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Killexams : SUN Administrator approach - BingNews https://killexams.com/pass4sure/exam-detail/310-303 Search results Killexams : SUN Administrator approach - BingNews https://killexams.com/pass4sure/exam-detail/310-303 https://killexams.com/exam_list/SUN Killexams : NASA Films 'Dirty Snowball' Comet Plunging Into Sun No result found, try new keyword!The object that recently disintegrated may have originated from the breakup of a single, giant comet hundreds of years ago. Mon, 08 Aug 2022 05:37:07 -0500 en-us text/html https://www.msn.com/en-us/news/technology/nasa-films-dirty-snowball-comet-plunging-into-sun/ar-AA10rHPY Killexams : Why your sunscreen isn’t working

Comment

This story has been updated.

Julian Sass is a sunscreen educator to his nearly 20,000 followers on Instagram, and every time he posts a sunscreen review — via a 90-second “reel” — he applies approximately half a teaspoon (2.14 grams) of sunscreen to his face and neck. The most frequent viewer question he gets: “Why are you using so much?”

But, rather than applying “too much” sunscreen, Sass is instead following Food and Drug Administration guidelines for testing sunscreen protection factor (SPF), which means a lot of his sunscreen review followers are probably applying too little. Experts recommend applying the equivalent of a shot glass of sunscreen (approximately an ounce) for the entire body.

Skin cancer is the most common form of cancer in the United States — nearly 100,000 people in the United States are expected to be diagnosed with melanoma this year — and sunscreen has been shown to help prevent early signs of aging and damage that can lead to skin cancer, but that’s only if you apply it correctly and reapply it often.

“When a sunscreen brand does a photo shoot and they use a teardrop amount [of sunscreen] on a model’s cheek, people then think that’s how much they should use, and they end up getting sunburned,” said Sass, a biomathematics and statistics PhD candidate at North Carolina State University who maintains a free database of more than 200 sunscreens.

Evidence suggests that people tend to use less than half of the recommended amount of sunscreen (the same study showed it’s common for people to burn from “missing a spot” and waiting to apply sunscreen until they are outside).

One sunscreen application doesn’t deliver you “carte blanche to go sit in the sun for eight hours,” said Jennifer Lin, a dermatologist and co-director of the Melanoma Risk and Prevention Clinic at Brigham and Women’s Hospital in Boston and an assistant professor at Harvard Medical School.

How often should you reapply?

The American Academy of Dermatology recommends reapplying sunscreen of at least 30 SPF every two hours outdoors, although Lin said it could be more often if you spend prolonged time outdoors.

“Think of your sunscreen as a constantly waning force field, particularly chemical [nonmineral] sunscreens‚” Lin said. Sweating, swimming and rubbing off on fabrics all weaken the force field.

There are three types of skin cancer: Basal cell and squamous cell carcinoma are the two most common; melanoma is not as prevalent but is far more dangerous. Research suggests that intermittent high doses of ultraviolet (UV) radiation can lead to melanoma while cumulative everyday exposure is associated with carcinoma.

“The science is very strong that extensive sun exposure causes damage to the skin,” said Henry Lim, a Detroit-based dermatologist and specialist in dermatology immunology. This ranges from wrinkles and precancerous rough spots to the development of skin cancer. “We also know that with proper photoprotection, we can decrease the probability of sun damage.”

Sunscreen should be combined with seeking shade and wearing sun-protective clothing, sunglasses and a hat, said Ranella Hirsch, a dermatologist in Cambridge, Mass. “Sunscreen was not meant to stand alone as the only warrior in this battle.”

Hirsch’s warrior of choice for kids is a sunscreen stick. “It makes things neat and easy.” Hirsch trained her children to use a stick when they were preschoolers. She recommends swiping three to four passes on each exposed body part with a 25 percent overlap.

One of the reasons skin cancer is so common in the United States, Hirsch said, is because our fundamental approach to sun protection differs from other countries. “Americans think of sunscreen more as ‘I’m going to the beach, so I’ll throw my sunscreen in the bag,’ rather than applying it every day like in Asia and Australia.”

And, despite the overwhelming evidence for sun caution, Gen Z still wants to tan. On TikTok, #tan had notched up 2.7 billion views as of last week and included videos of young people showing off their tan lines, advertising sun-amplifying products and posing inside tanning beds. (Strong evidence exists that indoor tanning increases the risk of melanoma and non-melanoma skin cancers.)

“Any type of tanning is an indication the skin is undergoing damage,” Lim said.

