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Foundations of Novell Open Enterprise Server NetWare
Novell Foundations resources
Killexams : Novell Foundations resources - BingNews https://killexams.com/pass4sure/exam-detail/050-696 Search results Killexams : Novell Foundations resources - BingNews https://killexams.com/pass4sure/exam-detail/050-696 https://killexams.com/exam_list/Novell Killexams : Adaptive Computing

1996—David Jackson, founder and CTO of Adaptive Computing, envisioned intelligent compute-management software that would enable multiple computers to work together intelligently, using software would enable organizations to fully understand, control, and optimize their valuable compute resources.
The initial fruition of the envisioned management technology was Maui Scheduler, which began with the basic abilities to manage when workload requests were processed, which workloads should be given higher priority, and how to share resources fairly according to defined rules. This solution became the foundation for more than a thousand client sites worldwide.

2001—Cluster Resources Inc. was founded to commercialize a next generation software technology under the Moab® family brand. At the core of the Moab technology is an advanced decision engine and scheduler for scalable and large-enterprise computing facilities and utility-based computing environments. Moab’s architecture goes far beyond the capabilities of Maui Scheduler to enable dynamic management of infrastructure resources, software licenses, file spaces, and other devices.

2007—Cluster Resources’ revenue begins to shift more broadly between two industry sectors—the emerging datacenter automation and cloud-computing markets and the high-performance-computing (HPC) market, where Moab technology had become the de facto standard for leadership sites. This shift in sales between the two markets signaled a significant transformation in the way large commercial enterprises were addressing their changing IT needs.

2009—With customer demands and opportunity from the cloud-computing and datacenter automation sector now outpacing that from the HPC market, Cluster Resources Inc. completed its transformation with its name change to Adaptive Computing Enterprises Inc. and began operating under the corporate brand Adaptive Computing™, which more accurately reflects the company’s expanded focus.

2010—With leadership in ultra-secure cloud deployments at leading Global banks, and customers such as the US Department of Defense, Adaptive Computing begins to experience demand for its self-optimizing cloud management offerings that would potentiality outpace its ability to service such requests through organic growth. Subsequently Adaptive Computing engaged leading Cloud Investors and selected the preeminent global IT investor – Intel Capital as well as Cloud-focused Tudor Ventures and Epic Ventures. As part of this investment, Adaptive Computing further accelerated technical innovation on dynamic real-time cloud self-optimization intelligence and added Intel to its Board of Directors thus gaining access to Intel’s leading IT partner and customer network.

Additionally, Adaptive Computing added industry luminaries to its board in Alan Nugent (former CTO of CA, Xerox, and Novell) and Chris Stone (former CEO of multiple high tech companies and manager to Executive Vice President in companies such as Data General (now EMC) and Novell).

2011—Having been awarded arguably the largest private cloud project in the world (designed to secure over 100,000 servers, 10+ data centers, and 10+ thousand applications) the prior year, deep investments into this account leap technology innovation from infrastructure as a service, to platform as a service and into application as a service. Gartner research identified Adaptive Computing as one of a few vendors in the world validated as being able to deliver both real time infrastructure and private cloud solutions. With Adaptive Computing being the only non-near billion to hundred billion dollar company able to achieve this level of capability.

Mon, 10 Jul 2017 17:36:00 -0500 en-US text/html https://insidehpc.com/white-paper-sponsor/adaptive-computing/
Killexams : Still in school? Check out the new shop class.   GOING HIGH-TECH GUIDE
Still in school? Check out the new shop class.

The nationwide technology skills gap is so severe that computer software vendors such as Microsoft, Cisco, and Novell have joined in the effort to recruit techies early and train them for present and future tech needs. Numerous programs designed to boost technical literacy and produce more qualified entry-level workers have popped up around the nation.

Microsoft's Skills 2000 aims to close the gap.
Nancy Lewis, general manager for Worldwide Training and Certification at Microsoft Corp., believes that vendors need to "pull together" and take the lead in closing the skills gap. For Lewis, "goal number one," is to attract more people to the industry, and "goal number two," is to train those workers. To help move things along, Microsoft recently launched the Skills 2000 program, a multimillion dollar, two-year effort designed to help close the skills gap with outreach, education, and training initiatives.

