Согласование перепланировки самому sys men

The burden of maintaining business continuity a few months ago means you should buy your SysAdmin a virtual beer. 4 th Reason We Love SysAdmins – There Ability to Maintain Sanity When Zoom Tickets Come In. Video conferencing has become more popular than cheeseburgers in the pandemic. That primarily has caused the Internet to slow down. "SysAdmin-Tools.Com" Why Patreon? Patreon is a safe and well known subscription platform. Why so cheap? To help more people and to keep it cheap enough for continued support. Support the page skeptical about safety? good! Scan these tools with VirusTotal for peace of mind. The sysadmin's journey: A series of unexpected events Dealing with frustration this System Administrator Appreciation Day? Check out these solutions to common challenges, from storage to configuration management to many others. We would like you to join us in celebrating the most epic day of the year: SysAdmin Day! As we’re on the verge of the official festivities on Friday, July 31, the Lansweeper Team would like to honor our beloved IT Heroes by handing out a prize worth $3000, consisting of a one-year subscription to Pluralsight and a donation to an approved charity. A system administrator, or sysadmin, is a person who is responsible for the upkeep, configuration, and reliable operation of computer systems; especially multi-user computers, such as servers.The system administrator seeks to ensure that the uptime, performance, resources, and security of the computers they manage meet the needs of the users, without exceeding a set budget when doing so. Define sysadmin. sysadmin synonyms, sysadmin pronunciation, sysadmin translation, English dictionary definition of sysadmin. n. A system administrator. n informal a computer system administrator The person responsible for maintaining the operation of a computer system. r/sysadmin: A reddit dedicated to the profession of Computer System Administration. System Administrator Appreciation Day, also known as Sysadmin Day, SysAdminDay, is an annual event created by system administrator Ted Kekatos. The event exists to show appreciation for the work of sysadmins and other IT workers. It is celebrated on the last Friday in July. Proper observation of SysAdmin Day includes (but is not limited to): Cake & Ice cream; Pizza; Cards; Gifts; Words of gratitude; Custom t-shirts celebrating the epic greatness of your SysAdmin; Balloons; Confetti; Did I say gifts; Show your appreciation. Friday, July 31, 2020, is the 21st annual System Administrator Appreciation Day. On this ... SysAdmin makes it so much easier to administer multidomain Active Directory-based networks by providing a single tool to do whatever you need - use it to manage domains, servers, computers, users, and groups. This application depend on non-integrated application SysAdmin Anywhere which you can download in the Microsoft Store. Show More

2008.10.22 02:41 Согласование перепланировки самому sys men

A reddit dedicated to the profession of Computer System Administration.

2011.01.05 16:41 bandman614 Согласование перепланировки самому sys men


2020.08.05 14:15 Glennis123459 Самому согласование men перепланировки sys

Cloud9 vs Cyclops Athlete Gaming - BO3 Final score Cloud9 2-0 Cyclops Athlete Gaming
Map 1 - Oregon | 7-3 for Cloud9
Map 2 - Consulate | 7-3 for Cloud9
Map 3 - Kafe Dostoyevsky | Not Played
Cloud9 - Cyclops
EnvyTaylor - Anitun
SweetBlack - BlackRay
Nova - Ayagator
Harp3r - SuzuC
SyAIL - Gatorada
Cloud9 - Cyclops
RechoTZ and OniChan Coach XQQ
--- Analyst KYON
Tifa Manager ---

