SAP has been beating the drum for some time now with its “RISE with SAP”. We were particularly curious to see whether that message is getting through to customers and what SAP now exactly means with RISE. The goal of RISE is that you can grow your organization by using SAP solutions, where S/4HANA is the best of suite platform. But can the company deliver on that promise?
We spent a week at SAP Sapphire in Orlando, where we immersed ourselves in the world of SAP, doing multiple interviews with SAP executives, talking to customers, talking to partners and doing the research to find out where SAP is moving with RISE with SAP.
SAP has a broad product portfolio, from cloud ERP (S/4HANA), HCM and CRM to supply chain management and procurement. However, the fact is that ERP is still the most important SAP product, which also holds the most potential. To strengthen S/4HANA, SAP has built or purchased various solutions around it. The RISE with SAP story focuses entirely on S/4HANA supplemented with additional tools.
During Sapphire, we couldn’t ignore that SAP is moving towards a platform strategy, creating a “best of suite” offering around S/4HANA. In doing so, SAP is moving in the same direction as Microsoft, Salesforce and ServiceNow. It doesn’t seem to want to communicate this yet, or it simply doesn’t dare. Instead, they keep shouting “RISE with SAP”. That doesn’t help customers get a clear picture. practicing between the lines, it is clear that people at SAP also have trouble with this slogan. We heard comments from various corners that say that SAP should call it by its name: “Cloud ERP as a service”, or if you want to position it more broadly, “Cloud ERP platform as a service”. “RISE with SAP” comes across to us as a somewhat bloated meaningless slogan, which SAP should not continue to use for too long. It doesn’t add anything and ultimately creates more confusion than clarity.
If we zoom in deeper on that “best of suite” approach. Then we see that SAP is putting the S/4HANA ERP solution at the center. To strengthen the suite offering, SAP has purchased two solutions that add value. These are a Business Process Intelligence solution and a solution for no-code development.
The Process Intelligence solution is provided by SAP Signavio, a company that SAP acquired in early 2021. With Signavio, you can do process mining, among other things, to get visibility and make your business processes transparent, but also to automate them and make them more efficient. For companies that have a lot of business processes, this can be very useful. Process mining can save a lot of money, but it also helps to meet governance and compliance requirements better because you have better insight into your processes, making everything more transparent.
We mentioned it earlier, a form of no-code development; this falls under the SAP Business Technology Platform at SAP. For this purpose, SAP has acquired the company AppGyver. AppGyver allows the creation of simple applications via a drag-and-drop interface. For example, forms for quickly modifying or adding data. Or to display data from an ERP system in a slightly different way. SAP has already presented the first integrations of AppGyver in S/4HANA.
For companies that want to go a step further, SAP also has a low-code solution, this is the SAP Business Application Studio. The Business Application Studio allows you to build SAP applications and extensions that use the SAP Cloud Application Programming Model. In other words, you can use it to build extensions on top of existing SAP applications.
Of course, based on available documentation, you can also build integrations with SAP in any programming language of your choice. The fact is, however, that low-code and no-code increase the speed of application development and firmly lower the threshold for building something. In that respect, investing in no-code and low-code is a good strategy.
To make this best of suite even more attractive, SAP is now paying more attention to its ISV partners (independent software vendors). They develop applications on top of S/4HANA, for example. They add valuable functionality, which can be in the form of features, but also complete solutions that use the reliable HANA database and back-end. Examples are the integration with Icertis for contract management, which delivers a complete contract management solution. Or what about PriceFX, they provide a feature to price your product more accurately.
However, this focus on ISVs has been developed in the last three years. In the meantime, SAP has signed up some 1,800 partners for the SAP Store, but at the same time, there is still a long way to go. SAP wants 8 out of 10 applications to come from partners rather than SAP itself. To make the SAP Store more attractive, it has decided to adjust the revenue distribution. Previously SAP wanted 50 percent of the revenue generated in the SAP Store, now SAP takes 15 percent for the Integration Tier and 25 percent for the Platform Tier. In theory, anyone can become an ISV partner of SAP, but the company still applies an extensive approval process.
