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Novell Open Enterprise Server for NetWare Advanced Admin
Novell Enterprise learner
Killexams : Novell Enterprise learner - BingNews https://killexams.com/pass4sure/exam-detail/050-707 Search results Killexams : Novell Enterprise learner - BingNews https://killexams.com/pass4sure/exam-detail/050-707 https://killexams.com/exam_list/Novell Killexams : 5 learner-centered education models to inspire reform

School models are, for the most part, outdated–and very overdue for replacement. When students reach high school, research shows that close to 66 percent of students are disengaged. But even students who do successfully navigate their schooling emerge with only a specific (and often narrow) skillset that may or may not match their strengths or interests.

Conventional schooling often leaves students disillusioned, questioning their intelligence and value as it is framed by a system that needs an overhaul.

Learner-centered education can play a critical role in reshaping education systems, offering a more holistic approach to meeting learners’ needs and helping students find fulfillment in their academic accomplishments.

K-12 Value Networks: The Hidden Forces That Help or Hinder Learner-Centered Education, a new report from the Clayton Christensen Institute and authored by CCI senior research fellow Thomas Arnett, offers insight into understanding why schools struggle to change their instructional models, along with tips to establish and support learner-centered education models.

Program leaders, sponsors, learners and their families, staff, community partners, and funders are all critical to the success of these learner-centered education models.

The report describes how five different learner-centered education models–The Met, Virtual Learning Academy Charter School, Iowa BIG, Village High School, and Embark Education–were able to launch and grow their models by assembling value networks congruent with their vision for learner-centered education.

1. The Met: The Metropolitan Regional Career and Technical Center, known as The Met, is a network of six small, public high schools located in Providence and Newport, Rhode Island. The hallmark of The Met’s learner-centered model is that its learners go out in their communities for two days out of the week to lead real-world projects as interns for partner organizations. For example, learners might work with a local bakery, a law firm, a tech company, or a recording studio.

When learners join the Met, they and their families work with an advisor to identify their strengths, needs, and interests, and then develop an individualized learning plan with an internship as its centerpiece. Learners are responsible for researching potential internship opportunities and communicating with partner sites to arrange their internships. Advisors coach them as they do their research and outreach to ensure that internships match their needs and interests.

2. Virtual Learning Academy Charter School: The Virtual Learning Academy Charter School (VLACS) is a statewide virtual school created in 2007 that serves K–12 learners throughout New Hampshire. The concept for the school came from the superintendent of the Exeter Region Cooperative School District, who saw an opportunity to take advantage of a new charter school law to apply for a statewide charter. Rather than create another conventional school, however, the superintendent recognized the distinctive value of using a virtual school model to offer a wide array of flexible, part-time and full-time learning options unavailable through brick-and-mortar campuses.

VLACS’s competency-based model is highly adaptable to learners’ needs and interests. It offers a range of options for learners to earn credits: through online courses, learner-designed projects, and out-of-school learning experiences such as internships and travel. Learners who take online courses move through those courses at their own pace and earn credit whenever they’re able to demonstrate mastery of designated competencies. For projects and other learning experiences, VLACS aligns these experiences with state learning standards and then measures learners’ mastery of standards using performance-based assessments.

Related:
What data tells us about student-centered learning
5 ways peer networks lead to better student support systems

Latest posts by Laura Ascione (see all)
Tue, 29 Nov 2022 18:45:00 -0600 Laura Ascione en-US text/html https://www.eschoolnews.com/2022/12/01/5-learner-centered-education-models/
Killexams : Say hello to Red Hat Enterprise Linux 9.1
Image: Asha Barbaschow/ZDNET

Hot on the heels of the arrival of Red Hat Enterprise Linux (RHEL) 8.7, Red Hat has released the next version of its RHEL 9 family, RHEL 9.1.

What's the difference? Why two versions of one enterprise Linux distro? While under the hood there are many specific differences, the big one is that the RHEL 8 distro family is based on older, battle-tried code. RHEL 9, however, is based on the leading-edge CentOS Stream Linux distribution. So, in short, RHEL 8 is what you use if you prefer stability over innovation, while RHEL 9 is the distro for those who want the latest and greatest stable code.