Map Bans
Cloud9 - Cyclops
--- Theme Park BAN
BAN Villa ---
--- Oregon Pick
Pick Consulate ---
--- Club House Ban
Ban Coastline ---
Decider Kafe Dostoyevsky Decider
Map 1 Results - Oregon
Cyclops Pick 1st half 2nd half Operator Bans
Cloud9 4 3 Dokkaebi and Valkyrie
Cyclops 2 1 Thatcher and Maestro
Round by round - Oregon
Round Defending Team Site Winner
1 Cloud9 Kids / Dorms Cyclops (ATK)
2 Cloud9 Laundry / Supply Cloud9 (DEF)
3 Cloud9 Kids / Dorms Cloud9 (DEF)
4 Cloud9 Meeting / Kitchen Cloud9 (DEF)
5 Cloud9 Laundry / Supply Cloud9 (DEF)
6 Cloud9 Kids / Dorms Cyclops (ATK)
7 (Side Switch) Cyclops Laundry / Supply Cloud9 (ATK)
8 Cyclops Kids / Dorms Cyclops (DEF)
9 Cyclops Kitchen / Dining Cloud9 (ATK)
10 Cyclops Laundry / Supply Cloud9 (ATK)
Map 2 Results - Consulate
Cloud9 Pick 1st half 2nd half Operator Bans
Cloud9 3 4 Maverick and Clash
Cyclops 3 0 Nomad and Wamai
Round by round - Consulate
Round Defending Team Site Winner
1 Cloud9 Cafeteria / Garage Cyclops (ATK)
2 Cloud9 Archives / Tellers Cyclops (ATK)
3 Cloud9 Cafeteria / Garage Cloud9 (DEF)
4 Cloud9 Lobby / Press Cloud9 (DEF)
5 Cloud9 Consul / Meeting Cyclops (ATK)
6 Cloud9 Cafeteria / Garage Cloud9 (DEF)
7 (Side Switch) Cyclops Cafeteria / Garage Cloud9 (ATK)
8 Cyclops Consul / Meeting Cloud9 (ATK)
9 Cyclops Consul / Meeting Cloud9 (ATK)
10 Cyclops Cafeteria / Garage Cloud9 (ATK)
Useful links: APAC Six August 2020 Major Megathread
Twitch Stream (ENG)
Youtube Stream (ENG)
Twitch VODs
APAC North Six August 2020 Major Liquipedia Page
Next Match: Vodafone Giants vs Cloud9 | August 9 submitted by Glennis123459 to R6ProLeague [link] [comments]

2020.08.05 14:07 Gigamon2014 Согласование перепланировки самому sys men

Hey guys, hope you're all looking after yourselves during this very peculiar time. I'm back again because you guys have been of great assistance to me already. I've put together some lovely Python scripts which essentially automate synchronisation of AWS S3 bucket with some local servers, with an SMTP Alert present to inform me should any problems arise.
I've gone onto incorporate some error handlers to give me greater scope over what exactly has gone wrong when my script does decide to play up. However, something has me completely stumped, for whatever reason, my script no longer seems to be sending out the email alert. I was looking for some possible insight as to why this was the case. Have a look:

#!/usbin/python3 from email.mime.text import MIMEText from email.mime.multipart import MIMEMultipart import dateutil.parser import subprocess import time from datetime import datetime import smtplib import sys import os import traceback SMTP_FROM_ADDR = "[email protected]" SMTP_TO_ADDRS = [ "[email protected]" ] AWS_PROFILE = "S3Read" S3_BUCKET = "s3://bucketname" LOCAL_FOLDER = "E:\localfoldername" def process_syncdryrun(): print("Attempting sync at: " + datetime.now().isoformat()) cmd = 'aws s3 sync --dryrun --profile {} --delete --exclude web.config --exact-timestamps {} {}'.format(AWS_PROFILE, S3_BUCKET, LOCAL_FOLDER) try: output = subprocess.check_output(cmd, shell=True, encoding='utf-8') except subprocess.CalledProcessError: print("ERROR: command '{}' failed!".format(cmd)) lines = output.split('\n') lines = list( filter(lambda l: len(l) > 0, lines) ) n_lines = len(lines) print(n_lines) return n_lines def process_sync(): n_lines = process_syncdryrun() if n_lines == 0 and os.path.exists("S3Download-Timestamp.txt"): try: file = open("Live-S3Download-Timestamp.txt", mode = "a") except OSError: print("ERROR: failed to open S3Download-Timestamp.txt for reading; check permissions") return timestamp = file.read() file.close() lastgoodtime = dateutil.parser.isoparse(file.read()) now = datetime.now() hour = now.hour timediff = now - lastgoodtime if hour < 22 and hour > 7 and timediff.seconds // 3600 > 4: print("Sending alert!") send_email() else: try: file = open("Live-S3Download-Timestamp.txt", mode = 'w+') except OSError: print("ERROR: failed to open S3Download-Timestamp.txt for writing; check permissions") return file.write(datetime.now().isoformat()) cmd = 'aws s3 sync --profile {} --delete --exclude web.config --exact-timestamps {} {}'.format(AWS_PROFILE, S3_BUCKET, LOCAL_FOLDER) try: output = subprocess.check_output(cmd, shell=True, encoding='utf-8') except subprocess.CalledProcessError: print("ERROR: command '{}' failed!".format(cmd)) return file.close() def send_email(): my_cmd = os.path.basename(sys.argv[0]) msg = MIMEMultipart('alternative') msg['Subject'] = '*** TESTING *** ALERT - {} - Error - Please Check'.format(my_cmd) msg['From'] = SMTP_FROM_ADDR msg['To'] = ', '.join(SMTP_TO_ADDRS) # Creates the plain-text and HTML version of your message html_str = '*** TESTING *** ALERT - {} - Error - Please Check - more here soon'.format(my_cmd) # Turn these into plain/html MIMEText objects part1 = MIMEText(html_str, 'plain') part2 = MIMEText(html_str, 'html') # Add HTML/plain-text parts to MIMEMultipart message # The email client will try to render the last part firs msg.attach(part1) msg.attach(part2) # Create secure connection with server and send email try: s = smtplib.SMTP("smtp.server.co.uk") s.sendmail(SMTP_FROM_ADDR, SMTP_TO_ADDRS, msg.as_string()) s.quit() print ("Email Sent") except smtplib.SMTPException: print(FAIL + "[-] Error: unable to send email to ", SMTP_TO_ADDRS, ENDC) def main(): try: process_syncdryrun() process_sync() except Exception as e: with open('log.txt', 'a') as f: f.write(str(e)) f.write(traceback.format_exc()) if __name__ == '__main__': main() 
Any ideas guys? Not looking for a definitive solution but anything to help put me in the right direction would greatly appreciated. FYI, I'm not too sure if I have gone wrong in purely the send_email function. Or if its to do with the fact that I am not passing it through the main, but I felt I wouldn't have to as its being called by the process_sync function anyway. Thanks once again.
submitted by Gigamon2014 to learnpython [link] [comments]

2020.08.05 12:38 aDFG38QqRk4y Согласование перепланировки самому sys men

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2020.08.05 12:38 53fWGfi3kQN Согласование перепланировки самому sys men

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2020.08.05 12:11 zesanu0abc Согласование перепланировки самому sys men