To Improve the offering, SAP has now divided some 80 people into industry teams, whose task is to enhance the offering in the SAP Store for their specific industry. SAP has a lot of specific industry knowledge in-house because it has been in business for many years. The company should therefore be able to make the overall package more attractive for specific industries quickly. Whether it will succeed in doing so remains to be seen.
If you look at what is happening in enterprise IT, you see that one trend is precisely to do a lot of collaborating. Your worst enemy can become your best friend. All solutions must be able to work well together. At SAP, however, we still see some traditional thinking that gets in the way of this. The company has invested heavily in the SAP Store offering to enable better collaboration with, for example, Microsoft Teams and other Microsoft products. An integration with Slack, on the other hand, is out of the question, as Salesforce currently owns it. During an interview at Sapphire, we noted the following quote: “Slack is not an option, due to Salesforce acquisition”.
From this perspective, SAP will not encourage integrations with Salesforce or Tableau in the SAP Store. Salesforce is seen as a major competitor. That’s a traditional mindset that SAP needs to eradicate because it doesn’t benefit the customer. Suppose a customer has decided to choose Slack as an internal communication and collaboration tool. In that case, it should be able to work together with SAP just as well as Microsoft Teams can.
We also see this mindset when looking at opportunities to roll out SAP S/4HANA. You can roll out SAP S/4HANA cloud to your own data centre, AWS, Azure, Google Cloud or Alibaba. However, if your organization has chosen Oracle Cloud or IBM Cloud, SAP will block your deployment. This is absolutely not allowed and will never be an option, so we were told. We understand that the Oracle Cloud is at the bottom of the list if you’re SAP, but as long as you support S/4HANA on-premise, you better tell customers that any location is possible, including the Oracle Cloud.
SAP currently has over 19,000 S/4HANA customers, of which over 1,600 have been added through the RISE with SAP program since the beginning of 2021. Those customers also have access to Signavio, Appgyver and other tools. SAP already manages around 56,000 workloads in the cloud with an uptime of 99.98%. SAP has established a good track record as an “as a service” provider.
It also became clear that SAP is signing up most S/4HANA customers through ECC migrations. These customers are running an old version of SAP ECC and have to migrate before 2027. Official support for SAP ECC expires in 2027, although customers can extend it for years for an additional fee. At least until 2030, possibly even 2035.
SAP ECC is SAP’s legacy on-premises ERP product. With SAP ECC, the trend was to build modifications in the source code to make the ERP system better fit the customer’s needs. A huge disadvantage of this practice is that you cannot upgrade to newer versions easily because you will lose those customizations. The market has solved this with the so-called fit-to-standard principle. Companies must let their business processes run via standard procedures that the ERP system supports. Additional customization also remains possible through extensions and modular software that can be built on top of the ERP system and that hooks up to the APIs of an ERP system. S/4HANA has been developed according to this principle. You have the S/4HANA ERP system, and you have separate applications that interact with it or modular blocks that become accessible within the ERP package. This is possible by using the available APIs and SDKs.
So the key to success for SAP’s strategy with this best of suite platform approach lies in its ability to extend, link and integrate S/4HANA with other applications and solutions. To do this well, you need APIs, an application programming interface, which is a way for applications to communicate with each other in the background. With APIs, third-party applications can communicate with the SAP platform and exchange data. Of course, after permission and authentication have taken place first.
At the time of writing, S/4HANA has 585 APIs, and the SAP Business platform has over 450. So there are plenty of opportunities to link with SAP software. SAP customers have told us many times that it is complex to integrate with SAP because the data model and the APIs are pretty complicated. This was a big hurdle for potential ISVs. Our discussions with SAP made it clear that they also received this signal and developed the SAP BTP, the SAP Business Technology Platform. This includes the low-code and no-code solutions but also an iPaaS solution, SAP BTP Integration Suite. This has made it much easier to integrate your own software with SAP.
In addition, SAP has introduced a so-called One Domain Model. The One Domain Model allows you to use APIs to communicate with SAP uniformly, where data can be exchanged with different SAP applications using the same model. You no longer need to have a separate API set for each application. The integration between SAP applications is also a lot easier.
For companies that especially want a lot of access to data in SAP, but do not need to modify it so much, there is now the possibility to use the SAP Data Warehouse Cloud. In the SAP Data Warehouse Cloud you can bring together data from SAP solutions and data from third parties. So that you can then make it available for data science models, think machine learning and AI or analytics solutions to create better insights.