He also advises against substituting coconut oil for sun protection. “No data shows that coconut oil can protect the skin,” Lim said. “Because coconut oil is moisturizing, it could enhance the penetration of UV into the skin.”

Jennifer Bowers, a cancer prevention fellow and psychologist in the National Cancer Institute’s Basic Biobehavioral and Psychological Sciences Branch, focuses her research on suntanning behaviors in college students, who are considered a high-risk population because they spend more time in the sun than older people.

One of Bowers’s main research areas is unintentional tanning in young people. “We found that indoor tanning has gone down in the past few years, but rates of melanoma are still rising,” she said, which prompted her to look deeper into unintentional tanning. “I heard from participants in my studies that they could get tan from walking across campus or doing errands and things like that.”

Bowers recommended setting reminders for yourself to reapply sunscreen. “It’s about building a habit to protect yourself.”

The experts agreed that the best sunscreen is the one you will use consistently.

“UV radiation is getting stronger because the ozone layer is getting thinner,” Lin said. “So, if anything, sun protection will become more and more relevant for us as a species.”

Janna Mandell is a freelance reporter based in the San Francisco Bay area.

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Tue, 26 Jul 2022 04:32:00 -0500 en text/html https://www.washingtonpost.com/health/2022/07/23/use-more-sunscreen/
Killexams : NASA Caught a 'Sun-Diving' Comet Crashing Into Our Star

Gravity: hard to live with it and inconceivable to imagine the universe without it. A comet got caught at the hot end of that punchline over the weekend when the cosmic snowball was captured careening into the sun early Sunday by NASA's Solar and Heliospheric Observatory.

"The doomed comet was almost certainly a 'Kreutz sungrazer,' a fragment from a giant comet that broke apart many centuries ago," astronomer Tony Phillips wrote for Spaceweather.com.  "A swarm of these fragments orbits the sun, and every day at least one gets too close and disintegrates. Most, measuring less than a few meters across, are too small to see, but occasionally a big one like today's attracts attention."

The below GIF is made up of a number of images from SOHO captured late Saturday and early Sunday. You can see the small comet unable to resist the intense gravitational pull of our star in the lower right quadrant. As the clock turns over to Sunday, it can be seen disappearing into the disc of the sun, which is blocked by SOHO's coronagraph to prevent damage to the instrument. 

A comet can be seen crashing into the sun's lower right limb in this animation take from NASA's solar observatory. 

NASA/So

Since nothing comes out the other side of the sun, it's fair to assume this sungrazer was fully vaporized by the intense heat. 

The animation also provides an interesting snapshot of just how tumultuous the sun is right now as it approaches a peak in sunspot activity sometime between now and 2025: an apparent coronal mass ejection can be seen erupting from the other side of the sun as the comet is racing to its demise. 

Most comets are thought to originate from the outer edges of our solar system in a cold, dark region known as the Oort cloud. Many are on very long orbital paths that bring them through the inner solar system and nearer to us only once every few decades, centuries or even longer. 

But this particular unnamed comet has made its final visit to our neighborhood. Rest in (obliterated) pieces, buddy. 

Mon, 08 Aug 2022 10:55:00 -0500 See full bio en text/html https://www.cnet.com/science/space/nasa-caught-a-sun-diving-comet-crashing-into-our-star/
Killexams : Phoenix Group to acquire Sun Life UK

Phoenix Group has announced that it is to acquire Sun Life UK from Sun Life Financial for £248m, subject to regulatory approvals.

The cash consideration for the closed book life insurance company will be funded through existing cash resources and the deal is expected to be completed in Q1 2023.

This transaction pricing equates to a price to shareholder Own Funds ratio of 83 per cent, which Phoenix said was in line with the board’s “disciplined approach” to the deployment of shareholder capital.

Pheonix added that the acquisition is expected to deliver around £470m of incremental long-term cash generation, with around 30 per cent of this to emerge in the first three years.

Operating a predominantly outsourced business model, the majority of Sun Life UK’s policy administration is already undertaken by Phoenix’s strategic outsourcing partner, TCS Diligenta.

Phoenix is targeting the delivery of approximately £125m of integration synergies, net of costs, from cost efficiencies and capital management actions, representing around half of the consideration paid.

It has also agreed a new long-term strategic asset management partnership with Sun Life Financial, which aims to enhance and diversify Phoenix’s liquid and illiquid credit origination capabilities in North America.

Pheonix noted that the acquisition supported a 2.5 per cent dividend increase, payable from and including the 2022 final dividend, subject to completion.