Coinbase Pro Support Number Ⓢ +𝟷𝟾𝟩𝟩*𝟾𝟺𝟨-𝟸𝟾𝟷𝟩 💢 || Coinbase phone number
Coinbase Pro Support Number Ⓢ +𝟷𝟾𝟩𝟩*𝟾𝟺𝟨-𝟸𝟾𝟷𝟩 💢 || Coinbase phone number
Coinbase Pro Support Number Ⓢ +𝟷𝟾𝟹𝟹-𝟺𝟷𝟶-𝟶𝟸𝟹𝟶 Coinbase support number 1833-410-0230 CEO Changpeng "CZ" Zhao really doesn't want to tell you where his firm's headquarters is located.
Coinbase support number 1833-410-0230 has loads of offices, he continued, with staff in 50 countries. It was a new type of organization that doesn't need registered bank accounts and postal addresses.
To kick off ConsenSys' Ethereal Summit on Thursday, Unchained Podcast host Laura Shin held a cozy fireside chat with Zhao who, to mark the occasion, was wearing a personalized football shirt emblazoned with the Coinbase support number 1833-410-0230 brand.
Scheduled for 45 minutes, Zhao spent most of it explaining how libra and China's digital yuan were unlikely to be competitors to existing stablecoin providers; how Coinbase support number 1833-410-0230's smart chain wouldn't tread on Ethereum's toes – "that depends on the definition of competing," he said – and how Coinbase support number 1833-410-0230 had an incentive to keep its newly acquired CoinMarketCap independent from the exchange.
There were only five minutes left on the clock. Zhao was looking confident; he had just batted away a thorny question about an ongoing lawsuit. It was looking like the home stretch.
Then it hit. Shin asked the one question Zhao really didn't want to have to answer, but many want to know: Where is Coinbase support number 1833-410-0230's headquarters?
This seemingly simple question is actually more complex. Until February, Coinbase support number 1833-410-0230 was considered to be based in Malta. That changed when the island European nation announced that, no, Coinbase support number 1833-410-0230 is not under its jurisdiction. Since then Coinbase support number 1833-410-0230 has not said just where, exactly, it is now headquartered.
Little wonder that when asked Zhao reddened; he stammered. He looked off-camera, possibly to an aide. "Well, I think what this is is the beauty of the blockchain, right, so you don't have to ... like where's the Bitcoin office, because Bitcoin doesn't have an office," he said.
The line trailed off, then inspiration hit. "What kind of horse is a car?" Zhao asked. "Wherever I sit, is going to be the Coinbase support number 1833-410-0230 office. Wherever I need somebody, is going to be the Coinbase support number 1833-410-0230 office," he said.
Zhao may have been hoping the host would move onto something easier. But Shin wasn't finished: "But even to do things like to handle, you know, taxes for your employees, like, I think you need a registered business entity, so like why are you obfuscating it, why not just be open about it like, you know, the headquarters is registered in this place, why not just say that?"
Zhao glanced away again, possibly at the person behind the camera. Their program had less than two minutes remaining. "It's not that we don't want to admit it, it's not that we want to obfuscate it or we want to kind of hide it. We're not hiding, we're in the open," he said.
Shin interjected: "What are you saying that you're already some kind of DAO [decentralized autonomous organization]? I mean what are you saying? Because it's not the old way [having a headquarters], it's actually the current way ... I actually don't know what you are or what you're claiming to be."
Zhao said Coinbase support number 1833-410-0230 isn't a traditional company, more a large team of people "that works together for a common goal." He added: "To be honest, if we classified as a DAO, then there's going to be a lot of debate about why we're not a DAO. So I don't want to go there, either."
"I mean nobody would call you guys a DAO," Shin said, likely disappointed that this wasn't the interview where Zhao made his big reveal.
Time was up. For an easy question to close, Shin asked where Zhao was working from during the coronavirus pandemic.
"I'm in Asia," Zhao said. The blank white wall behind him didn't provide any clues about where in Asia he might be. Shin asked if he could say which country – after all, it's the Earth's largest continent.
"I prefer not to disclose that. I think that's my own privacy," he cut in, ending the interview.
It was a provocative way to start the biggest cryptocurrency and blockchain event of the year.
In the opening session of Consensus: Distributed this week, Lawrence Summers was asked by my co-host Naomi Brockwell about protecting people’s privacy once currencies go digital. His answer: “I think the problems we have now with money involve too much privacy.”
President Clinton’s former Treasury secretary, now President Emeritus at Harvard, referenced the 500-euro note, which bore the nickname “The Bin Laden,” to argue the un-traceability of cash empowers wealthy criminals to finance themselves. “Of all the important freedoms,” he continued, “the ability to possess, transfer and do business with multi-million dollar sums of money anonymously seems to me to be one of the least important.” Summers ended the segment by saying that “if I have provoked others, I will have served my purpose.”
You’re reading Money Reimagined, a weekly look at the technological, economic and social events and trends that are redefining our relationship with money and transforming the global financial system. You can subscribe to this and all of CoinDesk’s newsletters here.
That he did. Among the more than 20,000 registered for the weeklong virtual experience was a large contingent of libertarian-minded folks who see state-backed monitoring of their money as an affront to their property rights.
But with due respect to a man who has had prodigious influence on international economic policymaking, it’s not wealthy bitcoiners for whom privacy matters. It matters for all humanity and, most importantly, for the poor.
Now, as the world grapples with how to collect and disseminate public health information in a way that both saves lives and preserves civil liberties, the principle of privacy deserves to be elevated in importance.
Just this week, the U.S. Senate voted to extend the 9/11-era Patriot Act and failed to pass a proposed amendment to prevent the Federal Bureau of Investigation from monitoring our online browsing without a warrant. Meanwhile, our heightened dependence on online social connections during COVID-19 isolation has further empowered a handful of internet platforms that are incorporating troves of our personal data into sophisticated predictive behavior models. This process of hidden control is happening right now, not in some future "Westworld"-like existence.
Digital currencies will only worsen this situation. If they are added to this comprehensive surveillance infrastructure, it could well spell the end of the civil liberties that underpin Western civilization.
Yes, freedom matters