SAP’s strategy is clear if you can read between the lines or just got to this article. If you’ve been walking around on SAP Sapphire, then, unfortunately, it’s a lot less clear. As far as we are concerned, SAP should clearly outline which direction it is moving in and stop using slogans that cause confusion.
SAP is more or less reinventing itself. For years it has been pushing S/4HANA, now more as-a-service with all kinds of additional services, so it is starting to become a large platform with all kinds of applications around it and on top of it. As a result, it’s beginning to look more and more like a best-of-suite approach. However, some things could be better or are still challenging for SAP.
To start with, the offer in the SAP Store. That still leaves something to be desired, the adoption of the applications falls short. We hope that the 80 people who are now working on adding industry-specific applications or persuading partners to add them will be very successful. This is where SAP really lags behind the competition.
Furthermore, SAP would do well to invest heavily in low-code and no-code capabilities so that customers will make a greater contribution to building modular extensions. For this, SAP will also need to rig up more training courses and events to educate customers in no-code and low-code development.
Finally, SAP must abandon traditional competitive thinking and embrace anything and everything. If you want to play a central role as a platform, you cannot ignore top-rated solutions because a competitor owns them.
If SAP wants to offer the largest and most complete best-of-suite platform, it will need to add more SAP solutions. Also, SAP Ariba, SAP Concur, SAP SuccessFactors, and SAP CRM should all become part of that suite. With a complete best-of-suite platform, customers can do a broad SAP platform integration.
You also see this at Salesforce and Microsoft; many products are included by default within the subscription. Of course, there are still options to further scale up specific solutions at extra cost, but the primary offering should be broader and more solid.
The trend today in IT is also simplicity. A product can be very advanced, but the interface the user is presented with must be simple. As far as we are concerned, this also applies to the product portfolio. It must be clear, and customers must be able to quickly see what they are getting. As far as we are concerned, SAP could still be a bit clearer about the SAP Business Technology Platform and the SAP Business Process Intelligence package. What does it includes, and what can customers do with it?
If SAP can do all that, then Europe’s largest tech company can compete even more effectively with its mostly American competitors.
The SAP Appeal submission deadline for federal aid reinstatement is September 15th ,2021 for students who are enrolled in the Fall Semester.
Federal regulations require all institutions to establish, publish, and apply standards of Satisfactory Academic Progress (SAP) for federal financial aid eligibility.
The purpose of measuring and enforcing these standards is to ensure that recipients of federal financial aid are making satisfactory progress toward degree completion. Students who fail to meet SAP become ineligible to receive federal financial aid funding until they are in compliance.
The following federal financial aid programs are impacted by SAP:
Direct Unsubsidized Stafford Loan
Direct Graduate PLUS Loan
Nurse Faculty Loan Program
Federal TEACH Grant
The following information outlines the policies and procedures that TC will administer in determining whether a student is placed on a Financial Aid Warning or Financial Aid Denied status. The policies outlined in the document refer to the standards for SAP for the disbursement of federal financial aid only (this does NOT include scholarship).
Teachers College (TC) in accordance with federal regulations for Title IV financial aid eligibility has developed the following standards for evaluation of SAP. Federal regulations require TC to evaluate SAP for all students matriculated at the College whether or not Federal Title IV aid is received. SAP for financial aid is typically evaluated after the grading deadline at the end of each academic term in the Fall and Spring terms. For example, a student who has enrolled for the Fall semester will receive a SAP evaluation after the grading deadline of the Fall term, and the evaluation will affect the student’s eligibility for federal financial aid in the subsequent term(s). Additionally, students who have enrolled during the Summer term will also be evaluated after the grading deadline at the end of that academic term.
SAP standards outlined below refer to the disbursement of federal financial aid only (this does NOT include scholarship). Academic programs at TC will also have academic progress requirements separate from those outlined within this policy and are addressed within the TC Catalog and Program of Study Guides each year.
Master’s students are required to complete their program(s) of study within a five-year period of candidacy. Students who do not earn their degree within their five-year period of candidacy will be placed on Financial Aid Denied status.
