Federal Way
West Virginia, nicknamed the Mountain State, has a population of around 1,85 million (2014). The state capital is Charleston, and the largest cities are Charleston – Huntington – Parkersburg – Morgantown – Wheeling – Weirton – Fairmont – Beckley – Martinsburg – Clarksburg
Wisconsin, nicknamed the Badger State, has a population of around 5,75 million (2014). The state capital is Madison, and the largest cities are Milwaukee – Madison – Green Bay – Kenosha – Racine – Appleton – Waukesha – Oshkosh – Eau Claire – West Allis
Wyoming, nicknamed the Equality State, has a population of around 583,000 (2014). The state capital is Cheyenne, and the largest cities are Cheyenne – Casper – Laramie – Gillette – Rock Springs – Sheridan – Green River – Evanston – Riverton – Jackson


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Rules were made to be broken

I walked into the bathroom last night, where Dave was giving our darlings a bath, just as he wrung out a washcloth and set it back on the edge of the tub.

“Were you using that washcloth? You really shouldn’t have,” I said.

He shot me a look, an it’s-a-little-late-now kind of look. “I thought it was okay. I just grabbed it from right here.”

“Yeah, I put it there,” I said. I was about to graciously remind him of the If There’s A Used Washcloth On The Side Of the Bathtub, Don’t Use It rule, but opted to keep my mouth shut instead.

“What did you use it for?”

“To wipe out all of the loogies you left in the sink.”

“That’s great, babe. I just scrubbed Oliver’s face with it.” (more…)


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HOW TO AVOID TRYING TO SELL SHEEP TO PIG FARMERS

sheep-617128Put yourself in the shoes of your ideal client. Do they want more choice or do they want what they want? If they wanted more choice then they would enjoy going from opportunity to opportunity and weighing up the best deal. Guess what? People do behave like that but only out of fear. Choice actually annoys the heck out of them. Once they have made a decision they are left with a constant nagging doubt when they see another choice as to whether they made the made the best choice.

Most people spend their lives worrying about past mistakes and choices they made and are unable to alter. This is why they never move forward and just learn from past mistakes. As you develop as an entrepreneur you will learn the value of creating greater trust with fewer people than a little trust with many.

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