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Exam Code: 9A0-392 Practice test 2022 by team
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Killexams : Adobe Captivate questions - BingNews Search results Killexams : Adobe Captivate questions - BingNews Killexams : This simple question will help you make better decisions No result found, try new keyword!Determine the central question that needs to be answered at that moment (or the “IWIK”) and the minimum viable decision that needs to be made. “Asking ‘What do I wish I knew?’ ... Thu, 10 Nov 2022 21:33:00 -0600 text/html Killexams : Question for Mastodon Users

Mastodon of course lets you interact with people from any other Mastodon servers; but it also has features that make it easier for you to interact with people from the same server. If you use Mastodon, do you find that you take advantage of these local-interaction features? Or do you mostly just interact with your followers and the people you follow, regardless of what server they're on?

Fri, 25 Nov 2022 10:57:00 -0600 Eugene Volokh en-US text/html
Killexams : Firefighters captivate Freeport third graders

For the 18th year, the third-grade students at Freeport Public Schools’ Bayview Avenue School are participating in the Hooked on Firefighters program. 

The program, which begins in the fall and concludes in the spring, is an exciting opportunity for the students. Each third-grade class is assigned a Freeport Village firefighter who will visit the classrooms throughout the year and teach students various lessons on fire safety and prevention through presentations, demonstrations and activities.

 This year’s program kicked off on Oct. 13 with students meeting their class firefighter, followed by a tour of a firetruck and all its components. Students were also able to ask questions and speak to their firefighter about all things related to fire safety.

The Bayview Avenue third graders will tour the Nassau County Firefighters Museum with the Freeport Village Fire Department in the spring, at the completion of the Hooked on Firefighters program.

Thu, 10 Nov 2022 05:12:00 -0600 en text/html,150581
Killexams : The population question

Those advances also explain why population growth has slowed. According to the latest United Nations estimates, there will be 10.4 billion of us by 2100 and not 11 billion, as had been projected in 2019.

Girls’ education matters.

Girls’ education is often cited as one of the most effective ways to address climate change. That’s because expanding the rights of women, including access to schooling and family planning services, delays childbearing and enables women to decide for themselves whether to have children, at what age, and how many.

Project Drawdown, a research group that examines ways to reduce global greenhouse gas emissions, looked at the climate effects of two scenarios: one in which investments are made in universal education and voluntary family planning, and one without. It found that “as fertility levels change due in part to increased uptake of voluntary family planning and rising education levels, population growth slows, with cascading benefits for the health and well-being of people and the planet.”

Note the “voluntary.”

History is littered with population control horrors.

China’s one-child policy lasted 40 years and haunted millions of families. India forcibly sterilized men during 20 months of emergency rule from 1975-77. The United States admitted to the forced sterilization of Native American women in the 1970s.

In 2100, can 10.4 billion people live healthy lives without destroying Earth’s atmosphere? That’s the test. The consumption habits of a few of us are what count the most. Also, as a practical matter, that’s easier to fix than to go around telling people whether and how many children to bear.

Raising children is a deeply personal matter. It can make you think hard about what kind of world you want to leave behind.

Adam Levy, the climate journalist, put it best on a YouTube video he posted this week after meeting his newborn niece. “There’s something about new life in the present,” he said, “which makes you reflect on the past and the future like nothing else can.”

Fri, 18 Nov 2022 09:07:00 -0600 en text/html
Killexams : The Question Fools Don't Ask

What would you think of a person who never asked the price of anything he or she bought?

You would assume the person was inordinately wealthy. But if the person wasn't, you would dismiss him as a fool, and you would certainly never ask this person for advice about how to spend your money.

Yet, for two years, that question -- "What is the price?" -- was avoided by virtually every political leader in the world as well as the vast majority of epidemiologists and physicians, journalists and editors, college presidents, deans, professors and K-12 teachers.

They never asked, "What is the price?" with regard to locking down businesses, schools and, in many cases, entire countries.

That is why so many political leaders, teachers, college presidents, doctors, epidemiologists and other scientists turned out to be fools.

The handful of scientists -- and, of course, the even smaller number of academics or people in the mainstream media -- who questioned the lockdowns were labeled purveyors of "misinformation" and "disinformation," the terms used by the Left to describe all dissent. Indeed, as of January 2023, California physicians who differ from the fools who dominate the American medical establishment will risk having their license to practice medicine revoked.

The only country in which leading epidemiologists and political leaders asked what price their country, especially their young people, would pay under a lockdown was Sweden. Otherwise, virtually no leaders -- in science, media, academia or politics -- asked the most important question: What is the price?