For example, as Gunnar Hellekson, Red Hat's RHEL VP and general manager, put it, "As enterprise IT expands to encompass traditional hardware, multiple public cloud environments, and edge devices, complexity grows in parallel. The latest versions of Red Hat Enterprise Linux continue our commitment to making hybrid cloud computing more than just accessible, but successful at the scale of global business by pairing reliability and stability with features designed for innovation and flexibility."

RHEL 9.1 also puts security front and center. This is a good thing with security disasters on every side of us.

Also: RHEL and its Linux relatives and rivals: How to choose

Specifically, RHEL 9.1 and 8.7 come with pre-configured Linux images designed to meet specific OpenSCAP security demands. OpenSCAP is an open-source project for scanning programs for security problems and setting up default security configurations. For instance, the default RHEL 9.x OpenSCAP is set to use Postfix as the standard e-mail server with specific configurations to make it safer for use. It also discourages you from using the tried and true, but not terribly secure, Sendmail server. 

The new RHEL also includes multi-level security (MLS) support for agencies or other sensitive operations to better document and control classification needs. Red Hat Insights, Red Hat's security service, which comes with RHEL, also boasts a malware detector. In addition, RHEL now comes with the Sigstore Software Bill of Materials (SBOM) service to double-check your native container for unauthorized programs.

For people who are serious about security, you want to use RHEL's SELInux mode. This existing release comes with SELinux 3.4. The most important changes include:

  • Improved relabeling performance through parallel relabeling
  • Support for SHA-256 encryption in the semodule tool
  • New policy utilities in the libsepol-utils package

Put together, this makes SELinux easier to use and more secure than ever.

Returning to Insights, Red Hat Smart Management now combines Red Hat Satellite, the operating system's default manual configuration and management tool, with Insight's remediation plans. That makes it easier to run recommended, repetitive life cycle management tasks.

If you prefer, you can also use the latest Ansible DevOps to run your RHEL 9.1 instances. One new feature I especially like with this edition of Ansible is you can remotely verify an RHEL system's boot environment. Again, it's all about security. 

Also: Linux devices 'increasingly' under attack from hackers

As always, the latest RHEL comes with the latest coding tools, container tools, computer languages, compilers, open-source databases, and web and cache servers. 

These include:

  • GCC-toolset 12, and the GCC 12 compiler to RHEL 8.
  • New Rust-toolset, LLVM-toolset, and Go toolset updates.
  • Ruby 3.1, Maven 3.8. .NET 7, and Node.js 18. 
  • The major PHP 8.1 language update.

Finally, you have more time to plan your RHEL life cycle upgrades. RHEL makes it simpler to plan your long-term operating system needs by supporting two-year Extended Update Support (EUS). Specifically, Leapp now supports in-place upgrades to the latest versions of RHEL, while Convert2RHEL now supports more flexible simultaneous landing releases.

Ready to provide RHEL 9.1 a twirl? If you already have an RHEL subscription, you can get it via the Red Hat Customer Portal. For more down-and-dirty details, check out the RHEL 9.1 release notes and technical blog posts.

Related stories:

Wed, 16 Nov 2022 10:01:00 -0600 en text/html https://www.zdnet.com/article/say-hello-to-red-hat-enterprise-linux-9-1/
Killexams : What teachers need to support English learners

November 17, 2022

Two out of five students in California schools speak a language other than English at home. Teachers need more training to bring all of those students to proficiency in English and help them succeed in other subjects.

What makes professional development for teachers of English learners effective? We hear from teachers, parents and professors about workshops that gave them tools to work with students who are learning English, and about what their own childhood experiences as English learners taught them.