The company also pumped $75 million into the Microsoft Authorized Academic Training Program (AATP), which trains students at the high school, vocational, community college, and university levels in disciplines such as network management, systems administration, and computer programming. According to Microsoft, more than 100,000 students at 500 schools in 38 states will receive AATP training by the end of the 1998 academic year.

Sign up for Cisco's shop class for the 21st century.
Joining the training effort, Cisco, a leading vendor of network products such as routers and hubs, is sponsoring a nationwide program that will enable high school and college students to earn certification as Cisco Certified Networking Associates. In 1997, Cisco established 57 Networking Academies in high schools and junior colleges in seven states, and the company expects to have more than 400 academies in all 50 states by the fall semester of 1998. Cisco describes the effort as the equivalent of a shop class for the 21st century. Students in the program will learn the skills necessary to design and manage computer networks. Cisco is contributing approximately $18 million in curriculum, equipment, and resources to launch the program.

According to Cisco regional managers Steve Armstrong and Kevin Givens, strong interest in the program has come from the University of the District of Columbia, Howard University, and Archbishop Carroll High School. In Maryland, Baltimore's Washington High School now hosts a Cisco academy, and Givens is working with the schools in Prince George's Co., Montgomery Co., and Baltimore City to establish Networking Academies in those counties.

In addition, Cisco is teaming up with the Virginia Community Colleges System (VCCS) to start regional academies on 23 campuses throughout the state by the fall semester of 1998. These regional academies will support local academies in Virginia high schools. Armstrong and Givens believe there are approximately 30 schools in the District that could potentially host Cisco Networking Academies.

Novell has opened a novel foundation.
Novell Inc., the Orem, Utah-based vendor of networking software, is also sponsoring a program for training workers in network administration. Novell recently sponsored a program at Ballou High School in the District that offered students networking courses and career support. The project, carried out in conjunction with the Foundation for Educational Innovation, proved so successful that Novell donated $100,000 worth of software to help expand the program to surrounding schools.

Novell operates 1,450 training centers around the world, with an additional 420 high schools, community colleges, and universities throughout the United States offering Novell training. According to David Marler, director of business development for Novell Education, schools in Michigan, Florida, and California are now working on plans to deploy Novell's Certified Novell Administrator (CNA) program. According to Novell, approximately 25,000 students nationwide will take the CNA course as part of the high school curriculum during 1998.

B.S. holders are top guns at entry-level.
At the university level, says Dr. Lloyd Griffiths, dean of the School of Information Technology and Engineering at the Northern Virginia campus of George Mason University, "the way colleges are teaching [technology] is changing dramatically." For example, at George Mason, students from all departments, including liberal arts majors, will soon be able to select a minor in IT by taking 17 credit hours of technology course work. This new approach "came at the request of industry," Griffiths notes, partly because of the realization that "there are a lot of [technology-related jobs] that don't need a Ph.D. in computer science."

The most solid path for ensuring a long and successful career in high technology is to complete a four-year bachelor's degree in computer science or engineering. According to Griffiths, students who graduate with four-year technical degrees are snapped up by employers as soon as they graduate. Thanks to the overwhelming demand for high-tech workers, most computer science and engineering college grads can pick and choose from numerous entry-level offers, select a work culture that works for them, and negotiate great benefits.

Many companies, such as CDSI, begin wooing students with paid internships that bring them into the company even before they graduate. "We focus on the computer science and business departments," at the University of Maryland for entry-level workers, says Hollister. "We try to get interns from both of those groups" because CDSI has divisions that focus on IT solutions and business application solutions, he says. Even so, it's tough hanging onto the grads once their internships are over and graduation approaches. "The offers these interns are getting are outstanding," says Hollister, recalling one student who had seven job offers prior to graduation.

In addition, regional technology groups, such as the High Technology Council (HTC) of Maryland and Virginia's Northern Virginia Technology Council are leaning on local legislatures to do more to promote high-tech education and training in the schools. HTC, for example, is cosponsoring a tuition release bill in Maryland that would provide free tuition for technology courses at community colleges and universities in exchange for a commitment from the student to work in a Maryland company after graduation.

