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Killexams : Enterasys Engineer-Defense pdf - BingNews https://killexams.com/pass4sure/exam-detail/2B0-102 Search results Killexams : Enterasys Engineer-Defense pdf - BingNews https://killexams.com/pass4sure/exam-detail/2B0-102 https://killexams.com/exam_list/Enterasys Killexams : The 5 worst things about my job as a software engineer
  • Gyasi Calhoun is a front-end software engineer and developer at Twilio.
  • While there are perks to software engineering, Calhoun says the industry can be stressful.
  • He says there is a ton of pressure to code outside of work and to make more and more money.

My dad always wanted me to become an engineer because he wanted to see me succeed. The industry has low unemployment rates and he thought I should always be able to find work. 

I listened to his advice and decided to become a computer science major in college and later become a software engineer.

I graduated about four years ago and since then I've worked as a full stack developer, a front-end web developer, a front-end engineer at JP Morgan Chase & Co, and a developer evangelist at Twilio — which I say is a cross between developing, marketing, and product management. 

I also create content for social media. On YouTube, I have 145,000 followers and I have 63,100 TikTok followers.

I talk more about what I like about software engineering more than about what I don't like. Sure, there are a lot of perks to being a software engineer such as six-figure salaries and free food, but some things are less than ideal. 

Here are the top 5 things I don't like about being a software engineer. 

1. It's stressful and you could burnout 

Programmers are often building things that have never been made before and there aren't references on how to do it. And it's incredibly exhausting work.

Plus, the more you move up the ladder as a programmer, the more expectations there are on top of your programming duties and it can feel like a never-ending growing list of things to do. It also doesn't help that most teams I've seen are undermanned. 

I know I've burned out when I stop feeling fulfilled or excited by my work. 

2. Pressure to learn at home

I think the reason many software engineers burn out is because there's pressure to code even when we're home. 

Some programmers will code at home to try and solve problems they don't know how to fix yet. And if you're not doing this, you may fall behind. Others work on projects they're passionate about do they're coding at night for fun. 

Also, technology moves so fast so you need to keep learning to stay up to date. There is this added pressure to constantly read blog posts, engage with open-source coding, and work on personal projects even when you're off the clock. 

I can't think of any other industry where you treat your job like a hobby as well. I like to do other things, like play basketball, and it's hard to find room for things outside of coding — there is an expectation that you need to eat, sleep, and breathe code all the time. 

3. Addiction to success 

There are so many videos about people making upwards of $120,000 right out of college or $200,000 in their twenties in this industry. That really pushes people to try and make as much money as they can and to jump from one job to another seeking more success. 

It's difficult to feel satisfied where you are professionally since there may be something better or higher paying somewhere else.

4. Technical interviews are exhausting 

When I'm preparing for technical interviews, I don't have time for anything else. I'm basically a student after 5 p.m. on top of my regular job. I also don't think technical interviews accurately show my, or anyone's, abilities. 

It was around the last week of December when I was preparing for my technical interviews. And on New Year's Eve, I could only celebrate with my wife and her family for a few minutes before returning to studying for a technical interview that was a week away. 

Plus, it's terrible to be rejected from a job opportunity on the 4th, 5th, or 6th round of interviews because you've already dedicated so much time just to be considered. 

5. There's a lot of imposter syndrome 

Programming is a competitive field but there are way more jobs than there are programmers. But there's a constant feeling that you may lose your job if you aren't the very best developer on your team. A lot of programmers end up with imposter syndrome and constantly compare themselves to their peers — which is really unhealthy.

If you are a software engineer, know that you bring value to the tech world and your company. And if you're feeling burnout, unfulfilled, or panic that you're not getting as much done as your peers, understand that programming ebbs and flows. It's extremely hard to even become a software engineer so think about how far you've come already.

The world needs problem solvers like software engineers and the opportunities for people in this industry are pretty much endless given the digital transformation the world is going through. I can't think of any other field that can compare as far as job security and the amount of high paying positions you can get. 

