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Exam Code: TCP-BW5 Practice test 2023 by team
TIBCO ActiveMatrix BusinessWorks 5
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Killexams : Tibco BusinessWorks outline - BingNews Search results Killexams : Tibco BusinessWorks outline - BingNews Killexams : TIBCO Software Stock Hits New 52-Week High (TIBX) No result found, try new keyword!TIBCO Software (Nasdaq:TIBX) hit a new 52-week high Thursday as it changed hands at $24.90 compared with its previous 52-week high of $24.83. TIBCO Software is currently trading at $24.87 with ... Tue, 22 Aug 2023 12:00:00 -0500 text/html Killexams : How to Outline a Short Story

Outline the fiction writing process and challenge your students to be creative. This worksheet explains how to outline a short story, and then asks young writers to create a plot of their own. But first they’ll have to come up with a main character! This fifth-grade writing exercise pushes students to think about cohesive sequencing, organization, and style.

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Wed, 11 Jul 2012 00:00:00 -0500 en text/html
Killexams : Outline an Informative Paragraph

What does informational writing look like? This writing worksheet breaks down the basics and structure of an informative paragraph. Use the sample paragraph and outline provided to support your students as they write their own informational paragraphs.

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Thu, 22 Feb 2018 08:07:00 -0600 en text/html
Killexams : Prosecutors outline case against FTX founder Sam Bankman-Fried Killexams : Prosecutors outline case against FTX founder Sam Bankman-Fried - CBS News

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In a 70-page court filing, prosecutors say they'll use testimony from collapsed cryptocurrency company FTX's former top executives against founder Sam Bankman-Fried at his trial this October. Bankman-Fried was arrested in December and is accused of leading a scheme to use customer deposits to fund real estate purchases and donations to charities and politicians. Brady Dale, a crypto reporter with Axios, joined CBS News to discuss.

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Fri, 18 Aug 2023 03:19:00 -0500 en-US text/html
Killexams : Scientists outline a new strategy for understanding the origin of life

Despite decades of progress, the origin of life remains one of the great unsolved problems in science. “The most basic features of biology, that organisms are made of cells, that they pass genetic information through DNA, that they use protein enzymes to run their metabolism, all emerged through specific processes in very early evolutionary history,” says Aaron Goldman, Associate Professor of Biology at Oberlin College. “Understanding how these most basic biological systems first took shape will not only give us greater insight into how life works at the most fundamental level, but what life actually is in the first place and how we might look for it beyond Earth.”

The question of how life first emerged is typically studied through laboratory experiments that simulate early Earth environments and look for chemistries that can create the same kinds of biomolecules and metabolic reactions that we see in organisms today. This is known as a “bottom-up” approach since it works with materials that would have been present on the prebiotic Earth. While these so-called “prebiotic chemistry” experiments have successfully demonstrated how life may have originated, they cannot tell us how life actually did originate. Meanwhile, other research uses techniques from evolutionary biology to reconstruct what early life forms might have looked like based on data from life today. This is known as the “top-down” approach and can tell us about life’s history on Earth. Top-down research, however, can only look as far back as there were genes that are still conserved in organisms today, and therefore not all the way to the origin of life.  Despite their limitations, top-down and bottom-up research are aiming at the common goal of discovering life’s origins, and ideally their answers should converge on a common set of conditions.

A new article published by Goldman, Laurie Barge (Research Scientist in Astrobiology at NASA’s Jet Propulsion Laboratory (JPL)), and colleagues, attempts to bridge this methodological gap. The authors argue that combining bottom-up laboratory research on plausible pathways toward an origin of life with top-down evolutionary reconstructions of early life forms can be used to discover how life truly did originate on the early Earth. In their article, “Electron Transport Chains as a Window into the Earliest Stages of Evolution” the authors describe one phenomenon central to life today that could be studied by combining both bottom-up and top-down research: electron transport chains.

Electron transport chains are a type of metabolic system that is used by organisms across the tree of life, from bacteria to humans, to produce usable forms of chemical energy. The many different types of electron transport chains are specialized to each form of life and the energy metabolism they use: for example, our mitochondria contain an electron transport chain linked to our heterotrophic (food-consuming) energy metabolism; whereas plants have a wholly different electron transport chain linked to photosynthesis (the generation of energy from sunlight). And across the microbial world, organisms use a broad range of electron transport chains linked to a variety of different energy metabolisms. But, despite these differences, the authors describe evidence from top-down research that this kind of metabolic strategy was used by the very earliest life forms and they present several models for ancestral electron transport chains that could date back to very early evolutionary history. They also survey current bottom-up evidence suggesting that even before the emergence of life as we know it, electron transport chain-like chemistry could have been facilitated by minerals and early Earth ocean water. Inspired by these observations, the authors outline future research strategies that synthesize top-down and bottom-up research on the earliest history of electron transport chains in order to gain a better understanding of ancient energy metabolism and the origin of life more broadly.