Guests:

  • Elvira Armas, director of the Center for Equity for English Learners, and affiliated faculty, School of Education at Loyola Marymount University
  • Laura Barbosa, vice president of the District English Learner Advisory Committee, San Leandro Unified School District
  • Marina Berry, First grade teacher, Lodi Unified School District
  • Nicole Thompson, Fourth grade teacher, Pajaro Valley Unified School District
  • Natalie Tran, professor of education, California State University Fullerton, and director, National Resource Center for Asian Languages.

Read more from EdSource:

Education Beat is a weekly podcast hosted by EdSource’s Zaidee Stavely and produced by Coby McDonald.

Wed, 16 Nov 2022 10:01:00 -0600 en text/html https://edsource.org/podcast/what-teachers-need-to-support-english-learners
Killexams : Enterprise SEO is 50% education and culture

Pop quiz: What’s the definition of “SEO culture” at an enterprise company?

Sorry, your answer of “Another meeting, email, or team bonding event that I have to fake smile through that has no hope of success” is incorrect.

I’m looking for “That warm cozy feeling you get when laundry first comes out of the dryer that makes you feel safe, comfortable, and trusting.”

It’s OK, I’m here to educate you.

Look, SEO at an enterprise company is fun. 

Except for the part where you have to learn a dozen different brands and educate yourself on internal lingo terms like “BU” and “QBR.” And that doesn’t even include the fact that you have more than one (sometimes 10 or 20) different business leads you to have to sell and win over with your SEO strategy. 

The fact stands: If you want to gain the respect and trust of your peers for your SEO strategy at an enterprise company, you have to dedicate 50% of your time to education and culture.

If you’re thinking “why,” then you’re doing it wrong. 

Too often, the idea of “SEO culture” is to over-promise and under-deliver, which is why I’ve done the heavy lifting for you. 

After 12 years of working on SEO at enterprise companies, I’m pulling together some golden nuggets of knowledge I’ve learned to help build “SEO culture.” Ahead are a few of my favorites.

‘Office hours’ for enterprise SEO professionals is more than a meeting – it’s a culture shift

The idea of “office hours” started to trend in the tech world when Jason Fried, CEO of 37Signals, announced he was hosting CEO office hours in 2009. 

Reread that sentence again – 2009, people. 

It’s safe to say that “office hours” needs a makeover. 

Let me be clear: I don’t mean this level of a makeover. 

Within my first 3 months at an enterprise company, I make an effort to create SEO office hours.

Why? 

It is all about setting the initiative that SEO is a part of a wider movement – promoting it across the company and different marketing channels. 

Even Google’s John Mueller hosts SEO office hours

The key to succeeding with your SEO office hours at a giant company with thousands of employees is having a thorough plan and schedule in advance. 

While I set the schedule and agenda for the SEO office hours in month 3, I don’t kick them off until month 6.

I then host the event biweekly, leaving it open to people with questions. If no one has questions, I use the time as an educational opportunity to share a new update.

The biggest lesson I learned from actively listening and learning during these office hours is the importance of establishing trust. Think of your SEO office hours as an open door where people can share their gripes with the SEO team.

I heard about potential worries from the editorial team about SEO delaying work. I listened to complaints from the product marketing team that our keywords don’t align with the brand vision. I had to hear out what the web development team thought of some of the technical SEO recommendations. 

At first, it may seem like you’re a punching bag. But the reality is, when you bring SEO into an enterprise company that’s been around for years, you’re bringing change. 

People fear change. 

Eventually, you’ll settle in. Conversations will flow. Laughs will be had. 

You’ll learn stuff about your coworkers that you probably wish you hadn’t (like this person is dating this person). At this point, it would behoove you to grab a frosted donut and pour that bourbon you’ve been saving for a special moment into your lukewarm coffee. 

Get the daily newsletter search marketers rely on.

Lunch-and-learns help build SEO into the company culture 

First order of business: Let's remove the "lunch" from lunch-and-learns.

No one wants to shovel 63 burritos into their mouth in less than 10 minutes like Joey Chestnut in a hot dog eating contest to pretend to participate.

The most important part of lunch-and-learns is the "learn" part. 