Fri, 25 Nov 2022 08:34:00 -0600 en-US text/html https://www.businessinsider.com/software-engineer-5-worst-things-about-job-2022-11
Killexams : Ukrainian engineers scramble to keep mobile phones working

KYIV, Ukraine (AP) — With Ukraine scrambling to keep communication lines open during the war, an army of engineers from the country’s phone companies has mobilized to help the public and policymakers stay in touch during repeated Russian missile and drone strikes.

The engineers, who typically go unseen and unsung in peacetime, often work around the clock to maintain or restore phone service, sometimes braving minefields to do so. After Russian strikes took out the electricity that cellphone towers usually run on, they revved up generators to keep the towers on.

“I know our guys — my colleagues — are very exhausted, but they’re motivated by the fact that we are doing an important thing,” Yuriy Dugnist, an engineer with Ukrainian telecommunications company Kyivstar, said after crunching through a half-foot (15 centimeters) of fresh snow to reach a fenced-in mobile phone tower on the western fringe of Kyiv, the capital.

Dugrist and his co-workers offered a glimpse of their new daily routines, which involve using an app on their own phones to monitor which of the scores of phone towers in the capital area were receiving electricity, either during breaks from the controlled blackouts being used to conserve energy or from the generators that kick in to provide backup power.

One entry ominously read, in English, “Low Fuel.”

Stopping off at a service station before their rounds, the team members filled up eight 20-liter (5.3 gallon) jerrycans with diesel fuel for a vast tank under a generator that relays power up a 50-meter (160-foot) cell tower in a suburban village that has had no electricity for days.

It's one of many Ukrainian towns that have had intermittent power, or none at all, in the wake of multiple rounds of devastating Russian strikes in accurate weeks targeting the country's infrastructure — power plants in particular.

Kyivstar is the largest of Ukraine's three main mobile phone companies, with some 26 million customers — or the equivalent of about two-thirds of the country's population before Russia's Feb. 24 invasion drove millions of people abroad, even if many have since returned.

The diesel generators were installed at the foot of the cell phone towers since long before the invasion, but they were rarely needed. Many Western countries have offered up similar generators and transformers to help Ukraine keep electricity running as well as possible after Russia’s blitz.

After emergency blackouts prompted by a round of Russian strikes on Nov. 23, Kyivstar deployed 15 teams of engineers simultaneously and called in “all our reserves” to troubleshoot the 2,500 mobile stations in their service area, Dugrist said.

He recalled rushing to the site of a destroyed cell tower when Russian forces pulled out of Irpin, a suburb northwest of Kyiv, earlier this year and getting there before Ukrainian minesweepers had arrived to give the all-clear signal.

The strain the war is putting on Ukraine's mobile phone networks has reportedly driven up prices for satellite phone alternatives like Elon Musk’s Starlink system, which Ukraine’s military has used during the conflict, now in its 10th month.

After widespread infrastructure strikes last week, Ukrainian President Volodymyr Zelenskyy convened top officials to discuss the restoration work and supplies needed to safeguard the country's energy and communication systems.

“Special attention is paid to the communication system,” he said, adding that no matter what the Russia has in mind, "we must maintain communication."

___

Follow AP's coverage of the war in Ukraine: https://apnews.com/hub/russia-ukraine

Thu, 01 Dec 2022 20:12:00 -0600 en-US text/html https://www.sfgate.com/news/article/Ukrainian-engineers-scramble-to-keep-mobile-17625878.php
Killexams : Defense Department Briefing

Defense Department Deputy Spokesperson Sabrina Singh briefed reporters at the Pentagon.

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Thu, 17 Nov 2022 00:31:00 -0600 en-us text/html https://www.c-span.org/video/?524338-1/defense-department-briefing
Killexams : States Where Biomedical Engineers Earn The Most Money In 2022

In a study conducted a few months ago, we analyzed and determined the highest paying medical jobs in the United States in 2022. Cariologists topped that list, but it brought up another question, one about jobs that are adjacent to medical occupations: How much money do biomedical engineers earn in 2022?

In a past article, we examined the highest paying engineering jobs in every state. That list was heavily dominated by petroleum engineers, nuclear engineers, and aerospace engineers. However, biomedical engineering careers have been blowing up in popularity. According to the Bureau of Labor Statistics’ (BLS) Occupational Outlook Handbook (OOH), the job outlook for biomedical engineers is excellent: Employment of biomedical engineers is projected to grow by 10% from 2021 to 2031, a rate which is faster than the average for all jobs.