As a result, economies were devastated, millions of people who owned small businesses had their financial lives ruined, and young people suffered on every level. Fools, led by universities -- Harvard shut down in early March 2020, when there were 51 confirmed cases COVID-19 in the entire state of Massachusetts -- and followed by virtually every teachers union, ruined countless young Americans' lives. For nearly two years, young Americans were deprived of an education, deprived of interaction with peers, and masked everywhere they went outside of their homes. One result is that young Americans now have the highest rate of mental and psychological problems recorded in the country's history, have the highest rates of depression and suicide and are academically at the lowest level for their age ever recorded.

This happened because teachers unions are led by fools and because virtually every public health authority is a fool. And because the overwhelming majority of American parents put their faith in fools -- and thereby injured their own children.

Fools led sheep. Parents were sheep; airline heads who went along with the abusive policy of forcing 2-year-olds to wear masks for hours on end were sheep; even the vast majority of priests, ministers, and rabbis were sheep.

We are therefore faced with two big questions:

First, why are most leaders and experts fools?

Second, why do most people put their faith in fools?

The answers are related.

Most experts know a lot about one thing: their narrow area of expertise. They know as much about other areas of life as non-experts. But they think they know a lot. Yet, because experts were never taught to ask, "What is the price?" anyone who ask that question is likely to deliver better advice than almost any expert.

The fact that experts don't ask the question goes to the heart of the crisis of our time: there is no wisdom-education. At school -- from first grade to doctoral programs -- wisdom is never taught. Therefore, the people who run our educational institutions are fools, and fools cannot teach the opposite of foolishness: wisdom.

For nearly a century, Americans -- and most others in the Western world -- have been told that knowledge is all one needs to make important decisions. Therefore, people assume that experts -- i.e., those with a great deal of knowledge in one field -- deliver good advice, design helpful policies and should therefore be followed unquestioningly. Whenever I spoke out against lockdowns -- as early as April 2020 (you can look it up), I called the worldwide lockdowns the greatest international mistake in history -- respondents on the internet and callers to my radio show said my viewpoint could not possibly have merit because I am not a health expert. Yet, even when I cited physicians, or had physicians on my radio show, who agreed with me, the usual response was either that they represented a minority viewpoint (as if that automatically invalidates a science-based point of view) or that they weren't really experts because they weren't epidemiologists!

Given that expertise is venerated and equated with wisdom, people have ceased thinking. Since they are not experts, thinking is deemed pointless. Obedience is all that's called for. So, even as parents watched their children -- the people they most cherish -- get depressed, begin using drugs, detach from human intercourse and regress academically, they never considered questioning, let alone disobeying, the experts.

If wisdom had been taught in schools and at home, Americans would have asked, "What is the price?" or, if you prefer, "What is the downside?" Yet schools do not teach this, and most parents, themselves the products of a wisdom-free education, also do not.

The abandonment of the question, "What is the price?" has led to terrible consequences in every area of life.

Few young Americans ask, "What is the price?" for delaying marriage or for not marrying at all, or for not having children, or for participating in the "hook-up" culture, just to cite a few examples of self-destructive decisions tens of millions of young Americans have made.

Few people of any age ask "What is the price" of rapidly shifting to wind and solar energy? Then they are shocked at the price of gasoline and, for that matter, everything else, since everything is dependent on cheap energy. They have been indoctrinated into believing that the only price worth considering is the global warming price of using fossil fuels. The experts keep telling them that. Yet, that price is either model-based or far in the future -- in either case, a function of foolish experts -- while the price of abandoning fossil fuels (oil, coal and natural gas) and nuclear power is immediate and catastrophic.

Yet, no matter how much damage obedience to experts has wrought, most people continue to obey fools -- because they were taught to assume that there is a linkage between expertise and wisdom.

The reality is there is none.

Mon, 28 Nov 2022 15:04:00 -0600 en text/html
Killexams : Colts make splash with Jeff Saturday; Odell Beckham Jr. continues to captivate | PODCAST cannot provide a good user experience to your browser. To use this site and continue to benefit from our journalism and site features, please upgrade to the latest version of Chrome, Edge, Firefox or Safari.

Wed, 09 Nov 2022 20:38:00 -0600 en-US text/html
Killexams : Northland Nature: Giant puffballs captivate among fall fungi

With the leaf drop that occurred mostly on schedule between Oct. 13 and 20, the landscape took on a different appearance. The green-leaf trees that had been with us since mid-May spent the previous couple weeks in their autumn attire.

During the early days of October, this arboreal show was hard to ignore. Red-leafed plants were far-outnumbered by those with yellow leaves, but nature watchers searched for their presence before they waned. (I find the red-leaf plants that last the longest are some of the smaller ones, such as raspberry, blackberry, blueberry, rose and bush honeysuckle.)

