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Windows services provide essential functions for workstations and servers. Without these services, computers could not perform many important tasks. If you ve worked with Windows for awhile, you know that the operating system has many different features that help you automatically manage services. For example, you can configure the automatic restart of a service and the automatic restart of a computer if a service fails to restart. With Windows scripts, you gain more control over how and when services are started, stopped, and restarted. You can use scripts to view service status and manage configuration settings as well.
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In the third column, you can see data that looks similar to the materialized path pattern, but there s a signi cant difference. Instead of storing a delimited path of ancestor primary keys, HierarchyID is intended to store the relative node position, as shown in Figure 17-6. FIGURE 17-6 The AdventureWorks Information Services Department with HierarchyID nodes displayed
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Strategic Systems Staff Support Managerial Systems Operational Systems
Field EVAL_BODY_INCLUDE SKIP_BODY EVAL_PAGE SKIP_PAGE Description The doStartTag method returns this value to tell the container to evaluate the body of the tag. The doStartTag method returns this value to tell the container to skip tag-body evaluation. The doEndTag method returns this value to tell the container to evaluate the rest of the page. The doEndTag returns this value to tell the container to skip evaluation of the rest of the page.
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Since the first Raman spectrum of a DNA crystal was published (Thamann et al., 198 I ) , micro Raman spectroscopy has been used extensively to study oligomer conformations in the solid state. Crystallization of short oligonucleotides often causes conformational transitions. The d(C-G)3 Z form crystal, for instance, was grown from a solution of the B type hexanier (Wang et al., 1979). Fig. 4.7-2 presents a similar transition of the d(CACGTG) sequence. The Raman spectra clearly indicate the presence of the B form in solution (Fig. 4.7-2 g, lines at 830 and 682 cm I ) and the occurrence of the Z form in the crystalline phase (Fig. 4.7-2 h, lines at 806, 747 and 622 cm '). Comparing Raman spectra of crystals with spectra of aqueous solutions, which vary in terms of ionic strength and counterion conditions, affords information concerning the relative ease with which certain B geometry sequences convert to their A or Z forms (Wang et al., 1987). Very recently the first micro FTIR investigations of DNA crystals were published (Urpi et al., 1989; Liquier et al., 1990). The use of Cassegrain type microscopes coupled to spectrophotometers equipped with high sensitivity detectors made it possible to obtain IR spectra of d(GGTATACC) and d(CCCCCGCGGGGG) crystals. The previously discussed T marker bands show that two conformations with north and south type sugars coexist R in the former crystal (bands at 861 and 834 cm-I). This is in good agreement with a model proposed by Doucet et al., 1989, on the basis of X-ray diffuse scattering results, according to which B form octamers are trapped in a tunnel formed by six A form octamers (Doucet et al., 1989). The A type form shown by FTIR spectroscopy is slightly different from the canonical fiber A form, which is reflected in particular by the in-
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Service MTU for the L2VPN Service
Similar to the link-LDP configuration, the non-default T-LDP session parameters can also be configured under the targeted-session context. The session parameters can also be specified on two levels: Targeted-session level affecting all T-LDP peers Targeted-session peer level, whose configuration is only applied to particular peer(s) The rule of a more specific configuration overriding a more general configuration applies to a T-LDP session configuration as well. If two routers are directly adjacent (connected directly by a Layer 3 interface) and have both link LDP and T-LDP enabled, two separate Hello adjacencies are established, but only a single TCP session and a single LDP session are formed and shared by link LDP and T-LDP.
Management is a process by which organizational goals are achieved through the use of resources (people, money, energy, materials, space, time). These resources are considered to be inputs, and the attainment of the goals is viewed as the output of the process. Managers oversee this process in an attempt to optimize it. To understand how computers support managers, it is necessary rst to describe what managers do. They do many things, depending on their position in the organization, the type and size of the organization, organizational policies and culture, and the personalities of the managers themselves. Mintzberg (1973) divided the manager s roles into three categories: interpersonal ( gurehead, leader, liaison), informational (monitor, disseminator, spokesperson), and decisional roles (entrepreneur, problem solver, resource allocator, and negotiator). Mintzberg and Westley, 2001 also analyzed the role of decision makers in the information age. Early information systems mainly supported informational roles. In recent years, however, information systems have grown to support all three roles. In this chapter, we are mainly interested in the support that IT can provide to decisional roles. We divide the manager s work, as it relates to decisional roles, into two phases. Phase I is the identi cation of problems and/or opportunities. Phase II is the decision of what to do about them. Online File W12.1 provides a owchart of this process and the ow of information in it.
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cultural identities between the two shores of the Pacific. Vancouver seems to be emerging as something of a hub in this broader reach of overseas Chinese mediascapes. Following the television series, Farewell Vancouver, shown on Mainland television,2 the popular musical variety show, Our Chinese Heart, was taped in Vancouver by Chinese state television in November 2008 to be broadcast throughout the global diaspora. Exuberantly billed as the biggest Sino-event ever in North America (Shore 2008), the show s name, with its call to a shared national sentiment, reveals the ongoing political attempt to consolidate the imagined community of the overseas Chinese and sustain loyal emotional ties with the Mainland. The show also disclosed Vancouver s role in staging that diasporic project. An institutional infrastructure as well as a media network has flourished binding the two sides of the Canada-East Asia social field. Aside from large Canadian university alumni associations, the Chinese Canadian Association in Hong Kong had a membership of 3,000 by 1997, while the Hong KongCanada Business Association had 4,000 members dispersed on each side of the Pacific (Metcalfe 1997). The branch of the Canadian Chamber of Commerce in Hong Kong, with 800 members, was the largest outside Canada. The ties that bind were also underscored by the declaration of Canada s Year of Asia-Pacific in 1997. Far from a hollow declaration, events that year included the fifth Asia-Pacific Economic Cooperation conference held in Vancouver, and the fourth World Chinese Entrepreneurs Forum, also located in Vancouver, the first time it had left an Asian venue. All of these networks and connections facilitated the circulation of information and permitted the switching of both capital and labour between Canada and Hong Kong to become routinized. While the winners of the Miss Hong Kong Pageant are highly visible examples of the movement of postgraduate labour within a transnational social field, the migration of Canadian-educated university students to Hong Kong is a much larger phenomenon. Already by the late 1980s, 50,000 60,000 Canadian university graduates worked in Hong Kong with another 16,000 18,000 still studying in Canada (Chinatown News 1988a). Young, well-educated adults, often the children of millionaire migrants, are an important segment of the population to return, as they cash in the cultural capital of a western degree for economic capital in East Asia. But they are far from alone. Families have also made the trip back across the Pacific in large numbers to the point that estimates identify over 200,000 Hong Kong residents holding Canadian passports.3 This should not be a surprise for surveys in the early 1990s showed that significant numbers of potential emigrants expected to be back in the colony by 1997 after a brief sojourn overseas, fortified by an overseas passport as insurance policy . The temporary intent of the move was clear: Most were clearly planning to move in order to stay (Lam et al. 1995). In this chapter I examine the phenomenon of return, but
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