In terms of pay, the average biomedical engineering salary is over $100,000 per year on the national level, according to the BLS. The median annual biomedical engineering salary is naturally slightly lower at $97,410, but it rises to $123,400 for the 75th percentile of biomedical engineers and $154,750 for the 90th percentile. Thus, biomedical engineering is definitely an intriguing and remunerative field to pursue.

Read on to find out the states where biomedical engineer salaries are the highest in 2022.

10 States Where Biomedical Engineers Earn the Most Money in 2022

Looking at the country as a whole, the average biomedical engineering salary in the U.S. is $101,020. That is only a little shy of double the average annual wage for all occupations in the nation, $58,260. Of course, biomedical engineers can go through years of education, including undergraduate degrees, master’s degrees, and finally doctoral degrees, in order to practice in their field professionally. According to BrokeScholar, the college with the largest number of doctoral degrees in bioengineering and biomedical engineering is Georgia Tech, with 39 doctoral degrees awarded in the 2021-2022 academic year.

Despite Georgia Tech turning out the most biomedical engineering doctoral degrees, Georgia does not rank among the top states where biomedical engineers earn the most money. Below is a breakdown of the top 10 states where biomedical engineering salaries are the highest. Some of the states where biomedical engineers earn the most may be quite surprising.

1. New Mexico

Average biomedical engineering salary per hour: $64.48

Average biomedical engineering salary per year: $134,120

2. Arizona

Average biomedical engineering salary per hour: $58.16

Average biomedical engineering salary per year: $120,970

3. Minnesota

Average biomedical engineering salary per hour: $57.33

Average biomedical engineering salary per year: $119,250

4. Connecticut

Average biomedical engineering salary per hour: $55.97

Average biomedical engineering salary per year: $116,430

5. Massachusetts

Average biomedical engineering salary per hour: $55.61

Average biomedical engineering salary per year: $115,670

6. Louisiana

Average biomedical engineering salary per hour: $53.58

Average biomedical engineering salary per year: $111,440

7. New Jersey

Average biomedical engineering salary per hour: $53.22

Average biomedical engineering salary per year: $110,700

8. Washington

Average biomedical engineering salary per hour: $52.60

Average biomedical engineering salary per year: $109,420

9. Wisconsin

Average biomedical engineering salary per hour: $52.05

Average biomedical engineering salary per year: $108,250

10. New York

Average biomedical engineering salary per hour: $51.29

Average biomedical engineering salary per year: $106,690

Trends in Biomedical Engineering Salaries

Geographically, the top 10 states with the highest average biomedical engineer salaries are a mixed batch and it is hard to identify a clear pattern. The two states where biomedical engineer average annual wages are highest are located in the Southwest — No. 1 New Mexico and No. 2 Arizona. Another two of the top 10 states are located in New England — No. 4 Connecticut and No. 5 Massachusetts. Two of the top-paying states are in the upper Midwest — No. 3 Minnesota and No. 9 Wisconsin. And then another two states are in the Northeast but outside New England — No. 7 New Jersey and No. 10 New York. Louisiana is the lone state representing the U.S. South to make the top 10 list.

Table of the States Where Biomedical Engineers Earn the Most Money

The BLS does not have wage data for biomedical engineers across all 50 states. Instead, it only has wage data for biomedical engineers in 35 states plus the District of Columbia. Below you’ll find a table that includes the state, the average hourly biomedical engineer salary, and the average annual biomedical engineer salary. States are ranked in order of highest biomedical engineer salary to lowest.

Mon, 28 Nov 2022 10:00:00 -0600 Andrew DePietro en text/html https://www.forbes.com/sites/andrewdepietro/2022/11/29/states-where-biomedical-engineers-earn-the-most-money-in-2022/
Killexams : A Twitter manager says laid-off engineers he's rehired are 'weak, lazy, unmotivated'
  • A Twitter manager described laid-off engineers he rehired as "weak, lazy, unmotivated."
  • A screenshot of what appeared to be Slack messages has circulated on the Blind app.
  • A source confirmed the manager worked for Twitter and said his comments sparked much internal debate.