Tue, 21 Dec 2021 09:01:00 -0600 text/html https://www.washingtonpost.com/wp-srv/washtech/techcareers/guides/gohitech/stillinschool.htm
Killexams : Homegrown foundation leader builds bridges, trust in Flint

FLINT, Mich. – Isaiah Oliver carefully parks his car in the crumbling parking lot of North Flint’s Greater Holy Temple Church. The lot at the church was meant for parishioners coming to worship, not 18-wheelers carrying pallets of bottled water.

But as the city grapples with its water crisis, the church has been one of the main distribution hubs for donated water, food, clothing, and other essential items. That disaster exposed thousands to dangerously high levels of lead in 2014 when an emergency manager switched the city’s water source to save money. Officials failed to treat the water, a step that would have prevented pipe corrosion.

“The water crisis opened up our eyes to the needs in the city,” says Sandra Jones, who directs the R.L. Jones Community Outreach Center housed at the church.

With no easy access to a grocery store or social services, the center has met the evolving needs of residents — like providing COVID-19 vaccines through the pandemic.

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On a visit this spring, “Mother Jones” as she’s known to many, embraced Oliver before they tour the center.

As CEO of the Community Foundation of Greater Flint, Oliver is well known throughout the city. He grew up here and took the helm of the foundation in 2017 after working there for nearly three years.

“If it were not for the community foundation, we wouldn’t exist,” Jones says. The foundation has supported the outreach center with more than $430,000 in grant funding over the years. Other foundations provide support as well.

Jones says Oliver and his colleagues understand the community’s plight because many have lived it. “They’ve been boots on the ground. They’ve got their ears to the ground,” she says. “If my water is not good, theirs isn’t, either. If I have housing around me that needs to be fixed, they do, too.”

Now as families recover from the water crisis and the pandemic, the foundation and Oliver are building on their reserve of trust and their proximity to the community. As the foundation’s first Flint native and first Black leader since it was founded in 1988, Oliver works to build bridges between marginalized people and wealthy donors.

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“It’s so clear that Isaiah feels a real sense of accountability to his community,” says Susan Taylor Batten, president of ABFE: a Philanthropic Partnership for Black Communities, where Oliver is a board member.

Even more than the erosion of the city’s water pipes, “the erosion of trust was the biggest issue that came out of the water crisis,” Oliver said in an interview in his office. Rebuilding trust in institutions is a continuing process. Despite reassurances that the city’s water is safe, many residents still don’t trust the tap and drink bottled water instead.

The crisis also presented opportunities, Oliver says, to help others learn the value of community foundations and for his leadership to shine through.

“The exposure that we’ve had has given me a platform to talk about what we can do to support people in marginalized communities,” he says.

To show some of the work the foundation has supported, Oliver gave a reporter a tour of the city. As he drove, he shared stories of Flint.

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The tour cruises through Civic Park, the first General Motors planned neighborhood. Here homes were built for workers and their families. As jobs and workers left, and the tax base eroded, the neighborhood became a shell of itself. Residents are working to revitalize it.

On the south side, near the city’s cultural district with its museums and concert halls, are the grand mansions built for Flint’s elites when the city was a thriving center for GM’s manufacturing. Upper-income residents as well as some elected officials live in the neighborhood today.

As the leader of the community foundation, Oliver, 41, tries to be the link between Flint’s pockets of wealth and disadvantage.

“I’m a bridge between those folks who have resources and those who need resources in order to get things done,” he says.

The bonds Oliver has built were evident as a who’s who of Flint gathered to dedicate a rebuilt public library in the cultural district. Funded by foundation grants, wealthy donors, and government dollars, the $20 million building is symbolic of the central role philanthropies play in support of Flint’s civic life.

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Oliver could hardly walk a few feet without stopping for a hug, handshake, or fist bump with someone he knew. The same thing happened during the short walk to the farmers’ market as he greeted people by name as they worked at food stands or grabbed a bite of lunch.

For most of Oliver’s youth, he lived with his mother, who supported them with a part-time job and government benefits.

