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Exam Code: 599-01 Practice exam 2022 by Killexams.com team
599-01 Riverbed Certified Solutions Professional Storage Delivery

Exam Title : Riverbed Certified Solutions Professional - Hyper-converged Branch
Exam ID : 599-01
Exam Duration : 90 mins
Questions in exam : 60
Passing Score : 70%
Official Training : WAN200 Optimization Essentials
HCB200 Hyper-Converged Branch Essentials
Exam Center : Pearson VUE
Real Questions : Riverbed RCSP-HCB Real Questions
VCE practice exam : Riverbed 599-01 Certification VCE Practice Test

Approximate Number of Questions from this area
General Knowledge 7
SteelFusion 32
Troubleshooting 10
Installation 4
FusionSync 5
Hardware 2
TOTAL QUESTIONS 60

Riverbed Certified Solutions Professional Storage Delivery
Riverbed Professional Study Guide
Killexams : Riverbed Professional Study Guide - BingNews https://killexams.com/pass4sure/exam-detail/599-01 Search results Killexams : Riverbed Professional Study Guide - BingNews https://killexams.com/pass4sure/exam-detail/599-01 https://killexams.com/exam_list/Riverbed Killexams : 10 questions to ask before you select a Network Performance Management tool

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Tue, 12 Oct 2021 14:00:00 -0500 text/html https://www.itnews.com.au/resource/10-questions-to-ask-before-you-select-a-network-performance-management-tool-571205
Killexams : Look before you leap: Study provides safety guidelines for diving

New research in biomechanics measures the impact of head-first, hand-first and feet-first diving and the likelihood of injury at different diving heights, providing data-driven recommendations for safe diving and a model for measuring the impact of different shapes as they plunge into water.

For untrained divers, the researchers found that spinal cord and neck injury is likely above eight meters in a head-first dive; collarbone injury is likely above 12 meters in a hand-first dive; and knee injury is likely above 15 meters with feet-first diving.

The study, "Slamming Dynamics of Diving and its Implications for Diving-Related Injuries" published July 27 in Science Advances.

"Water is 1,000 times denser than air, so you are moving from a very dilute medium to a very dense medium, and you're going to experience a huge impact," said Sunghwan Jung, professor of biological and environmental engineering in the College of Agriculture and Life Sciences and senior author of the paper. "Humans can choose how they dive, so we wanted to look at the effect of the position of diving. We also wanted to come up with a more universal or general theory of how objects or different shape fronts dive into water, so we looked at the diving fronts of both humans in different postures and animals and measured the forces of impact of the different shapes."

Anupam Pandey, a postdoctoral researcher in Jung's lab, is the paper's first author.

The researchers used 3D-printed models of a near-life-sized human head and torso, torso and head with arms outstretched, and feet, as well as models of a harbor porpoise head, a Northern gannet beak, and a basilisk lizard foot to examine the impact of curved, pointy, and flat shapes, respectively, on the water's surface. They plunged the objects into water and measured the forces acting on them and how they were distributed over time and were able to develop a theoretical model describing the increase in force on the various shapes, and how those forces increased with the height of the dive.

They then plotted the height and impact with the force human muscles, ligaments and bones can withstand and found the probability of different injuries -- to the collarbone, spine and knee -- at different heights and at different diving positions.

"In human biomechanics, there is a huge literature on the falling injury, especially in the elderly, and the sports injury, like concussions, but I don't know of any other work on diving injuries," Jung said.

The research could help guide people to safer diving choices -- a feet-first dive, for instance is safer from higher perches -- and it also highlights how well-adapted plunge-diving animals are to mitigating the impacts of diving. Northern gannets, for instance, have shallower beak angles that allow them to dive into water at up to 24 meters per second. Dolphins have shortened, fused cervical vertebrae that support their head while they porpoise, the authors write.

Understanding how animals or objects cross interfaces is among the aims of Jung's broader research program. His lab has studied the diving mechanics of animals and how animals jump out of water; a current project focuses on how a fox dives into snow.

"As engineers, we are very good at making the airplane fly in the air. We are good at making a submarine move in the water, but crossing the interface, as you see in the animal world, is no easy task, and is something engineers are interested in -- having a drone go from water to air or air to water, for example," Jung said. "So maybe this study can shed light on the new engineering design in the future that would allow systems to do this. For us, we try to understand the fundamental mechanics."

This research was supported by the National Science Foundation.

Story Source:

Materials provided by Cornell University. Original written by Caitlin Hayes, courtesy of the Cornell Chronicle. Note: Content may be edited for style and length.