A Twitter manager who rehired engineers after they lost their jobs in the accurate mass layoffs appeared to criticize them on the company's internal messaging system.

 A screenshot of the comments made by the senior director of engineering were posted by another Twitter worker on the anonymous forum Blind. They read: "This is going to be the challenge. The engineers I am bringing back are weak, lazy, unmotivated, and they may even be against an Elon Twitter."

"They were cut for a reason, so we need to think of these people as just needing to be around until the knowledge transition is completed," the manager continued.

A source at Twitter who spoke on condition on anonymity confirmed the manager's identity to Insider. The individual's LinkedIn profile showed that they had worked for Twitter since 2013.

The manager has been contacted for comment by Insider.

The comments have sparked much internal debate on Slack, according to Insider's source.

A screenshot of the messages also circulated online, which was also shared by data journalist Joshua Byrd.

The managing editor of the tech-and-democracy focused newsletter Platformer, Zoë Schiffer, tweeted that she had confirmed the manager did work at Twitter but later deleted her tweet saying: "I don't think naming someone at his level is necessary (not because the screenshot isn't real)."

Insider also surveyed Blind, a forum where employees can hold anonymous conversations, and found a post asking users whether they thought Elon Musk would take action following the manager's comments.

Of 157 responses, 60 thought Musk would promote the manager, 56 thought he would do nothing and 41 said he would fire the individual.

Musk fired half Twitter's workforce after taking control, but a few days later some employees were already been asked to come back. 

Twitter didn't immediately respond to a request for comment by Insider.

Sun, 13 Nov 2022 09:23:00 -0600 en-US text/html https://www.businessinsider.com/twitter-manager-says-engineers-he-rehired-are-weak-lazy-unmotivated-2022-11
Killexams : UPSC ECE Reserve List 2022 (Out) @upsc.gov.in: download Engineering Services test Result PDF

UPSC has released the reserved list for Engineering Services Examination 2021 (UPSC ESE Result 2021) on its website-upsc.gov.in. download PDF here.

UPSC ECE Reserve List 2022 Download

UPSC ECE Reserve List 2022 : Union Public Service Commission (UPSC) has released the reserved list for Engineering Services Examination 2021 (UPSC ESE Result 2021) on its website. All those candidates who appeared in the UPSC ESE Result 2021 for the Civil, Mechanical, Electrical, Electronics & Telecommunication Engineering categories can download the reserved list through the official website of UPSC.i.e-upsc.gov.in. 

However the UPSC ECE Reserve List 2022 can also be downloaded from the link given below.

Direct Link To Download: UPSC ECE Reserve List 2022

It is noted that earlier UPSC had declared the result of the Engineering Services Examination, 2021 was declared recommending 194 candidates in order of merit for appointment. 

According to the short notice released, now the Commission has maintained a consolidated Reserve List in order of merit below the last recommended candidate for the Engineering Services Examination, 2021.

Short notice further says, as now sought by the Ministry of Railways, the Commission hereby recommends 28 candidates (including 17-Unreserved, 09-Other Backward Classes and 02-Economically Weaker Section) to fill up the remaining vacancies based on the Engineering Services Examination, 2021.

Candidates can download the UPSC ECE Reserve List 2022 from the official website after following the steps given below. 


How to download UPSC ECE Reserve List 2022

  1. Visit the official website of UPSC.i.e. upsc.gov.in.
  2. Click on the notification that reads ' Reserve List: Engineering Services (Main) Examination, 2021' flashing on the homepage.
  3. It will redirect you to the new page.
  4. Download  UPSC ECE Reserve List 2022 and save it for future reference. 
Tue, 06 Dec 2022 20:15:00 -0600 text/html https://www.jagranjosh.com/articles/upsc-ece-reserve-list-2022-download-1670407635-1
Killexams : Musk fires Twitter engineers after critical posts on Twitter and Slack

Elon Musk arrives on the red carpet for the automobile awards "Das Goldene Lenkrad" (The golden steering wheel) given by a German newspaper in Berlin, Germany, November 12, 2019.