But the abscission layers of the yellow leaves also formed and they fell in huge numbers near the middle of October. Here, they joined the others on the forest floor. Before they decay here, they provide a colorful substrate for us when taking woods walks.

Not all the colors have gone from the trees, and with some searching, we may see willows (especially, weeping willows) and silver maples still holding yellows. These will often last into November. And out in the swamps, the patient tamaracks have waited until the broad-leaf trees have mostly dropped foliage before they light up with yellow-gold glows of conifer needles. Such a show can cause us to forget all the leaf looking that we did earlier in autumn.

After the leaf drop and before the lasting snow cover, we have a period of time that I like to refer to as “AutWin,” the interlude between autumn and winter. Some call it “Finter.”

This is a remarkable time that allows us to see much of the forest landscape that was kept from us during the summer. It may last for only a couple weeks some years or it may persist all the way into December during other years. We now see the lower green plants of the forests, mostly mosses and clubmosses, but also some ferns and leafy flowering plants that were not seen during green-leaf days of warm months. Also, we can find late-season fungi.

During a latest AutWin walk, I noted in the woods some shelf fungi growing out from trunks of trees and a thick growth of Pholiota at the base. Out at the edge of the woods were Agaricus and Amanita with a circle of brown Marasmius. Rising above these was another mushroom, a type of Coprinus (shaggy mane). Such fall fungi are typical, but what I saw next out on a lawn, made me stop and take a closer look.

Northland Nature_giant puffball 2
A brown, mature, giant puffball growing near a white one.

Contributed / Larry Weber

Out here, appearing a lot like a large white rock, was a giant puffball. Living up to its name, this growth was circular, about 12 inches in diameter and nearly 5 inches tall, maybe as big as a watermelon. We see plenty of puffballs in our woods and I expect more as we go through the days of fall, but not usually this big.

Giant puffballs (Calvatia gigantea) are a regular, though never abundant, part of the fall happenings. I see them nearly every year, but still marvel at them. Like smaller puffballs, they begin as a light-colored growth that dries to pale brown in maturity. And like the other puffballs, numerous tiny spores are formed within, getting released only when disturbed from above.

Near this young white giant was a mature brown one. Some researchers claim that they can hold trillions of spores. Rather than disturbing them to find out, I was content with just seeing the giant puffballs — another sight of AutWin.

Larry Weber

Larry Weber

Retired teacher Larry Weber, a Barnum resident, is the author of several books.

Fri, 02 Dec 2022 19:13:00 -0600 en text/html
Killexams : Spectacular 'Cirque' will captivate audiences of all ages at the Palace Theatre

Acrobatic stunt jumpers, left to right, Ricki Dorfler, Anthony Klein, Grace Lohr and Lee Reisig in the national tour of “Cirque Dreams Holidaze.”

Cirque Dreams Holidaze” aims to wow all ages.

The national tour of the Cirque Dreams show will open Thursday for two performances at the Palace Theatre.

”It’s a family-friendly show for children and adults, with dazzling feats of acrobats, dancers and specialty acts,” co-director-choreographer Kevin Wilson said.

Wilson said the show sustains interest even among the very young.

“It depends on the family,” he said. “But children will be able to enjoy it even if they’re as young as 2, 3 or 4.”

Holiday arts preview: 50+ concerts, shows and performances coming to Columbus this season

“Holidaze,” a 115-minute two-act including a 15-minute intermission, incorporates circus elements but isn’t really a circus.

“They use ‘circus’ loosely, because of the jugglers, acrobats, aerialists, daring feats and comedy acts. ‘Holidaze’ is infused with colorful pageantry, extravagant costumes and beautiful lighting. There’s no storyline, but it has an overall theme,” Wilson said.

“We think of it more as a Broadway-style show with the lines blurred between choreography, staging and the acts ... and with performers who’ve trained their whole lives to perform these skills,” he said.

What makes this a holiday show?

The holiday themes are universal.

“It’s about holiday fun but not just one kind of holiday. We’re not just focused on Christmas, but a season of family and giving,” Wilson said.

The show boasts an original instrumental score, while also incorporating several familiar holiday songs, such as “Deck the Halls,” “Carol of the Bells” and “Rockin' Around the Christmas Tree.”

“We put some twists and turns on some of the songs to make a great soundscape. ... People will be tapping their foot and singing along,” Wilson said.

Although “Holidaze” has been touring in various forms for 13 seasons, this year’s edition has been enhanced in multiple ways, Wilson said.