As at 31 December 2021, Sun Life UK had around 480,000 in-force policies and approximately £10bn of assets under administration, of which around £2.5bn are annuities that will remain reinsured with Sun Life.

“The acquisition of Sun Life UK is highly attractive for Phoenix Group and demonstrates the significant value that smaller cash funded M&A transactions can deliver for our shareholders,” commented Phoenix Group CEO, Andy Briggs.

“We expect this acquisition to deliver incremental long-term cash generation of around £470m, inclusive of cost and capital synergies. This supports a 2.5 per cent dividend increase, in line with our ambition to sustainably grow our dividend over time.

“We welcome the colleagues who will join us from Sun Life UK, and as the UK’s largest long-term savings and retirement business with a strong track record of closed book integrations, we look forward to offering a safe home for Sun Life UK’s customers over the long term.

“I am pleased that we will also be able to offer Sun Life UK’s customers access to our broad range of Standard Life products in our Open division.”

Wed, 03 Aug 2022 21:32:00 -0500 en text/html https://www.pensionsage.com/pa/Phoenix-Group-to-acquire-Sun-Life-UK.php
Killexams : A comet’s death dive into the sun was captured on camera
This event was captured by the Solar & Heliospheric Observatory (Picture: Nasa / Youtube / Twitter)

A doomed comet met its fiery end as it crashed into the Sun over the weekend.

Coronagraphs onboard the Solar and Heliospheric Observatory (SOHO) recorded its death dive, which began on August 6th.

On Sunday, an updated video showed the comet crashing into the sun and most likely being obliterated as reported by SpaceWeather.com.

According to astronomer Tony Phillips, the doomed comet was most likely a ‘Kreutz sungrazer’, a family of sungrazing comets, characterised by orbits taking them extremely close to the Sun.

They are usually fragments from a giant comet that broke apart centuries ago and orbit the sun.

Every once in a while, one of them gets too close to the Sun and disintegrates. Their size also makes the crash insignificant as most of them measure less than a few meters across.

This event was captured by the Solar & Heliospheric Observatory (SOHO) which is a collaboration between the ESA and Nasa to study the Sun from its deep core to the outer corona and the solar wind.

The resulting images from SOHO captured late Saturday and early Sunday showed the comet being pulled into the Sun’s intense gravity.

It eventually can be seen disappearing into the Sun and is expected to have been fully vaporized by the intense heat. 

The footage also showed the flurry of activity on the Sun’s surface recently with a solar storm affecting the Earth even last week.

Such solar events are likely to become more frequent in the coming months, according to the NOAA due to the sun’s cycle of activity.

Comets are balls of ice and dust that are thought to originate from the outer edges of our solar system in a cold, dark region known as the Oort cloud.

Many are on very long orbital paths that bring them close to the inner solar system once every few decades or even centuries. 

MORE : Crumbling comet may lead to birth of a new meteor shower visible next week

MORE : Nasa’s Hubble telescope spots ‘largest comet ever’

Tue, 09 Aug 2022 01:28:00 -0500 Anugraha Sundaravelu en text/html https://metro.co.uk/2022/08/09/a-comets-death-dive-into-the-sun-has-been-captured-on-camera-17153636/
Killexams : Pagan enjoying her summer with Sun

Former New London High School all-state basketball player Tai Pagan, right, conducts an interview with Connecticut Sun guard Bria Hartley on Tuesday at Mohegan Sun Arena. Pagan, an intern with the Sun, conducts post game interviews with players. (Daniel Passapera/Special to The Day)

Mohegan — Working in the media was never on Tai Pagan’s radar. The New London native is majoring in business administration at Waterbury’s Post University and is the first Latina to receive the school’s Malcolm Baldrige School of Business Scholarship.

Pagan was surprised, then, when her basketball coach at Post, Jon Plefka, called before this WNBA season asking if she’d like to be the school’s student intern as part of a partnership with the Connecticut Sun and interview the Sun’s players after home games.

“I concentrate on international business, so I never really thought about interviewing (people),” Pagan said. “Now that I have been doing it, I can definitely see this as a career. I want to take some courses in broadcasting and interviewing, so I’m excited.”

The Sun and Mohegan Gaming & Entertainment entered into a partnership with Post last April with the school being the team’s jersey patch sponsor from 2022-26. The partnership also provides post-secondary education, career development and continuing education benefits to Mohegan Sun and Connecticut Sun front office team members and their families.