Hannibal Hanschke | Reuters

Elon Musk has fired a group of Twitter engineers, some of whom posted critical comments either on the social network or on its internal Slack messaging system, according to one current Twitter employee and two former employees familiar with the situation.

NBC News could not confirm exactly how many employees had been let go in the latest firings, but one person familiar with the situation estimated it could be as high as 20. The people asked to withhold their name out of concern of professional consequences and fears of retaliation.

Some of the newly fired engineers spoke out on Twitter, others in a widely accessible internal Slack channel called "social watercooler."

Musk had already tweeted Monday that he had fired at least one engineer who publicly criticized him on Twitter.

The latest terminations come in the wake of Musk's decision to let go of about half of all Twitter employees in a bid to cut costs.

Some Twitter employees confirmed the layoffs on their Verified accounts.

"Looks like i just got fired for s---posting too ✌️" one wrote in response to another person who said they had been let go.

Read more from NBC News:

One ex-Twitter employee, who was laid off in the first major round of layoffs two weeks ago, said that the latest firing emails were sent around 4:30 a.m. ET. Tuesday to "anyone who snarkposted about [Musk] in one of the company Slack channels or on Twitter in the last 24 hours."

Many ex-Twitter employees now regularly communicate with current employees through private chat groups outside of the company's Slack, sharing screenshots of Musk's teams accurate dictums and infighting, some of which have been shared with NBC News.

"I can't begin to describe the institutional knowledge they're taking with them," the current employee said. "These were the ones considered too important to cut during layoffs."

Another current employee said that they received guidance from their manager to be careful about speaking about any mistakes Twitter makes under Musk.

Musk completed his acquisition of Twitter for $44 billion last month, and soon after revealed the company was losing money at a torrid clip and could even face bankruptcy. An attempt to begin charging users $7.99 for a blue checkmark quickly backfired after users began purchasing them only to impersonate official accounts.

On Tuesday, a half-dozen of the platform's engineers tweeted that they had been let go after criticizing Musk's decision-making, with some showing emails from the company citing "recent behavior" as the reason.

The former employee said some of the engineers had been locked out of the company's systems without formally being notified of their termination.

Twitter and Musk did not respond to requests for comment.

Musk appeared to confirm the firings.

"I would like to apologize for firing these geniuses," he wrote on Twitter. "Their immense talent will no doubt be of great use elsewhere."

Tue, 15 Nov 2022 04:53:00 -0600 en text/html https://www.cnbc.com/2022/11/15/musk-fires-twitter-engineers-after-critical-posts-on-twitter-and-slack.html
Killexams : Musk fires Twitter engineers for correcting, criticizing him on Twitter, Slack
Musk fires Twitter engineers for correcting, criticizing him on Twitter, Slack

By all appearances, there seems to be very little trust left between Elon Musk and Twitter’s remaining employees, particularly Twitter engineers. After Musk publicly fired a Twitter engineer by tweet yesterday, it’s now being reported that more than a dozen employees have been terminated for either posting critically about Musk’s leadership or simply supporting other people who posted critically.

Workers told The Verge that under Musk, Twitter has transformed into an “openly hostile” environment. And Musk—who already told employees that he would be relying on his paranoia to push through this difficult time—has possibly become so paranoid about Twitter engineers messing with Twitter code, he’s taken the drastic step of freezing them out from altering it. This happened during an “emergency meeting” held at 1:45 am on Monday, and Musk has provided no other explanation for the code freeze, The Verge reported.

Meanwhile, Musk has started turning to Twitter as a platform to publicly discuss his concerns and questions about how Twitter functions—rather than discussing privately with Twitter engineers. This appears to be the breaking point that one Twitter employee told The Verge felt so “degrading” to Twitter staff, leading multiple Twitter engineers to correct Musk’s ignorant tweets publicly.

Most visibly, Twitter engineer Eric Frohnhoefer became the first Twitter employee that Musk fired by tweet when he responded to Musk’s incorrect tweet explaining why Twitter was slow on Android.

“I have spent ~6yrs working on Twitter for Android and can say this is wrong,” Frohnhoefer said in a now-deleted tweet.