“I lived poor as hell, and I didn’t exactly know it,” Oliver says. “My mom protected me from that reality and allowed me to dream.”

After he graduated from high school, he attended Central Michigan University in Mount Pleasant. He graduated in 2003. Returning to majority Black Flint after living in the predominantly white college town helped him see some of the divisions there that hadn’t been as clear before.

In 2004, he was hired as an administrator at Mott Community College, where he focused on building partnerships with local organizations. In 2011, he ran for and won a seat on the board of Flint Community Schools. He served for six years, including one as president.

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At the college, he became involved in a plan to Excellerate literacy. Many students entering the college weren’t academically prepared for their courses. Representatives from schools, businesses, churches, and philanthropies began meeting to discuss how they could serve the area’s most vulnerable students. Oliver was asked to guide the discussions. During one of those meetings, Kathi Horton, then president of the community foundation, saw him in action.

“It was obvious he was a very good listener,” Horton recalls. “He was just masterful in bringing out everyone’s voices and helping the group get comfortable with the fact that there wasn’t an immediate consensus.”

Later Horton encouraged Oliver to apply for a job at the community foundation. In 2014, he joined as vice president. When Horton retired in 2017, Oliver was named CEO. As the community foundation became the recipient of millions of dollars from other foundations supporting water-crisis recovery, it was moving away from a top-down style of grant making.

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“We needed to involve community members who before had not been involved in our grant-making decisions,” Horton recalls. Oliver had a reputation as a leader invested in making Flint a better place to live.

Last year, the foundation and its donor-advised fund holders made $9.6 million in grants, ending 2021 with more than $299 million in assets.

Improving literacy remains a grantmaking priority, along with increasing access to healthy food and supporting the well-being of children affected by the water crisis. The foundation has worked to keep racial equity as a focus through all of its work, including with its COVID-19 rapid-response fund and addressing the causes of the pandemic’s heavy toll on Black residents.

In 2017, not long after Oliver became CEO, residents demanded to know how the foundation was spending the influx of water-crisis donations. He made a commitment to answer every question about the foundation’s grantmaking and finances. Flintstones, as residents call themselves, “reserve the right to question everything,” Oliver says. He wants to be known as an approachable leader.

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“When you come to our door, I’m going to know you or somebody you know,” Oliver says. “I’m a member of the community who just happens to be the leader of the community foundation.”

____

This article was provided to The Associated Press by the Chronicle of Philanthropy. Eden Stiffman is a senior editor at the Chronicle. Email: eden.stiffman@philanthropy.com. The AP and the Chronicle receive support from the Lilly Endowment for coverage of philanthropy and nonprofits. The AP and the Chronicle are solely responsible for all content. For all of AP’s philanthropy coverage, visit https://apnews.com/hub/philanthropy.

Copyright 2022 The Associated Press. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten or redistributed without permission.

Tue, 09 Aug 2022 04:16:00 -0500 en text/html https://www.clickondetroit.com/business/2022/08/09/homegrown-foundation-leader-builds-bridges-trust-in-flint/
Killexams : The Six Top Tech Stocks of 2010 No result found, try new keyword!With impressive customer service, shipping and order fulfillment, Amazon has built a foundation from which ... Microsoft's notoriously heavy demands on resources. Apple's iPhone and Google's ... Thu, 21 Jul 2022 12:00:00 -0500 en-us text/html https://www.thestreet.com/technology/the-six-top-tech-stocks-of-2010-10639812 Killexams : Lars Nordwall

Lars Nordwall was born and raised in Stockholm, and has lived in Silicon Valley since 1998. Mr. Nordwall joined Neo Technology early 2011 as the COO, and has transformed the company from an early stage European based start-up to one of the rising stars in Silicon Valley.His track record includes: (1) A turn-around and transformation of Pentaho from a flat-lined struggling Business Intelligence software provider to a leader in the Big Data Analytics space. The company was acquired by Hitachi for $600M; (2) SugarCRM where he joined as the founding VP of WW Sales, and established the firm to become one of the global SaaS CRM leaders; and (3) Cambridge Technology Partners (CTP), where he built his career foundation and was fortunate to experience rapid growth from 400 to 6,500 employees, transformation to one of the hottest consultancy firms in the world with a market cap over >$5B, followed by an acquisition by Novell.Mr. Nordwall has an M.Sc. Degree in Mechanical Engineering from the Royal Institute of Technology in Stockholm, a B.Sc. in Business Administration from the Stockholm University School of Business, and he has completed an Executive Education Program at Harvard Business School in Boston.