Tue, 26 Jul 2022 12:00:00 -0500 en text/html https://www.sciencedaily.com/releases/2022/07/220727163052.htm
Killexams : Wi-Fi as a Service Market 2022 Segment by Types, Applications, Leading Players Update, SWOT Analysis and Forecast 2030

The MarketWatch News Department was not involved in the creation of this content.

Jul 28, 2022 (Alliance News via COMTEX) -- Manufacturer Detail, Cisco Systems, Huawei Technologies Co, Arris, Aerohive Networks, Singtel, Rogers Communications, Telstra Corporation, Viasat, Adtran, Aruba, Extreme Networks, Fujitsu, Superloop, IPASS, Arista Networks, Ubiquiti Networks, Fortinet, Riverbed Technology, 4Ipnet, Edgecore Networks, Mist Systems, Alcatel-Lucent Enterprise (ALE) International, Allied Telesis, Lancom Systems, D-Link Corporation

Report Ocean published the latest research report on the Wi-Fi as a Service market. In order to comprehend a market holistically, a variety of factors must be evaluated, including demographics, business cycles, and microeconomic requirements that pertain precisely to the market under study. In addition, the Wi-Fi as a Service market study demonstrates a detailed examination of the business state, which represents creative ways for company growth, financial factors such as production value, key regions, and growth rate.

The global Wi-Fi as a Service market size will reach $$ million $ in 2030, with a CAGR of % between 2022-2030.

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Impact of Covid-19

At the beginning of 2020, COVID-19 disease began to spread around the world, millions of people worldwide were infected with COVID-19 disease, and major countries around the world have implemented foot prohibitions and work stoppage orders. Except for the medical supplies and life support products industries, most industries have been greatly impacted, and Wi-Fi as a Service industries have also been greatly affected.

Definition

In the past few years, the Wi-Fi as a Service market experienced a growth of 15, the global market size of Wi-Fi as a Service reached $$ million $ in 2020, of what is about $$ million $ in 2015.

From 2015 to 2019, the growth rate of global Wi-Fi as a Service market size was in the range of %. At the end of 2019, COVID-19 began to erupt in China, Due to the huge decrease of global economy; we forecast the growth rate of global economy will show a decrease of about 4%, due to this reason, Wi-Fi as a Service market size in 2020 will be $$ with a growth rate of %.

As of the date of the report, there have been more than 20 million confirmed cases of CVOID-19 worldwide, and the epidemic has not been effectively controlled. Therefore, we predict that the global epidemic will be basically controlled by the end of 2020 and the global Wi-Fi as a Service market size will reach $$ million $ in 2025, with a CAGR of % between 2020-2025.

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This Report covers the manufacturers data, including: shipment, price, revenue, gross profit, interview record, business distribution etc., these data help the consumer know about the competitors better. This report also covers all the regions and countries of the world, which shows a regional development status, including market size, volume and value, as well as price data.

Besides, the report also covers segment data, including: type segment, industry segment, channel segment etc. cover different segment market size, both volume and value. Also cover different industries clients information, which is very important for the manufacturers.

Region Segmentation
North America Country (United States, Canada)
South America
Asia Country (China, Japan, India, Korea)
Europe Country (Germany, UK, France, Italy)
Other Country (Middle East, Africa, GCC)

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Product Type Segmentation
Managed Services
Professional Services

Industry Segmentation
Small and Midsize Organizations
Large Enterprises

What is the goal of the report?

The market report presents the estimated size of the ICT market at the end of the forecast period. The report also examines historical and current market sizes. During the forecast period, the report analyzes the growth rate, market size, and market valuation. The report presents current trends in the industry and the future potential of the North America, Asia Pacific, Europe, Latin America, and the Middle East and Africa markets. The report offers a comprehensive view of the market based on geographic scope, market segmentation, and key player financial performance.

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About Report Ocean:
We are the best market research reports provider in the industry. Report Ocean believes in providing quality reports to clients to meet the top line and bottom line goals which will boost your market share in today’s competitive environment. Report Ocean is a ‘one-stop solution’ for individuals, organizations, and industries that are looking for innovative market research reports.

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COMTEX_411139583/2796/2022-07-28T02:38:08

The MarketWatch News Department was not involved in the creation of this content.

Wed, 27 Jul 2022 14:38:00 -0500 en-US text/html https://www.marketwatch.com/press-release/wi-fi-as-a-service-market-2022-segment-by-types-applications-leading-players-update-swot-analysis-and-forecast-2030-2022-07-28
Killexams : A race to save fish as Rio Grande dries, even in Albuquerque

ALBUQUERQUE, N.M. (AP) — On a recent, scorching afternoon in Albuquerque, off-road vehicles cruised up and down a stretch of dry riverbed where normally the Rio Grande flows. The drivers weren't thrill-seekers, but biologists hoping to save as many endangered fish as they could before the sun turned shrinking pools of water into dust.