Musk then had an exchange with Frohnhoefer that many felt could’ve best been had as an internal Twitter discussion. Instead, Frohnhoefer took the opportunity to chat with his boss publicly and responded professionally, sharing with Musk what he thinks would help Improve Twitter for Android services. And though Musk later seemed to agree with some of Frohnhoefer’s suggestions, posting that he'd be implementing some of the solutions, the engineer was fired that day, with no official notice—except a tweet from Musk saying, “he’s fired.” When another Twitter employee shared this Musk tweet on the company Slack, Frohnhoefer still had access to see it, and he reportedly responded by saying, “News to me.”

Frohnhoefer wasn’t the only Twitter engineer who seemed to have reached his limit of patience with Musk’s leadership style. Another engineer who worked at Twitter for a decade, Ben Leib, told Bloomberg that he was fired on Sunday after also responding to the same Musk tweet. The tone of Leib's tweet reflects what The Verge reported is a growing solidarity between Twitter’s frustrated remaining staff against the hostility of Musk’s management style.

“As the former tech lead for timelines infrastructure at Twitter, I can confidently say this man has no idea wtf he's talking about,” Leib tweeted.

Ars could not immediately reach Frohnhoefer or Leib for comment.

Slack firings and stock options

As the number of Twitter staff fired for tweets grows to at least four, Big Tech reporter Gergely Orosz tweeted that the remaining staff must also watch what they say in Slack. Before Musk’s takeover, the culture at Twitter encouraged staff to be critical in the company Slack, Bloomberg reported. Any employee who thought they were still free to do that now seemingly risks learning the hard way that being critical about Twitter is no longer an option under Musk's leadership.

“Another ~10 Twitter employees who made sassy or critical remarks about Twitter's current leadership on a Twitter internal Slack channel have been terminated overnight,” Orosz tweeted. “One person was told they are let go ‘for accurate behavior.’”

At Twitter, a line seems to have been drawn between Twitter staff and Musk’s advisers and engineers brought in from Tesla and the Boring Company, The Verge reported, and while some of this discord is spilling out onto Twitter publicly, more is leaking out via shared screenshots of the company’s Slack. Things that probably irk Musk include Twitter staff referring to Musk’s trusted outsiders as “the goons” on Slack. One Twitter employee posted on Slack, vaguely summarizing how Musk had shattered team morale: “I’m wondering when people will realize the value of Twitter was the people that worked here.”

Musk has said that he will grant access to code to engineers who need to make urgent changes on a case-by-case basis. But rather than talk to engineers about changes Musk might consider urgent, Musk appears to be fielding some of his questions about Twitter functionality from random Twitter users.

Publicly demonstrating his distrust for Twitter engineers, firing those who criticize him, and freezing out people most knowledgeable of Twitter’s products and services, Orosz tweeted, gives Twitter engineers little reason to stick around and rally around Musk.

“Serious question: outside of outsized, unvested stock on the line or high compensation, why would any software engineer with options consider working at Twitter, going forward?” Orosz tweeted.

It appears Musk has been eyeing stock and options for employees as one potential strategy for retention. CNBC reviewed an internal memo showing that Musk told Twitter employees Monday that “they can receive stock and options as part of an ongoing compensation plan.”

To encourage the “hardcore” work ethic that Musk told Twitter staff they must embrace to remain on his team, Musk said that people who do “exceptional” work could expect to receive “exceptional amounts” of shares. This, Musk said, is how he runs SpaceX, granting SpaceX employees stock awards on May 15 and November 15, CNBC reported.

It’s unclear, though, if stock awards would actually be meaningful enough to keep Twitter employees around, as they’re watching Musk struggle to make Twitter profitable with a much-reduced staff. The Verge reported that one Twitter employee said on the company Slack, “In 2 weeks Twitter has gone from being the most welcoming and healthy workplace I’ve ever known to the most openly hostile and degrading I’ve ever known.”

Firing employees for being critical of their new leader is one thing, but at least two employees said they got fired just for “shitposting”—commenting in an off-topic way, simply to provoke reactions—which is arguably Musk’s favorite part of being on Twitter. It seems on top of risking termination for being critical, employees also risk termination for being funny.