Pagan, who will be a senior this fall, has been in the honors program since her freshman year at Post. She became interested in business because she saw it as a way to see the world.

“I chose a concentration in international business because I went to Italy and I loved it so much,” Pagan said. “I don’t really have anything specific in mind, but I love traveling. I’ve traveled my entire life for basketball, AAU travel basketball, and I love visiting new places. So I definitely want to travel as a job.”

Pagan may not have experience as a reporter but she’s more than familiar with her subject. A former Class LL all-state pick, she helped the New London High School girls’ basketball team reach three state finals at Mohegan Sun Arena, winning the 2017 Class LL championship. She was The Day’s 2019 All-Area Girls’ Basketball Player of the Year.

Pagan has started 49 of 53 games over two seasons at Post (the pandemic canceled what would have been her sophomore year). She’s also a Sun fan and attends games.

“The Connecticut Sun are so close to my heart, so close to my home,” Pagan said. “I thought (interviewing players) would be so cool to do. And I feel like I’m such an approachable person.

“I get to come up with my own questions to ask them. They also deliver me fan questions to ask as well, so I have some of those. It’s been really cool.”

It’s not always easy to come up with original questions, as Pagan has found out. She keeps a notebook with her and writes down ideas before and during games. She was also a bit intimidated during her first interview with Sun veteran Brionna Jones.

“(It was) definitely nerve-wracking (at first),” Pagan said. “I was nervous but still excited.

“I want (the questions) to be special, you know. I don’t want them to be any sort of questions that they won’t remember. Watching other WNBA games and NBA games, I watch reporters and see how they approach certain questions.”

Pagan’s favorite player to interview so far — Natisha Hiedeman.

“She’s such a cool player,” Pagan said. “She’s my favorite player. She was like the fourth or fifth person I got to interview. She’s just a wonderful, wonderful player. Very contagious energy. I just love her vibe. Having a conversation with her was really, really dope. She’s really relaxed and comfortable to talk to. So I loved talking to her.

“I definitely want to pursue this as a career or a side (job). I definitely love doing this.”

n.griffen@theday.com

Thu, 21 Jul 2022 08:30:00 -0500 en-US text/html https://www.theday.com/sports/20220720/pagan-enjoying-her-summer-with-sun/
Killexams : Solar flares will increase, cause problems on Earth through 2025, NASA says No result found, try new keyword!The sun has been very active lately, which could cause a few problems for us here on Earth, according to NASA. Sun, 07 Aug 2022 06:34:18 -0500 en-us text/html https://www.msn.com/en-us/news/technology/solar-flares-will-increase-cause-problems-on-earth-through-2025-nasa-says/ar-AA10pwV9 Killexams : Biden administration continues its reckless tax-and-spending spree

High prices at the pump, increasing costs at the grocery store and excessive monthly energy bills are all devastating for the hardworking Arkansans trying to make ends meet. For at least one northeast Arkansas resident, rising expenses made it too difficult to continue running his contracting business, so he closed the doors. We need policies that support small businesses, decrease the cost of fuel and food, and help grow paychecks. Instead, President Biden and congressional Democrats are on a reckless tax-and-spending spree. More spending and tax hikes are not the answer.

While we’re experiencing a 41-year high inflation rate, the president and his allies are pursuing a plan out of touch with the priorities of the American people. In June, Arkansans spent an additional $577 as a result of inflation. This legislation fails to deliver the relief Americans are demanding.

Far-fetched claims about the Biden plan reducing inflation were almost immediately debunked by the Penn Wharton Budget Model. Instead, it found the tax-and-spending bill will actually increase inflation over the next two years and then have no measurable positive long-term impact.

Not only does the Biden plan fail to tackle the current economic crisis, but it would also raise taxes on low- and middle-income earners. A tax increase is not just what I think would happen, but it is what an analysis by the nonpartisan Joint Committee on Taxation determined.

The president is proposing job-killing tax hikes, enhanced IRS enforcement and Green New Deal policies that could worsen energy security and food security concerns while pushing us further into a recession.

After we’ve just been reminded of the importance of domestic production, the National Association of Manufacturers worries this bill could reduce our national output by $68.5 billion and result in more than 218,000 fewer workers in the economy.

Its tax on American manufacturers is a backdoor attempt by the president and his party to impose a rate increase on companies and penalize workers, ultimately making them less competitive globally and encouraging job offshoring.

If that’s not bad enough, this reckless plan would funnel an additional $80 billion to the IRS to hire another 87,000 agents for enforcement of noncompliance by all taxpayers regardless of income.