Master’s students may not exceed 150% of the required credits/points for the degree program measured by attempted credits/points. If a student’s degree program requires more than the amount of credits/points shown on the chart below, the student’s Maximum Credit Allowance will reflect 150% of the genuine program credits/points required. (To find your Maximum Credit Allowance, multiply your Program Credits/Points Required by 1.5.) Students who exceed 150% of the required credits/points for their degree program will be placed on Financial Aid Denied status.
Program Credits/Points Required
Maximum Credits/Points Allowed
Master of Arts (M.A.)
Master of Science (M.S.)
Master of Education (Ed.M.)
Master’s students are required to complete 66% of attempted credits/points cumulatively within their program of study. Calculated percentages will be rounded to the nearest tenth (i.e. 65.4 will be rounded to 65% completion; 65.5 will be rounded to 66% completion). Refer to additional notes regarding readmission to TC degree programs as well as switches in degree and/or programs of study.
Master’s students who fail to meet the required percentage (66%) of attempted credits/points cumulatively will be placed on Financial Aid Warning status for one term. If the student is not in compliance in maintaining a completion of 66% of the cumulative total at the start of any subsequent terms, their status will be changed to Financial Aid Denied. A Financial Aid Warning is issued once per degree program.
Master’s students are required to have a cumulative minimum grade point average (GPA) of 3.00 (equivalent to a B) within their program of study. Refer to additional notes regarding readmission to TC degree programs as well as switches in degree and/or programs of study.
Master’s students who fail to meet the 3.0 cumulative GPA requirement will be placed on Financial Aid Warning status for one term. If the student is not in compliance in maintaining a 3.0 cumulative GPA at the start of any subsequent terms, their status will be changed to Financial Aid Denied. A Financial Aid Warning is issued once per degree program. Please note that the calculation of GPA is used only for financial aid purposes and is not reported by the College.
Ph.D. students are required to complete their program of study within a seven-year period of candidacy. Students who do not earn their degree within their seven-year period of candidacy will be placed on Financial Aid Denied status.
Ph.D. students may not exceed 150% of the required credits/points for the degree program measured by attempted credits/points. If a student’s degree program requires more than the amount of credits/points shown on the chart below, the student’s Maximum Credit Allowance will reflect 150% of the genuine program credits/points required. (To find your Maximum Credit Allowance, multiply your Program Credits/Points Required by 1.5.) Students who exceed 150% of the required points for their degree program will be placed on Financial Aid Denied status.
Program Points Required
Maximum Points Allowed
Doctor of Philosophy (Ph.D.)
Ph.D. students are required to complete 66% of attempted credits/points cumulatively taking all terms of registration into consideration. Calculated percentages will be rounded to the nearest tenth (i.e. 65.4 will be rounded to 65% completion; 65.5 will be rounded to 66% completion). Refer to additional notes regarding readmission to TC degree programs as well as switches in degree and/or programs of study.
Ph.D. students who fail to meet the required percentage (66%) of attempted credits/points cumulatively will be placed on Financial Aid Warning status for one term. If the student is not in compliance in maintaining a completion of 66% of the cumulative total at the start of any subsequent terms, their status will be changed to Financial Aid Denied. A Financial Aid Warning is issued once per degree program.
Ph.D. students are required to have a cumulative minimum grade point average (GPA) of 3.00 (equivalent to a B) taking all terms of registration into consideration. Refer to additional notes regarding readmission to TC degree programs as well as switches in degree and/or programs of study.
Ph.D. students who fail to meet the 3.0 cumulative GPA requirement will be placed on Financial Aid Warning status for one term. If the student is not in compliance in maintaining a 3.0 cumulative GPA at the start of any subsequent terms, their status will be changed to Financial Aid Denied. A Financial Aid Warning is issued once per degree program. Please note that the calculation of GPA is used only for financial aid purposes and is not reported by the College.
Ed.D. and Ed.D.C.T. students are required to complete their program(s) of study within a ten-year period of candidacy. Students who do not earn their degree within their ten-year period of candidacy will be placed on Financial Aid Denied status.
Ed.D. and Ed.D C.T. students may not exceed 150% of the required credits/points for the degree program measured by attempted credits/points. If a student’s degree program requires more than the amount of credits/points shown on the chart below, the student’s Maximum Credit Allowance will reflect 150% of the genuine program credits/points required. (To find your Maximum Credit Allowance, multiply your Program Credits/Points Required by 1.5.) Students who exceed 150% of the required credits/points for their degree program will be placed on Financial Aid Denied status.