As Musk struggles to control what he perceives as insubordination, the director of Fight for the Future (an activist group dedicated to defending human rights online), Evan Greer, tweeted days ago to encourage Twitter staff to keep showing solidarity.

“Honestly at this point Twitter employees should just occupy the headquarters, refuse to work, call for solidarity from labor / activists / Twitter users and see how long Musk wants to sit around burning his personal fortune,” Greer said. “He would have absolutely no clue how to respond to this.”

Twitter has an ethics hotline where employees can report workplace concerns, but that has likely become harder to trust amid the brewing tension between leadership and Twitter staff. There is also a class-action lawsuit moving forward in California, seeking an emergency hearing to secure a court order requiring Twitter to notify staff of their eligibility to join the lawsuit. The lawyer for staff suing, Shannon Liss-Riordan, told Ars that they're expecting that hearing to be scheduled soon.

Wed, 16 Nov 2022 00:28:00 -0600 Ashley Belanger en-us text/html https://arstechnica.com/tech-policy/2022/11/musk-fires-twitter-engineers-for-correcting-criticizing-him-on-twitter-slack/
Killexams : Ukrainian engineers scramble to keep mobile phones working

KYIV, Ukraine -- With Ukraine scrambling to keep communication lines open during the war, an army of engineers from the country’s phone companies has mobilized to help the public and policymakers stay in touch during repeated Russian missile and drone strikes.

The engineers, who typically go unseen and unsung in peacetime, often work around the clock to maintain or restore phone service, sometimes braving minefields to do so. After Russian strikes took out the electricity that cellphone towers usually run on, they revved up generators to keep the towers on.

“I know our guys — my colleagues — are very exhausted, but they’re motivated by the fact that we are doing an important thing,” Yuriy Dugnist, an engineer with Ukrainian telecommunications company Kyivstar, said after crunching through a half-foot (15 centimeters) of fresh snow to reach a fenced-in mobile phone tower on the western fringe of Kyiv, the capital.

Dugrist and his co-workers offered a glimpse of their new daily routines, which involve using an app on their own phones to monitor which of the scores of phone towers in the capital area were receiving electricity, either during breaks from the controlled blackouts being used to conserve energy or from the generators that kick in to provide backup power.

One entry ominously read, in English, “Low Fuel.”

Stopping off at a service station before their rounds, the team members filled up eight 20-liter (5.3 gallon) jerrycans with diesel fuel for a vast tank under a generator that relays power up a 50-meter (160-foot) cell tower in a suburban village that has had no electricity for days.

It's one of many Ukrainian towns that have had intermittent power, or none at all, in the wake of multiple rounds of devastating Russian strikes in accurate weeks targeting the country's infrastructure — power plants in particular.

Kyivstar is the largest of Ukraine's three main mobile phone companies, with some 26 million customers — or the equivalent of about two-thirds of the country's population before Russia's Feb. 24 invasion drove millions of people abroad, even if many have since returned.

The diesel generators were installed at the foot of the cell phone towers since long before the invasion, but they were rarely needed. Many Western countries have offered up similar generators and transformers to help Ukraine keep electricity running as well as possible after Russia’s blitz.

After emergency blackouts prompted by a round of Russian strikes on Nov. 23, Kyivstar deployed 15 teams of engineers simultaneously and called in “all our reserves” to troubleshoot the 2,500 mobile stations in their service area, Dugrist said.

He recalled rushing to the site of a destroyed cell tower when Russian forces pulled out of Irpin, a suburb northwest of Kyiv, earlier this year and getting there before Ukrainian minesweepers had arrived to give the all-clear signal.

The strain the war is putting on Ukraine's mobile phone networks has reportedly driven up prices for satellite phone alternatives like Elon Musk’s Starlink system, which Ukraine’s military has used during the conflict, now in its 10th month.

After widespread infrastructure strikes last week, Ukrainian President Volodymyr Zelenskyy convened top officials to discuss the restoration work and supplies needed to safeguard the country's energy and communication systems.

“Special attention is paid to the communication system,” he said, adding that no matter what the Russia has in mind, "we must maintain communication."