“It’s great that Cirque has the ability to create new imagery. We were able to get new set designs, new choreography and costumes, and bring in new acts that make it a whimsical holiday spectacular," he said.

Who performs 'Holidaze'?

“Holidaze” showcases 38 performers, including six dancers, two singers and specialty acts from Argentina, Canada, Chile, France, Jamaica, Mongolia, Russia, Ukraine and the United States.

“We’ve got soaring aerialists, hair-hanging artists, jugglers, acrobats and ‘skippers,’ a skilled jump-rope act,” Wilson said.

'Tis the season:Holiday tree lightings, carriage rides and more bring Christmas cheer to Greater Columbus

Grace Lohr in the national tour of “Cirque Dreams Holidaze.”

Grace Lohr, a Maryland native, is one of four acrobatic stunt jumpers in the show’s Acro Skippers act, which involves jump rope, rope manipulations, leg crosses and synchronization skills.

“We do the same tricks at all once ... jumping on our feet and hands, throwing ropes and catching them at the same time,” Lohr said.

“Jumpers do all sorts of crazy things, jumping inside Double Dutch ropes to do front flips and back flips, with the two long ropes going at different times, one on one beat and the other on the off-beat,” she said.

Founded in 1993 and now a brand within Cirque du Soleil Entertainment Group that focuses on family entertainment, Cirque Dreams has produced stage productions for casinos, cruise ships, Super Bowls, amusement parks, TV networks, Broadway, corporate events and tours seen by millions worldwide.

“Being part of Cirque Dreams is like joining a family and getting to travel to bring other families joy. It’s an exhilarating feeling,” Lohr said.

How did Lohr develop her skills?

Lohr, 23, has practiced jump-roping for 14 years, including some years with a competitive jump-rope team.“It takes lots of practice and I still have so much to learn,” she said.

Her big number appears in the first act, but Lohr returns in various costumes throughout the show to dance, drum or perform other skills.

To maintain her skill level and polish, Lohr practices five times a week.

“I try to jump-rope and keep up all the other skills. It’s about consistency, because practice doesn’t make perfect; it makes permanent,” she said.

The jump-roping quartet aims to add personality and an upbeat vibe to the show, Lohr said.

“We bring a little suspense, too, because we’re always switching positions. You don't know what will happen next,” she said.

How did two brothers enhance the show?

Wilson directed and choreographed “Cirque Dreams Holidaze” with his older brother, Marcel.

Although the brothers have worked on other shows together as performers or in other capacities, they don’t often get a chance to direct a show together.

Holiday craft fairs and bazaars: Here's our comprehensive list of events around Columbus

“It’s been incredible. In this industry, you don’t often get the chance to collaborate with someone you’re so close to. Marcel knows what keeps my mind going and I know what keeps his (going),” Wilson said.

Working together on “Holidaze” was fun. “We laughed a lot. We were able to dream together in the same process,” he said.

“It’s always a challenge because we both want to get our ideas across, but sometimes the best thing was merging our ideas into something better."

At a glance

Cirque Dreams will present “Cirque Dreams Holidaze” at 7:30 p.m. Thursday and Friday at the Palace Theatre, 34 W. Broad St. Tickets start at $33. (

This article originally appeared on The Columbus Dispatch: 'Cirque Dreams Holidaze' show coming to Palace Theatre on Dec. 1-2

Wed, 30 Nov 2022 00:18:00 -0600 en-US text/html
Killexams : Dawn O’Porter’s cliched cat caper fails to captivate

Mia is the eponymous Cat Lady of television presenter Dawn O’Porter’s new novel. She has the perfect life, a job she loves, a husband, lovely home and a 16- year-old cat called Pigeon who she adores.

n the first chapter Mia goes to a self-help group for people who are grieving for dead pets despite Pigeon being alive and well. There is never an explanation why. 

The participants seem to have come from ‘Stereotypes R Us’ – a bald tattooed angry man, a (I kid you not) ‘jolly’ black lady, a cat lady from central casting wearing layers of dowdy clothing, and an Insta-ready beautiful young Asian woman.

O’Porter apparently recognises this herself when later in the narrative it transpires that the Instagram Gal was an undercover reporter. Her hit piece in a daily newspaper notes, “If the cast of characters were in a novel, the author would have leaned too comfortably on the stereotype.” 

Early on in the story, vegan Mia prepares steaks for a dinner party with her husband’s friends – two couples and his ex-wife Belinda. (Belinda is an almost constant presence in Mia’s home).


'Cat Lady' by Dawn O'Porter

'Cat Lady' by Dawn O'Porter

'Cat Lady' by Dawn O'Porter

They are all gargoyles with no redeeming characteristics at all. The conversation revolves around Mia’s cat and her veganism both of which they all disapprove of. Mia has been married for seven years so you would expect they would have long exhausted these subjects. 