Wed, 24 May 2017 22:55:00 -0500 en text/html https://www.benefitnews.com/author/lars-nordwall-im2001788
Killexams : Special Sets: A Look At the Training of Stanford Recruit Lucy Bell

Special Sets: A Look At the Training of Stanford Recruit Lucy Bell

This month’s “Special Sets” features Fort Collins Swim Team swimmer, Lucy Bell, coached by Mike Novell. The Fossil Ridge High School prep star, who has committed to Stanford this fall, is Colorado’s top-ranked female recruit in the Class of 2022 and eighth-ranked nationally.

Lucy Bell has been kicking fanny and taking names throughout her high school career. She’s a 13-time high school state champion (seven individual events, six relays) and 16-time NISCA All-American.

At the 2022 state meet, she took down Missy Franklin’s 2013 200 yard IM record of 1:56.85 when she posted the fastest high school time of the year (1:56.41/1:54.99 altitude-adjusted/NISCA conversion). Her NISCA results over her four-year prep career include six top-10 individual showings.

In March, Bell won five events at the Austin Speedo Sectionals (SCY). As of that meet (held a month after the Colorado 5A State High School Championships), her best short course times this year would have scored in four events at NCAAs: 400 IM (4:07.32, 8th), 200 IM (1:55.21 altitude-adjusted/NCAA conversion, 13th), 100 butterfly (51.83, 14th) and 200 fly (1:54.80, 15th). In addition, going into USA Swimming’s Summer Nationals in Irvine that were held the end of July—and seven weeks before entering Stanford—she had achieved seven long course qualifying times.

“Lucy is a unique talent and bucks the common characteristics that I’ve noticed in national-caliber swimmers,” says her Fort Collins Swim Team coach, Mike Novell. “She came to FCST at 12 after learning to swim in Monterey, Calif. at Monterey Bay Barracudas and in Hawaii at Manoa Aquatics. Her strokes have been built on a strong foundation based on a very natural connection with the water. This makes her look very smooth and relaxed even during the most intense training sessions and races. Her personality matches her strokes in that she remains relaxed even in the most stressful of circumstances. Together her attitude and stroke technique make for a beautiful tandem.

“That’s not to say Lucy isn’t a fierce competitor, but like many world-class swimmers, she has an ability to flip a switch and compete. She thrives off racing the best and embraces that challenge. While not loving the spotlight, she loves to race and rises to the occasion in the biggest moments. She is a great teammate and truly puts the needs of the team before her own. Lucy typically swims her best when she is surrounded by her swimming buddies, and she has no problems swimming a tough double or an off stroke event if that is what is best for her team.

“Lucy is an awesome person and is very fun to coach,” says Novell. “Her parents have supported her dedication to the team and allowed her to mature at her own rate, which really complemented her long-term athletic development. Greg Meehan and Tracy Slusser at Stanford are getting a great athlete and person.”

SAMPLE SETS

“The following sets came from training for a string of meets through February to March,” says Novell. “In this period, she swam well in all the big moments along the way and was training well in practice. Our plan kept her sharp through all the racing. We are a GAIN team, and she did strength endurance and power endurance dryland at this time.”