Please don’t read this, Secretary Summers, as some privileged anti-taxation take or a self-interested what’s-mine-is-mine demand that “the government stay away from my money.”
Money is just the instrument here. What matters is whether our transactions, our exchanges of goods and services and the source of our economic and social value, should be monitored and manipulated by government and corporate owners of centralized databases. It’s why critics of China’s digital currency plans rightly worry about a “panopticon” and why, in the wake of the Cambridge Analytica scandal, there was an initial backlash against Facebook launching its libra currency.
Writers such as Shoshana Zuboff and Jared Lanier have passionately argued that our subservience to the hidden algorithms of what I like to call “GoogAzonBook” is diminishing our free will. Resisting that is important, not just to preserve the ideal of “the self” but also to protect the very functioning of society.
Markets, for one, are pointless without free will. In optimizing resource allocation, they presume autonomy among those who make up the market. Free will, which I’ll define as the ability to lawfully transact on my own terms without knowingly or unknowingly acting in someone else’s interests to my detriment, is a bedrock of market democracies. Without a sufficient right to privacy, it disintegrates – and in the digital age, that can happen very rapidly.
Also, as I’ve argued elsewhere, losing privacy undermines the fungibility of money. Each digital dollar should be substitutable for another. If our transactions carry a history and authorities can target specific notes or tokens for seizure because of their past involvement in illicit activity, then some dollars become less valuable than other dollars.
The excluded
But to fully comprehend the harm done by encroachments into financial privacy, look to the world’s poor.
An estimated 1.7 billion adults are denied a bank account because they can’t furnish the information that banks’ anti-money laundering (AML) officers need, either because their government’s identity infrastructure is untrusted or because of the danger to them of furnishing such information to kleptocratic regimes. Unable to let banks monitor them, they’re excluded from the global economy’s dominant payment and savings system – victims of a system that prioritizes surveillance over privacy.
Misplaced priorities also contribute to the “derisking” problem faced by Caribbean and Latin American countries, where investment inflows have slowed and financial costs have risen in the past decade. America’s gatekeeping correspondent banks, fearful of heavy fines like the one imposed on HSBC for its involvement in a money laundering scandal, have raised the bar on the kind of personal information that regional banks must obtain from their local clients.
And where’s the payoff? Despite this surveillance system, the U.N. Office on Drugs and Crime estimates that between $800 billion and $2 trillion, or 2%-5% of global gross domestic product, is laundered annually worldwide. The Panama Papers case shows how the rich and powerful easily use lawyers, shell companies, tax havens and transaction obfuscation to get around surveillance. The poor are just excluded from the system.
Caring about privacy
Solutions are coming that wouldn’t require abandoning law enforcement efforts. Self-sovereign identity models and zero-knowledge proofs, for example, grant control over data to the individuals who generate it, allowing them to provide sufficient proof of a clean record without revealing sensitive personal information. But such innovations aren’t getting nearly enough attention.
Few officials inside developed country regulatory agencies seem to acknowledge the cost of cutting off 1.7 billion poor from the financial system. Yet, their actions foster poverty and create fertile conditions for terrorism and drug-running, the very crimes they seek to contain. The reaction to evidence of persistent money laundering is nearly always to make bank secrecy laws even more demanding. Exhibit A: Europe’s new AML 5 directive.
To be sure, in the Consensus discussion that followed the Summers interview, it was pleasing to hear another former U.S. official take a more accommodative view of privacy. Former Commodities and Futures Trading Commission Chairman Christopher Giancarlo said that “getting the privacy balance right” is a “design imperative” for the digital dollar concept he is actively promoting.
But to hold both governments and corporations to account on that design, we need an aware, informed public that recognizes the risks of ceding their civil liberties to governments or to GoogAzonBook.
Let’s talk about this, people.
A missing asterisk
Control for all variables. At the end of the day, the dollar’s standing as the world’s reserve currency ultimately comes down to how much the rest of the world trusts the United States to continue its de facto leadership of the world economy. In the past, that assessment was based on how well the U.S. militarily or otherwise dealt with human- and state-led threats to international commerce such as Soviet expansionism or terrorism. But in the COVID-19 era only one thing matters: how well it is leading the fight against the pandemic.
So if you’ve already seen the charts below and you’re wondering what they’re doing in a newsletter about the battle for the future of money, that’s why. They were inspired by a staged White House lawn photo-op Tuesday, where President Trump was flanked by a huge banner that dealt quite literally with a question of American leadership. It read, “America Leads the World in Testing.” That’s a claim that’s technically correct, but one that surely demands a big red asterisk. When you’re the third-largest country by population – not to mention the richest – having the highest number of tests is not itself much of an achievement. The claim demands a per capita adjustment. Here’s how things look, first in absolute terms, then adjusted for tests per million inhabitants.
Coinbase support number 1833-410-0230 has frozen funds linked to Upbit’s prior $50 million data breach after the hackers tried to liquidate a part of the gains. In a recent tweet, Whale Alert warned Coinbase support number 1833-410-0230 that a transaction of 137 ETH (about $28,000) had moved from an address linked to the Upbit hacker group to its wallets.
Less than an hour after the transaction was flagged, Changpeng Zhao, the CEO of Coinbase support number 1833-410-0230, announced that the exchange had frozen the funds. He also added that Coinbase support number 1833-410-0230 is getting in touch with Upbit to investigate the transaction. In November 2019, Upbit suffered an attack in which hackers stole 342,000 ETH, accounting for approximately $50 million. The hackers managed to take the funds by transferring the ETH from Upbit’s hot wallet to an anonymous crypto address.
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2020.08.05 10:34 AutoNewspaperAdmin Men sys согласование самому перепланировки