Use this as an opportunity to walk through something related to your next quarter plan

For example, if I'm managing 1,000+ domains and I want to start implementing best practices in Q1 for all domains, I would walk through schema markup best practices, which help set the stage for the next quarter. 

It helps generate buy-in for your quarterly plan, and if there are any questions that push back, this opens the floor for a bigger conversation. 

Creating a culture around enterprise SEO is more than just drinks on Friday

Defining how you create an SEO culture at an enterprise company is difficult.

As the SEO lead, director or VP, you set the tone. If you want to deliver solid SEO results, it requires a culture and mindset of trust in you and your SEO achievements. 

When you can align your enterprise SEO strategy and your leadership, a strong SEO culture engraining within the company will drive positive outcomes for all teams. 

Opinions expressed in this article are those of the guest author and not necessarily Search Engine Land. Staff authors are listed here.

New on Search Engine Land

About The Author

Anna Crowe is a Frank's Hot Buffalo sauce advocate (leading with obvious priorities), writer, marketer and SEO nerd. Over the last 12+ years, Anna has successfully run SEO and content programs for brands like Dollar Thrifty Rental, Marriott, Hilton, Hearst Magazine, Mailboat Records, Philip Morris International, Bloomin' Brands and Brother USA and many more. She enjoys burritos and puppies (in that order) when she's not moonlighting as a soccer coach. https://annaleacrowe.com/

Fri, 18 Nov 2022 02:53:00 -0600 Anna Crowe en text/html https://searchengineland.com/enterprise-seo-is-50-education-and-culture-389537
Killexams : The future of smart contract adoption for enterprises

Decentralized finance (DeFi) markets may have cooled down over the past year, but the technology powering these applications continues to advance. In particular, smart contract platforms that enable transactions to take place across DeFi applications are maturing to meet enterprise requirements. 

While it’s notable that enterprises have previously shown interest in DeFi use cases, smart contract limitations have hampered adoption. A report published by Grayscale Research in March puts this in perspective, noting that “Despite handling millions of transactions per day, smart contract platforms in their current state would be incapable of handling even 10% of the worlds’ internet traffic.”

This notion is particularly troublesome considering the market opportunity behind DeFi. For instance, Grayscale Research’s report mentions that DeFi and Metaverse applications combined are likely to have a market capitalization much larger than the current digital asset market.

How smart contracts are advancing

Given this potential, it’s become clear that smart contracts must advance in order to accommodate growth. John Woods, chief technology officer of the Algorand Foundation — the supporting organization of the eponymous blockchain ecosystem — told Cointelegraph that today’s smart contracts have a number of technical restrictions, such as scalability issues, which have resulted in slow transaction time and the inability to process complex computations.

Recent: How smart contracts can Boost efficiency in healthcare

Woods shared that smart contracts uploaded to the Algorand blockchain are applied primarily to traditional DeFi use cases that enable things like automatic trading of on-chain digital assets. Yet, when it comes to enterprise use cases, Woods mentioned that he believes it’s best to put as little information on-chain as possible. He said:

“I’ve previously worked with large enterprises that would want to conduct DeFi use cases like post-trade settlement on a blockchain network. When I was building those enterprise applications, I would only put the most important pieces of information on-chain. This would allow smart contracts to perform efficiently without having to do heavy computation on-chain.” 

According to Woods, this methodology allows enterprises to benefit from smart contacts, yet only when simple computations are involved. While this may serve as a solution to current limitations, advancements are being made to ensure that all enterprise data can be supported by smart contracts.

For example, Scott Dykstra, chief technology officer and co-founder of Space and Time — a decentralized data platform — told Cointelegraph that his firm is building a community-operated off-chain data platform that can handle any workload in a single cluster.

“We’re working to enable developers to run queries against data we’ve indexed from all major blockchains and data loaded from any off-chain source,” he explained. After queries are run, Dykstra explained that Space and Time uses patented novel cryptography, known as “Proof of SQL,” which can prove each query result is accurate and that the underlying data hasn’t been tampered with.