This study is the culmination of five years of previous work by this multi-institute interdisciplinary team led by Barge at JPL, which was funded by the NASA-NSF Ideas Lab for the Origins of Life to study how metabolic reactions could have emerged in geological settings on the early Earth. Previous work by the team has investigated, for example, specific electron transport chain reactions driven by minerals (led by Jessica Weber, JPL Research Scientist); how ancient enzymes may have incorporated prebiotic chemistry in their active sites (led by Goldman); and microbial metabolism in extremely energy-limited environments (led by Doug LaRowe, at the University of Southern California). “The emergence of metabolism is an interdisciplinary question and so we need an interdisciplinary team to study this,” says Barge. “Our work has utilized techniques from chemistry, geology, biology, and computational modeling, to combine these top-down and bottom-up approaches, and this kind of collaboration will be important for future studies of prebiotic metabolic pathways.”

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Sun, 13 Aug 2023 11:59:00 -0500 en text/html
Killexams : Law Conference Sees HISA Critics Outline Concerns

In a panel loaded with critics of the Horseracing Integrity and Safety Authority Aug. 16, Brett Bonin didn't mince words when asked about the effect of HISA on Thoroughbred racing in Louisiana.

"It's an industry-killing unfunded mandate," said the assistant attorney general for the Department of Justice in Louisiana, one of several states opposing HISA in court. 

Bonin delivered this assessment as part of an Aug. 16 panel at the Racing and Gaming Conference in Saratoga, N.Y., called "HISA—Legal Limbo and Regulatory Reluctance." With all three panelists having vested interests in the old state-to-state system of regulating racing's anti-doping, medication control, and safety efforts, the discussion was heavy on criticism.

For instance, Bonin is an assistant attorney general for the Department of Justice in Louisiana, one of several states opposing HISA in court. 

Moderated by attorney Pete Sacopulos of the firm Sacopulos, Johnson, and Sacopulos, the panel included HISA critics Bonin; Julie Brown, a commissioner on the Florida Gaming Control Commission; and Dan Hartman, former director of the Colorado Division of Gaming. 

Sacopulos presented an overview of the various constitutional issues that states have used in their lawsuits before asking the panelists about their experience with the HISA legislation and the Authority that began oversight of safety issues in 2022 and Anti-Doping and Medication Control in May.

Florida's Gaming Control Commission is a recently established division that regulates all forms of gambling in the state. Brown expressed concern that HISA's oversight will adulterate what she characterized as Florida's vigorous enforcement of medication violations. (Florida is one of the states where former trainers Jorge Navarro and Jason Servis thrived until their careers were derailed by federal convictions for crimes related to doping.)

She noted that HISA's hammer, the ability to conduct interstate wagering, got Florida on board. 

"Interstate wagering is so important to our state that we knew we were opting in," she said. "But we didn't like it. We want to be able to hold (Florida oversight) to the standard that we've had for decades." 

Sacoulos said he receives calls weekly from "covered individuals," HISA's term for licensees, seeking legal advice.

"I have to tell them I'm not going to be able to help them," he said, "because, very simply, HISA has priced due process out of the game. And if the opportunity to be heard is priced so high that no one can afford it, you don't have due process." 

Hartman agreed, saying, "It's probably going to run people out of business." 

Of the three panelists, Bonin was the most vociferous critic. 

"We're fighting for the life of horse racing in this country," he said. "HISA will be absolutely devastating to horse racing in our state."

He also suggested that state regulators are the heroes of the sport.

"They're the soul of the industry, and HISA wants to wipe them out," he said. 

Impact of Robotic Wagering
The final panel saw moderator Patrick Brown, the conference's organizer and the co-founder and partner emeritus of Brown Weinraub; talk with Patrick Cummings, executive director of the Thoroughbred Idea Foundation; Michele Fischer, vice president, SIS Content Services and the president of Darting Star; Marshall Gramm, professor and chair of the department of economics at Rhodes College and co-owner of Ten Strike Racing; and David O'Rourke, president and CEO of the New York Racing Association on the hot Topic of "Racing's Changing Customer Base, CRWs and the Future of Betting."

Though nominally about the threat that computer-robotic wagering poses to retail and smaller bettors, the conversation evolved into a wider discussion of the factors that drive bettors away from racetracks and into other wagering markets. While Cummings, Gramm, and O'Rourke acknowledged the late odds changes caused by CRW, Fischer, who works with high-volume bettors, observed that short fields and heavy favorites also are driving away everyday players.

"The most important piece of information we have is the odds board," said Gramm. "Odds move, and now they move more than they ever have. Bettors have no clue what prices they're going to get."

NYRA has put restrictions in place for CRW, including a requirement that they wager into the win pool at least two minutes before post. That restriction has resulted in CRW teams exiting the win pools at NYRA tracks.

"I admire efforts to make at least the win pool more stable, and there have to be more tools available to the public to give them information about what a price is going to be," Gramm said. That information could come in the form of tracks such as Horseshoe Indianapolis partnering with Daily Racing Form to provide projected win odds based on wagering totals in the win pool as well as pools such as the daily double and pick 3s.

Wed, 16 Aug 2023 12:06:00 -0500 en text/html
Killexams : Veronica Ewers abandons Tour de France Femmes following crash on stage 6

Veronica Ewers' hopes of competing for a top place in the general classification at the Tour de France Femmes were cut short due to a crash on stage 6 into Blagnac. 

The EF Education-TIBCO-SVB leader finished the stage but was then taken to a nearby hospital for further medical evaluation, where doctors confirmed she had a broken collarbone.

Fri, 28 Jul 2023 17:47:00 -0500 en text/html
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