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2020.08.05 09:51 Mendax_Pacman Перепланировки согласование самому sys men

Militêre kenner vertel hoe gemeenskappe hul kan beveilig
Deur Alet van der Walt 05 Augustus 2020 08:57
Wat tans in die land aan die gang is, is niks anders as misdaad-terreur nie. Ons is verby die punt van konvensionele polisiëring en wetstoepassing, sê Roland de Vries, ’n internasionaal gerekende militêre kenner en voormalige adjunkhoof van die Suid-Afrikaanse Leër.
“Ek glo Hartswater was ’n draaipunt wat betref misdaadvoorkoming in ons land,” sê De Vries, wat wêreldwyd lesings oor krygskunde aanbied en al verskeie boeke oor dié onderwerp geskryf het.
“Ons is ook verby die tyd waar buurtwagte en plaaswagte ’n oplossing bied. Ons het ’n hoër graad van paraatheid nodig,” sê hy.
Van die mense wat by sy veiligheidsplanne betrokke is, het verlede week die vermeende moordenaars van die Brand-gesin vasgetrek.
De Vries, wat landwyd gemeenskappe help om hulself te beveilig en behoorlike veiligheidstrukture op te stel, sê die voortdurende grondbesettings, oproerigheid, die presisie waarmee plaasaanvalle gepleeg word, asook die onderduimse taktieke wat gebruik word, is ’n aanduiding dat ’n oorlog in die land woed.
“Die bedreiging tans is dieselfde wat jy in ’n onkonvensionele oorlog ervaar,” sê hy.
De Vries sê daar word weke lank beplan aan plaasaanvalle, selfoon-blokkeerders word dikwels ingespan en die intimidasie en wreedheid wat met aanvalle gepaardgaan, dui op ’n terreurveldtog wat teen gewone, goeie mense gevoer word.
De Vries sê Pieter de Lange, ’n broerskind van sy vrou, Henriëtte, is in 2007 langs die Vaalrivier vermoor. Pieter se pa, Johan, het toe aan hom gesê hy moet by misdaadbekamping betrokke raak.
“Ek het baie daaroor gedink, dit knaag aan ’n mens, want jy bly voel jy moet iets doen,” sê hy.
De Vries was ’n ruk by AfriForum se gemeenskapsbeveiliging betrokke, maar hy het gevoel hy wil onverbonde wees en met alle organisasies kan saamwerk.
Daar is plek vir al die landbou-organisasies, AfriForum, buurtwagte en die polisie, maar daar moet sterker leierskap wees, meen hy.
Hy glo veiligheidstrukture moet gemeenskapsgedrewe wees. Wanneer hy ’n spesifieke gebied besoek, word die terrein verken en ’n gebiedsplan opgestel.
Militêre konsepte word aangepas vir die huidige situasie.
De Vries het ’n boek geskryf wat al die afdelings van ’n veiligheidsplan beskryf. Hy sê dié handleiding, van meer as 800 bladsye, behoort teen die einde van die maand beskikbaar te wees.
Die boek bevat praktiese wenke en benadruk die belangrikheid van die insameling van geloofwaardige misdaadinligting om bedreigings betyds te sien en dan daadwerklik op te tree. Die boek bespreek die konsep van gebiedsveiligheid en leer gemeenskappe hoe om eienaarskap van hul eie huishoudelike en breër gemeenskapsveiligheid te aanvaar.
Hy sê daar is ook heelwat praktiese wenke vir onmiddellike optrede, regsadvies, beplanning en tegnologiese advies rakende hommeltuie, nagsig-toerusting en so meer.
Henriëtte, ’n traumasielkundige, Cecil Gericke, ’n tegnologiekenner, en Hansie-Jurie Moolman, ’n regskenner, het almal aan die boek meegewerk.
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2020.08.05 09:38 mtj510 Согласование sys men самому перепланировки