———

Follow AP's coverage of the war in Ukraine: https://apnews.com/hub/russia-ukraine

Thu, 01 Dec 2022 19:37:00 -0600 en text/html https://abcnews.go.com/International/wireStory/ukrainian-engineers-scramble-mobile-phones-working-94333895
Killexams : Ukrainian engineers scramble to keep mobile phones working

KYIV, Ukraine — With Ukraine scrambling to keep communication lines open during the war, an army of engineers from the country’s phone companies has mobilized to help the public and policymakers stay in touch during repeated Russian missile and drone strikes.

The engineers, who typically go unseen and unsung in peacetime, often work around the clock to maintain or restore phone service, sometimes braving minefields to do so. After Russian strikes took out the electricity that cellphone towers usually run on, they revved up generators to keep the towers on.

“I know our guys — my colleagues — are very exhausted, but they’re motivated by the fact that we are doing an important thing,” Yuriy Dugnist, an engineer with Ukrainian telecommunications company Kyivstar, said after crunching through a half-foot of fresh snow to reach a fenced-in mobile phone tower on the western fringe of Kyiv, the capital.

Dugrist and his co-workers offered a glimpse of their new daily routines, which involve using an app on their own phones to monitor which of the scores of phone towers in the capital area were receiving electricity, either during breaks from the controlled blackouts being used to conserve energy or from the generators that kick in to provide backup power.

One entry ominously read, in English, “Low Fuel.”

Technicians of Ukrainian mobile telephone network operator Kyivstar fill up jerrycans with fuel from a gasoline station in Kyiv, Ukraine on Nov. 30, 2022.
Technicians of Ukrainian mobile telephone network operator Kyivstar fill up jerrycans with fuel from a gasoline station in Kyiv, Ukraine on Nov. 30, 2022.
AP

Stopping off at a service station before their rounds, the team members filled up eight 20-liter (5.3 gallon) jerrycans with diesel fuel for a vast tank under a generator that relays power up a 60-foot cell tower in a suburban village that has had no electricity for days.

It’s one of many Ukrainian towns that have had intermittent power, or none at all, in the wake of multiple rounds of devastating Russian strikes in accurate weeks targeting the country’s infrastructure — power plants in particular.

Kyivstar is the largest of Ukraine’s three main mobile phone companies, with some 26 million customers — or the equivalent of about two-thirds of the country’s population before Russia’s Feb. 24 invasion drove millions of people abroad, even if many have since returned.

A view of a phone tower belonging to Ukrainian mobile telephone network operator Kyivstar is spotted near Kyiv, Ukraine on Nov. 30, 2022.
A view of a phone tower belonging to Ukrainian mobile telephone network operator Kyivstar is spotted near Kyiv, Ukraine on Nov. 30, 2022.
AP

The diesel generators were installed at the foot of the cell phone towers since long before the invasion, but they were rarely needed. Many Western countries have offered up similar generators and transformers to help Ukraine keep electricity running as well as possible after Russia’s blitz.

After emergency blackouts prompted by a round of Russian strikes on Nov. 23, Kyivstar deployed 15 teams of engineers simultaneously and called in “all our reserves” to troubleshoot the 2,500 mobile stations in their service area, Dugrist said.

He recalled rushing to the site of a destroyed cell tower when Russian forces pulled out of Irpin, a suburb northwest of Kyiv, earlier this year and getting there before Ukrainian minesweepers had arrived to give the all-clear signal.

The strain the war is putting on Ukraine’s mobile phone networks has reportedly driven up prices for satellite phone alternatives like Elon Musk’s Starlink system, which Ukraine’s military has used during the conflict, now in its 10th month.

fter widespread infrastructure strikes last week, Ukrainian President Volodymyr Zelensky convened top officials to discuss the restoration work and supplies needed to safeguard the country’s energy and communication systems.

“Special attention is paid to the communication system,” he said, adding that no matter what the Russia has in mind, “we must maintain communication.”

Thu, 01 Dec 2022 19:57:00 -0600 en-US text/html https://nypost.com/2022/12/02/ukrainian-engineers-scramble-to-keep-mobile-phones-working/
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