Threshold Free (SCY)
Coach Novell: “This was one of the more impressive free sets at altitude that I’ve seen.”
• 4 x 100 @ 1:10 Free (Holding 59s)
• 4 x 100 @ 1:30 Kick
• 4 x 100 @ 1:05 Free (Holding 58s)
• 4 x 100 @ 1:30 Kick
• 4 x 100 @ 1:00 (Holding 55s)

Typical Lactate (LC)
After a 45-minute warmup:
• 6 x 50 @ 6:00 from a dive, all out (27.9-28.2)

Underwater Work
• 20 x 25 @ :30 Streamline DK UW w/fins
• 3 x 50 @ 2:00 Off the block, UW w/fins (No breath at wall, 25-26s)
• 3 x 50 @ 3:00 Off the block, Streamline UW (27s)

Aerobic IM Set
• 20 x 100 @ 1:25 IM Cruise (1:12s)
• 10 x 100 @ 1:20 IM Faster average (1:09s)
• 5 x 100 @ 1:15 IM Fastest average (1:05s)

Active Rest
3x:
• 1 x 25 @ :40 Max sprint from a dive
• 1 x 50 @ :40 Easy
• 2 x 25 @ :30 Max sprint from a push
• 1 x 50 @ :40 Easy
• 3 x 25 @ :30 Max sprint from a push
• 200 @ 4:00 Easy

Wed Lactate Set
• 1 x 300 @ 4:00 Off the block, free (3:05 free at alt)
8 x 100 @ 1:40 Kick swim, non-free
8 x 50 @ 1:00 Drill
8 x 25 @ :40 Fast w/sox
• 1 x 200 @ 4:00 Off the block, non-free (2:07 fly)
8 x 100 @ 1:25 IM Last 25 no breath
8 x 50 @ 1:00 IMO x 2
8 x 25 @ :30 IMO x 2, FAST w/fins and paddles
• 1 x 100 @ 3:00 IM Off the block (:58 IM)

Michael J. Stott is an ASCA Level 5 coach, golf and swimming writer. His critically acclaimed coming-of-age golf novel, “Too Much Loft,” is in its second printing, and is available from store.Bookbaby.com, Amazon, B&N and book distributors worldwide.

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Fri, 05 Aug 2022 02:55:00 -0500 en-US text/html https://www.swimmingworldmagazine.com/news/special-sets-a-look-at-the-training-of-stanford-recruit-lucy-bell/
Killexams : Simon Fraser University at Harbour Centre Table of Contents : searchable with the Find function of your web browser Course Database or Course Outlines
(opens in new window) Office of the Registrar / Student Services Index : searchable with the Find function of your web browser Calendar .pdfs Archived Calendars
Thu, 28 Jan 2016 03:05:00 -0600 text/html https://www.sfu.ca/students/calendar_archive/02.03%20calendar/Harbour_Centre.html
Killexams : Stories by John Fontana

Microsoft exceeds goal of 5000 layoffs

Microsoft has more than made good on its plan from a year ago to eliminate 5,000 positions by the middle of June 2010, the company reported as part of its quarterly 10Q filing with the Securities and Exchange Commission.

Apple iPad could provide Microsoft fits

Microsoft shouldn't be shaking in its boots after this week's unveiling of the Apple iPad, but the tablet computer could provide the software giant fits in the future with its potential to define important device form factors as well as shape user attit...

SharePoint 2010 overkill for some, Forrester says

Despite platform improvements coming in Microsoft's SharePoint 2010 server, the software is likely to be overkill for users seeking to meet isolated and specific requirements, according to a study by Forrester Research.

Ballmer's 10 years with Microsoft and the Internet

Ten years ago on Jan. 13, 2000, Microsoft's Bill Gates turned over the CEO reins to Steve Ballmer, who emphasized then that the Internet would be the target for much of the company's new software development efforts.

Facebook joins Apache foundation

Facebook Tuesday joined the Apache Software Foundation as a Gold sponsor, looking to cement its commitment to open source and pledging to help drive the group into the future.

Microsoft admits mobile missteps, but fights on

Microsoft doesn't have a business model problem in the mobile market, but its phones are skewed toward business users at the expense of consumers and are not as modern as they need to be, Robbie Bach, president of Microsoft's entertainment and device...

Microsoft's history with the Tablet PC

Microsoft's demonstration Wednesday of "Slate PCs" made by HP, Pegatron, and Archos is by no means its first attempt to help develop such a form factor. The Slate PC seems to be identical to a Tablet with only the name changed. In fact, the Tablet PC...

Fri, 29 Jul 2022 12:00:00 -0500 en-AU text/html https://www.pcworld.idg.com.au/author/368969839/john-fontana/articles
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