This is extremely troublesome given the IRS’s history of targeting faith-based organizations. The Biden administration wants to arm the IRS with more authority and manpower to pay for its far-left wish list, including imposing extreme environmental policies. Further attacking American-made energy will continue to drive up the costs to heat and cool our homes and operate our vehicles.

When it comes to agriculture policy, this bill sets a particularly bad precedent for farm bill programs.

As the lead Republican on the Senate agriculture committee, I’m alarmed this backroom, partisan approach eliminates input from farmers, ranchers and producers. It’s their farm bill too and they must have a say on it.

By extending conservation programs until 2031, well beyond the life of the next two farm bills, the tax-and-spending bill deliberately takes away our ability to change and adjust these farm programs to meet the future needs of our nation.

Arkansans are already suffering the consequences of the Biden administration’s spending spree. My bottom line is I won’t support this Biden plan and risk raising our taxes.

Fri, 05 Aug 2022 18:00:00 -0500 en text/html https://www.thesuntimes.com/opinion/biden-administration-continues-its-reckless-tax-and-spending-spree/article_6e886c18-db9e-528b-a498-81815ed700c3.html
Killexams : Massive Explosion Behind The Sun Unleashes Large Solar Flares That Might Impact Earth; Should You Be Concerned?

An outburst has been detected behind the northeastern limb of the Sun, the largest star in our solar system, as it steadily approaches the peak of its solar cycle. Solar observatories were able to see some of the explosion's effects, which are currently obscured from Earth's orbital perspective.

A lengthy C9.3-class solar flare was detected by Earth-orbiting satellites about 23:09 UT (4:39 Am IST) on July 31, when the explosion was first observed. Hot debris was observed travelling away from the blast site by NASA's Solar Dynamics Observatory (SDO), according to spaceweather.

SEE ALSO: Powerful Solar Storm Can Change Earth's Fate; Heres How Some Flares Are Absorbed By Magnetic Field

"The planet Earth is not at risk.The outburst is significant because it could anticipate the appearance of an active zone over the sun's northeastern limb later this week. A rising sunspot group could disrupt weeks of comparatively calm weather "According to spaceweather's assessment.

The US-based National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) differs, stating that there is a chance that solar storms will strike Earth. They stated that there is a possibility that Earth will be impacted by a weak G-1 class geomagnetic storm.

A southern hole in the sun's atmosphere experienced an explosion that caused a high-speed flow of solar wind and gaseous material to be released toward the inner planets, including Earth.

SEE ALSO: Dazzling Aurora Triggered By A Solar Storm Is Illuminating Up The Sky; View Jaw-Dropping Images

Each solar storm that has an impact on Earth is assigned a severity level; the handful that are expected to occur are only rated as “G1-class." This suggests that they might only slightly disrupt the electrical infrastructure and have little impact on satellite communications.

NASA issued a warning that as we approach the solar peak, which occurs in 2025, large solar outbursts are anticipated to occur more frequently. According to NASA, as solar events become more frequent in the next years, they will have an influence on human life and technology on Earth in addition to satellites and people in space.

Cover Image: NASA

Mon, 01 Aug 2022 19:10:00 -0500 en-in text/html https://in.mashable.com/science/35984/massive-explosion-behind-the-sun-unleashes-large-solar-flares-that-might-impact-earth-should-you-be
Killexams : 31 officers, institutions get Bangabandhu Public Administration Medal
  • Sun Online Desk
  • 23rd July, 2022 06:32:09 PM
  • Print news

For the first time, 27 officials of the administration and 4 government institutions received the 'Bangabandhu Public Administration Medal' on Saturday.

Earlier, the 'Public Administration Medal' was awarded to administrative officials to encourage efficiency, thoughtfulness and innovative endeavours. This time, the name of the 'Public Administration Medal' has been changed and the medal has been given to officials for their contribution in various fields.

The awards were presented to 27 officers, three ministries and one unit at the Osmani Memorial Auditorium in the capital on Saturday (July 23). Prime Minister Sheikh Hasina participated in the event as the chief guest through video conference from Ganabhaban.

Liberation War Affairs Minister AKM Mozammel Haque presented the medal on behalf of the Prime Minister Sheikh Hasina. State Minister for Public Administration Farhad Hossain presided over the event.

Sat, 23 Jul 2022 00:36:00 -0500 en text/html https://www.daily-sun.com/post/633507/31-officers-institutions-get-Bangabandhu-Public-Administration-Medal
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