I have some problems with my app. I want to schedule an app to execute every 35 minutes. In scheduler, I have defined:
``` import sys
from apscheduler.schedulers.blocking import BlockingScheduler from apscheduler.triggers.interval import IntervalTrigger
if name == 'main': scheduler = BlockingScheduler()

scheduler.add_job(main, trigger=IntervalTrigger(minutes=35)) # Execution will block here until Ctrl+C (Ctrl+Break on Windows) is pressed. try: scheduler.start() except (KeyboardInterrupt, SystemExit): pass 
main() then prints when and if main was executed. However, the application goes to sleep after 30 minutes. As I read in the Heroku docs, I need to implement BlockingScheduler.
2020-08-04T13:38:49.996202+00:00 heroku[web.1]: State changed from starting to up 2020-08-04T14:13:12.794407+00:00 heroku[clock.1]: Idling 2020-08-04T14:13:12.796722+00:00 heroku[clock.1]: State changed from up to down 2020-08-04T14:13:12.808636+00:00 heroku[web.1]: Idling 2020-08-04T14:13:12.811083+00:00 heroku[web.1]: State changed from up to down 2020-08-04T14:13:15.114749+00:00 heroku[web.1]: Stopping all processes with SIGTERM 2020-08-04T14:13:15.162125+00:00 app[web.1]: [2020-08-04 14:13:15 +0000] [40] [INFO] Worker exiting (pid: 40) 2020-08-04T14:13:15.162270+00:00 app[web.1]: [2020-08-04 14:13:15 +0000] [4] [INFO] Handling signal: term 2020-08-04T14:13:15.162616+00:00 app[web.1]: [2020-08-04 14:13:15 +0000] [44] [INFO] Worker exiting (pid: 44) 2020-08-04T14:13:15.364617+00:00 app[web.1]: [2020-08-04 14:13:15 +0000] [4] [INFO] Shutting down: Master 2020-08-04T14:13:15.543998+00:00 heroku[web.1]: Process exited with status 0 2020-08-04T14:13:19.168955+00:00 heroku[clock.1]: Stopping all processes with SIGTERM 2020-08-04T14:13:19.265016+00:00 heroku[clock.1]: Process exited with status 143
Is it even possible to do this? What could be the problem here?
submitted by mtj510 to Heroku [link] [comments]