This is an important point, as Dykstra pointed out that enterprise data queries are typically run in off-chain data warehouses. But, because these data warehouses are centralized, query results often can’t be trusted by a smart contract and, therefore can result in limitations.

Given that Space and Time can cryptographically prove that each data query result is accurate, Dykstra explained that this allows for complex computations to be connected directly to smart contracts without limitations.

“Space and Time’s ability to connect analytic query results directly to smart contracts (with cryptographic guarantees), will serve as a trustless intermediary between enterprise data and the limited storage of the blockchain,” he said. In turn, this process will automate more complex business logic for enterprise use.

Although this solution allows for complex data to be processed by smart contracts, privacy concerns remain. Paul Brody, global blockchain lead at EY, told Cointelegraph that while the value proposition of smart contracts for enterprises is enormous, so are the obstacles. He said:

“The biggest is privacy — public blockchains don’t natively support privacy. Since companies consider their buying arrangements to be sensitive information, no firm will deploy these solutions until they are confident in the privacy approach.”

Woods is also aware that enterprises are hesitant to use smart contracts due to privacy concerns. “Everything currently done across a public blockchain network is transparent, but enterprise use cases require some level of privacy. What’s coming next is privacy on smart contracts,” he said.

As such, Woods shared that Algorand is currently working on a smart contract privacy solution. While no other details were revealed, Woods — who previously worked as the director of Cardano architecture at Input Output Global (IOHK) — explained that IOHK is also looking into solving privacy around smart contracts with a product called Midnight.

Brody further noted that EY is building tools to enable both private payments and transfers on the public Ethereum network and is developing its own privacy-enabled products. For example, in July 2021, EY announced the release of Nightfall 3, a product that combines zero-knowledge proofs with Optimistic Rollups to Boost transaction efficiency and privacy on Ethereum.

“Nightfall is a zero knowledge-optimistic roll-up for payments and transfers under privacy,” Brody said. He added that Starlight is another product from EY, which acts as a compiler that converts solidity contracts into zero knowledge, privacy-enabled circuits. “Both are contributions into the public domain and accessible to all,” he said.

Even with privacy across smart contracts, anonymity remains an issue for large companies. Weijia Zhang, vice president of engineering at Wanchain and the regional head of China at the Enterprise Ethereum Alliance, told Cointelegraph that smart contracts today do not have a mechanism to verify a user’s identity. In turn, bad actors can exploit flaws in a smart contract’s design, which can result in stolen assets by unidentified actors. Indeed, this is a major concern as DeFi hacks continue to increase.

Smart contracts in the future

Concerns aside, it’s notable that solutions are being developed to advance smart contract capabilities. Industry experts are, therefore, confident that enterprises will use smart contracts in the future. 

“There is no doubt that enterprises will eventually adopt smart contract solutions. There are multiple promising technological innovations occurring in the public blockchain space that have smart contracts at their core,” said Zhang.

That said, it’s important to mention that platforms on which smart contracts execute are also advancing. For example, Woods noted that Algorand focuses on scalability to support enterprise use cases. “It’s not that smart contracts need to get more expressive, but we need to provide more resources to smart contracts as well. We also need to focus on scaling blockchains to make sure they are faster and able to connect to more smart contracts per second.”

Zhang further explained that a zero-knowledge Ethereum Virtual Machine can solve privacy and data challenges, while cross-chain bridge technology can solve interoperability issues. He added that sharding can solve scalability.

Recent: How NFT court summons could change the legal landscape

“Smart contract solutions will revolutionize complex systems that require the participation of multiple parties, resulting in system-wide efficiencies. It’s not that enterprises will want to use these solutions. It’s that they’ll have to,” he said. Yet, Brody mentioned that it’s important to temper expectations, noting:

“Companies implement systems slowly and usually only when necessary, because of a major upgrade or a change in business operations. This means that adoption rates that we see in the consumer world are not likely. What takes a decade for consumers might happen slowly over 30 years in the enterprise space.”