​Our feline-loving heroine works for a small jewellery company named after the owner Isabella May – a former It Girl and socialite whose business survives on regular handouts from her super-rich father. Isabella is a narcissistic nightmare.

Now if the narrator was a timid 28-year-old with low self-esteem the fact that she would put up with any of these people (including her wimpy husband Tristan), might make some sense. In fact she is a successful self-contained woman of 45 so none of it rings true.

Midway through the story, Mia’s life implodes and she loses her husband, her home, and her job all in one day.

And to be fair, things do pick up a bit as she stumbles from one ‘comic’ set piece to another – just don’t expect any internal logic in her actions.

When the reader is finally appraised of the reason why Pigeon the cat has such inflated importance in Mia’s life it makes sense. 

Unfortunately, it’s too little, too late.

There are the seeds of a decent story in Cat Lady but sadly they are smothered under too much fertiliser.

‘Cat Lady’ by Dawn O’Porter, HarperCollins, €26

Sat, 19 Nov 2022 12:33:00 -0600 en text/html
Killexams : Blackpink review — all-conquering K-pop girl group captivate London’s O2 Arena

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The FT and the world’s biggest girl group are an obvious match. But the last time the Pink ’un reviewed Blackpink, the result wasn’t so peachy. The show, at Wembley Arena in 2019, was stilted. A two-star write-up caused a sufficient schism for one of the South Korean act’s hardcore fans, who are called Blinks, to track your correspondent down on Twitter to tell me I was a “dirty pig”. 

It was a sad parting of ways, but the four women of Blackpink have managed to shrug it off. They were back in London this week to play two nights in a bigger venue, the O2 Arena, initial port of call for the European leg of their world tour. Thousands of Blinks waved pink heart-shaped light sticks. Meanwhile, the FT’s porcine critic slipped incognito into row K, block 110, notebook and poisonous pen at hand.

Since their last visit, the K-pop titans have cemented their position as the nonpareil girl group of their time, notching up billions of streams and multiple Guinness World Records in pedantic categories like “most viewed video on YouTube in 24 hours”. The song that got all those views, “How You Like That”, was the show’s opening number.

The foursome held a pose on a raised platform at the back of the stage, a crop-topped, miniskirted tableau of tilted shoulders, hands on hips and steady stares. Then — action! — they sashayed forwards amid screams and a fanfare of beats. The heart-shaped light sticks were joined by countless phone screens, lofted in order to record the presence of Jennie, Jisoo, Lisa and Rosé.

An elite product of K-pop’s Motown-like factory-line, Blackpink observe a division of labour: Jisoo and Rosé sing; Jennie and Lisa rap. The lyrics are polyglot, while the music is derived from globally sourced components. There are hip-hop chants, big booming basslines, EDM peaks, Bollywood-style melodies, Paganini samples (yes, really: “Shut Down”) and, topping it all, the pure-pop sugar-rush of precisely engineered, addictive hooks.

Unlike Britney Spears, a tutelary inspiration, they don’t just lip-sync to backing tracks. Some miming took place at the O2 Arena, but there was also genuine singing. The music was a similar mix of live and pre-recorded, with a band bringing a real-time energy to the songs. Fourteen dancers added extra spectacle to the quartet’s formation dancing. The choreography was a slick take on street dance. The members of Blackpink were in constant motion, shifting patterns according to whoever was taking the lead vocal at any moment.

Made with production company Ceremony London, which worked on Dua Lipa’s latest tour, the staging was much more cohesive than before. Sparkling hits such as “Pink Venom” glittered and banged like the fireworks that periodically erupted from the stage. Ballads such as “Tally” were muscular. Solitary spots for each Blackpink vocalist — Jisoo doing a Camila Cabello cover, the rest performing spin-off solo material — were well integrated into the rest of the set. Stage talk was fluently conducted in English, on the cusp of rehearsed and natural.

The singing was on the thin side, although the songs didn’t need extravagant vocal embellishment: they are designed for maximum catchiness, a quicksilver quality that can’t reveal the effort that goes into creating it. This moreishly entertaining gig had it in spades. It also had a human element, evident when Rosé’s microphone broke during the final song, “As If It’s Your Last”. The show had to go on, and so it did with much merry corpsing from the foursome, more relaxed in manner than their stage-managed K-pop background might suggest. Jisoo gave a cheerful thumbs up at the end. On this occasion, the Pink ’un can reciprocate.


Fri, 02 Dec 2022 18:54:00 -0600 en-GB text/html
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