We Found 104 Resources For You..
You have an Azure subscription that contains several hundred virtual machines.You plan to create an Azure Monitor action rule that triggers when a virtual machine uses more than 80% of processor resources for five minutes.
We found 104 resources for you..
This study guide should help you understand what to expect on the examand includes a summary of the topics the exam might cover and links toadditional resources. The information and materials in this documentshould help you focus your studies as you prepare for the exam.
Resources represent an object-oriented interface to Amazon Web Services (AWS).They provide a higher-level abstraction than the raw, low-level calls made byservice clients. To use resources, you invoke theresource() method of aSession and pass in a service name:
Every resource instance has a number of attributes and methods. These canconceptually be split up into identifiers, attributes, actions, references,sub-resources, and collections. Each of these is described in further detailbelow and in the following section.
Resources themselves can also be conceptually split into service resources(like sqs, s3, ec2, etc) and individual resources (likesqs.Queue or s3.Bucket). Service resources do not haveidentifiers or attributes. The two share the same components otherwise.
An identifier is a unique value that is used to call actions on the resource.Resources must have at least one identifier, except for the top-levelservice resources (e.g. sqs or s3). An identifier is set at instancecreation-time, and failing to provide all necessary identifiers duringinstantiation will result in an exception. Examples of identifiers:
A sub-resource is similar to a reference, but is a related class rather thanan instance. Sub-resources, when instantiated, share identifiers with theirparent. It is a strict parent-child relationship. In relational terms, thesecan be considered one-to-many. Examples of sub-resources:
In the example above, each thread would have its own Boto3 session andits own instance of the S3 resource. This is a good idea becauseresources contain shared data when loaded and calling actions, accessingproperties, or manually loading or reloading the resource can modifythis data.
If you specify a monitoring period but don't specify any rollback triggers, CloudFormation still waits the specified period of time before cleaning up old resources after update operations. You can use this monitoring period to perform any manual stack validation desired, and manually cancel the stack creation or update (using CancelUpdateStack , for example) as necessary.
If you specify 0 for this parameter, CloudFormation still monitors the specified rollback triggers during stack creation and update operations. Then, for update operations, it begins disposing of old resources immediately once the operation completes.
With CloudFormation, you declare all your resources and dependencies in a template file. The template defines a collection of resources as a single unit called a stack. CloudFormation creates and deletes all member resources of the stack together and manages all dependencies between the resources for you.
The future of aviation is here. The FAA collaborates with industry and communities to advance drone operations and integrate them into the national airspace. Whether you are flying for fun or work, get the rules, resources, and tools, to help you fly safely.
The Telecommunications Act of 1996 is the first major overhaul of telecommunications law in almost 62 years. The goal of this new law is to let anyone enter any communications business -- to let any communications business compete in any market against any other. The Telecommunications Act of 1996 has the potential to change the way we work, live and learn. It will affect telephone service -- local and long distance, cable programming and other video services, broadcast services and services provided to schools. The Federal Communications Commission has a tremendous role to play in creating fair rules for this new era of competition. At this Internet site, we will provide information about the FCC's role in implementing this new law, how you can get involved and how these changes might impact you. This page will include information listing the proceedings the FCC will complete to open up local phone markets, increase competition in long distance and other steps. You will find copies of news releases summarizing action, announcements of meetings where these items will be discussed, and charts describing the work ahead of us and where (within the FCC) and when it will be completed. Please note: some of the links on this page lead to resources outside the FCC. The presence of these links should not be taken as an endorsement by the FCC of these sites or their content. For more information about the referenced documents, contact the person listed on the document. Please let us know what topics most interest you or where you have questions about this new law. We will soon begin to post a series of Questions & Answers with Commission officials designed to answer your questions.
A: You may submit autographed items to PSA/DNA at any trade show where we will be providing on-site authentication (our Show Schedule can be found online) or by shipping your items directly to our office.If you are looking to mail the item(s) directly to us, you must fill out the appropriate PSA/DNA submission form(s) first. Forms are available via the Submission Center in PDF format or you may call/email Customer Service to have hard copies of the appropriate form(s) mailed to you. Our authentication prices are based on who signed the items and can be found on the PSA/DNA Pricing Schedule online.
Once you have completely filled out the submission form, you are now ready to mail it to us along with your item(s) and method of payment. Our shipping address can be found on the top-left corner of the form.
A: Since PSA is a third-party authentication and grading company, we do not value or appraise items. Therefore, we ask that you form a realistic, educated guess based on your own research, keeping in mind that the Declared Value is also used for insurance purposes. To determine your values, you may use the PSA Price Guide, which is a comprehensive price guide for PSA and PSA/DNA-certified collectibles. You may also refer to other trade publications, auction prices realized and/or even contact a PSA Dealer for additional assistance.If the item is found to be worth significantly more than your Declared Value based on the evaluation we provide, we will contact you to pay the difference in service level pricing/premium item and shipping charges, which are adjusted to properly insure and handle your item(s).
The content on this page provides general consumer information. It is not legal advice or regulatory guidance. The CFPB updates this information periodically. This information may include links or references to third-party resources or content. We do not endorse the third-party or guarantee the accuracy of this third-party information. There may be other resources that also serve your needs.
Community members and workers should not have to carry the burden of ensuring that facilities control cancer-causing air emissions. Indeed, the Clean Air Act requires the EPA to update emissions standards for hazardous air pollutants every eight years. However, the EPA, which was due to update its commercial sterilizer rule in 2014, is now nine years overdue on doing so (OIG 2021). Moreover, it has been seven years since the EPA's Integrated Risk Information System (IRIS)2 program updated its risk assessment for EtO inhalation, determining that the chemical is a carcinogen (NCEA 2016). And in 2022, after assessing risks to communities near active commercial sterilizers, the EPA found an elevated cancer risk in 23 communities (EPA 2022c). In these communities, the maximum cancer risk level from EtO emissions exceeds the EPA's threshold of 100 additional cancer cases per 1 million people.3
To understand who EtO emissions from commercial sterilizers and MON facilities4 most endanger, the Union of Concerned Scientists (UCS) has analyzed emissions and enforcement data for 104 facilities, as well as sociodemographic characteristics of the communities surrounding these facilities. Our analysis, covering US states and Puerto Rico, includes 96 commercial sterilizers that the forthcoming rule may affect, as well as another eight facilities with MON-related EtO emissions (EPA 2022d; EPA 2019). The methodology for this analysis can be found at the end of this document.
UCS found that roughly 14.2 million people nationwide live within five miles of the 104 facilities in our analysis (Figure 1). More than 10,000 schools and childcare centers are within those same areas. California (15 facilities), Texas (nine), Puerto Rico (seven), Florida (six), Minnesota (six), and Georgia (five) are the states and territories with the most commercial sterilizers and EtO-emitting MON facilities. The commercial sterilizers in the top 10 most populous communities overall (more than 300,000 people living within five miles of at least one facility) are in California (six), New Jersey (two), Texas (one), and Utah (one).
The UCS analysis found that communities adjacent to commercial sterilizers and EtO-emitting MON facilities are exposed to above-average cancer risks from toxic air pollutants. According to the EPA's AirToxScreen 2018,5 Americans face an average cancer risk of 20 additional cases per 1 million people if they breathe air toxics based on 2018 emissions levels for 70 years (EPA, n.d.c). This estimate incorporates most Clean Air Act--regulated air toxics, including EtO.
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