For the first time in four decades, America's fifth-longest river went dry in Albuquerque last week. Habitat for the endangered Rio Grande silvery minnow — a shimmery, pinky-sized native fish — went with it. Although summer storms have made the river wet again, experts warn the drying this far north is a sign of an increasingly fragile water supply, and that current conservation measures may not be enough to save the minnow and still provide water to nearby farms, backyards and parks.

The minnow inhabits only about 7% of its historic range and has withstood a century of habitat loss as the nearly 1,900 mile-long (3,058-kilometer) river was dammed, diverted and channeled from Colorado to New Mexico, Texas and northern Mexico. In 1994, the U.S. government listed it as endangered. Scientists, water managers and environmental groups have worked to keep the fish alive — as required by the Endangered Species Act — but the efforts haven't kept pace with demand for water and climate change.

Years of drought, scorching temperatures and an unpredictable monsoon season are zapping what's left of its habitat, leaving officials with little recourse but to hope for rain.

“They're adapted for a lot of conditions but not to figure this out,” said Thomas Archdeacon, a U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service biologist in charge of a program to rescue the fish. “When you have flow one day and no flow the next for miles, they don’t know how to get out of that.”

When parts of the river dry out, officials use hand nets and seines to pull fish from warm puddles and relocate them to still-flowing sections of the river. The minnow's survival rate after being rescued is slim — just over 5% — due to the stress of warm, stagnant water and being forcibly relocated.

Still, leaving the fish in the pools is a certain death sentence, said Archdeacon. He and the other biologists drove over miles of dried riverbed to where the water picked up again — at the outflow of a sewage treatment plant. Only a handful of the 400 rescued fish would survive, with their best chance swimming through treated sewage.

Over the years, the government has bred and released large numbers of silvery minnows, but for the species to recover, it always comes down to habitat, officials say.

And few options remain to get significantly more water into the river.

“Climate change is coming at us so fast right now that it’s outstripping those tools that we developed over the last few decades,” said John Fleck, a water policy researcher at the University of New Mexico.

Historically, one way to send more water into the river has been to release it from upstream reservoirs. But this year, New Mexico has been unable to store extra water because of a downstream debt it owes Texas as part of a compact. Deep into the driest period the West has seen in 1,200 years, the river wasn't replenished by rainstorms that came in June.

“The timing and the placement of the storms weren't in the right place to keep the river flowing,” said Dave Dubois, New Mexico's state climatologist.

To keep more water in the Rio Grande, the state and irrigation districts are offering to pay farmers to leave fields unplanted, but so far, few have opted in. In New Mexico, small-scale farming is the norm and many farmers water their fields with centuries-old earthen canals that run through their backyards, maintaining the land for cultural reasons, too.

By fallowing their fields, farmers would help save water for the minnow and alleviate the debt to Texas. But officials say that in one key district on the river, only 5% of land was left fallow this year.

“We need more people to do it,” said Jason Casuga, chief engineer for the Middle Rio Grande Conservancy District. But the program is just in its second year, and farmers want to grow crops, Casuga said.

For the past four years, Ron Moya has farmed about 50 acres (20 hectares) of hay and produce near Albuquerque. A retired engineer, Moya said he answered a calling to work the same land that generations of his family had cultivated before him. Last year, Moya left 10 acres (4 hectares) of his plot unplanted in exchange for several thousand dollars, but said he wouldn’t do it this year — even though he was offered more money — because he wanted the moisture to keep the soil on his farm alive. Moya is skeptical that fallowing alone will achieve much.

“There’s people whose livelihood depends on growing their hay. That’s what they know. Can you imagine the whole valley being fallowed? That just seems silly,” he said.

Nor is there much water to squeeze out of New Mexico's biggest city, Albuquerque. Like other Western metropoles, the city of roughly 563,000 has dramatically cut its per-capita water use, from about 250 gallons (946 liters) per day in 1994 to to 119 gallons (450 liters) in 2019, according to data provided by the city's water utility. Albuquerque also uses groundwater and water from the Colorado River.

According to Mike Hamman, New Mexico's state water engineer, “the low hanging fruit has already been picked in Albuquerque, so now it gets a little harder."

The Associated Press receives support from the Walton Family Foundation for coverage of water and environmental policy. The AP is solely responsible for all content. For all of AP’s environmental coverage, visit https://apnews.com/hub/climate-and-environment

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

Tue, 02 Aug 2022 23:56:00 -0500 en text/html https://pantagraph.com/lifestyles/health-med-fit/a-race-to-save-fish-as-rio-grande-dries-even-in-albuquerque/article_6c9f37de-b6cd-58b0-900c-b1213a475e17.html
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