Program Points Required
Maximum Points Allowed
Doctor of Education (Ed.D.)
Ed.D. and Ed.D.C.T. students are required to complete 66% of attempted credits/points cumulatively taking all terms of registration into consideration. Calculated percentages will be rounded to the nearest tenth (i.e. 65.4 will be rounded to 65% completion; 65.5 will be rounded to 66% completion). Refer to additional notes regarding readmission to TC degree programs as well as switches in degree and/or programs of study.
Ed.D. and Ed.D.C.T. students who fail to meet the required percentage (66%) of attempted credits/points cumulatively will be placed on Financial Aid Warning status for one term. If the student is not in compliance in maintaining a completion of 66% of the cumulative total at the start of any subsequent terms, their status will be changed to Financial Aid Denied. A Financial Aid Warning is issued once per degree program.
Ed.D. and Ed.D.C.T. students are required to have a cumulative minimum grade point average (GPA) of 3.00 (equivalent to a B) taking all terms of registration into consideration. Refer to additional notes regarding readmission to TC degree programs as well as switches in degree and/or programs of study.
Ed.D. and Ed.D C.T. students who do not meet the cumulative 3.0 GPA requirement will be placed on Financial Aid Warning status for one term. If the student is not in compliance in maintaining a 3.0 cumulative GPA at the start of any subsequent terms, their status will be changed to Financial Aid Denied. A Financial Aid Warning is issued once per degree program. Please note that the calculation of GPA is used only for financial aid purposes and is not reported by the College.
A student whose financial aid status is Financial Aid Warning will receive a notification via the official College email address and federal financial aid will be disbursed for the upcoming semester only. If a student is not in compliance with all financial aid regulations for SAP at the end of the subsequent semester, the financial aid status will be changed to Financial Aid Denied and no federal financial aid will be disbursed until a SAP appeal is completed and approved. Financial Aid Warning lasts for one payment period only and does not require action by the student.
A student whose financial aid status is Financial Aid Denied will not receive federal financial aid for the semester. The student may appeal the Financial Aid Denied status through the SAP appeals process outlined below. If the appeal is granted by the SAP Appeals Committee, the student’s status will be changed to either, Financial Aid Approved and Financial Aid Probation. If an appeal is deemed as Financial Aid Approved, federal financial aid will be disbursed for the remaining semesters of the current academic year or for however long the approval term is. If an appeal is deemed as Financial Aid Probation, students will be automatically placed on an academic plan and federal financial aid will be disbursed for the upcoming/approved semester only. The student’s record will be reviewed before the start of the subsequent semester and will become ineligible for federal aid if the academic plan requirements are not met. If the length of an academic plan spans over several semesters, federal aid will be disbursed for the remaining semesters indicated on the academic plan based on satisfying outlined term-specific SAP requirements. The student must continue to meet all financial aid regulations for SAP and meet all criteria put forth by the SAP Appeals Committee in order to continue to receive federal financial aid each semester.
A student who does not meet the aforementioned SAP standards will fall under one of the following statuses: Financial Aid Warning or Financial Aid Denied. Students who are in a Financial Aid Warning status will receive federal financial aid for the upcoming semester, but will need to rectify the SAP issue before the start of the subsequent semester in order to continue to receive federal financial aid. If the SAP issue is not cleared up, the student will fall into a Financial Aid Denied status. For students whose financial aid eligibility status is Financial Aid Denied, the College has established an appeals process for reinstatement of eligibility for federal financial aid; continue practicing for additional details.
All students who are requesting federal aid reinstatement must submit a SAP Appeal to the Office of Financial Aid by the published semester deadline on the Office of Financial Aid website. Additionally, students will be notified of the submission deadline through their official TC Gmail. Late SAP Appeal submissions will not be considered.
Reinstatement of federal financial aid after a student is on Financial Aid Denied status can be achieved in two ways:
The Office of Financial Aid at TC will evaluate both, master’s and doctoral students prior to the start of each academic term to determine if they are meeting SAP standards. Students who are on Financial Aid Probation or in a Financial Aid Warning status at the end of the spring term will have to be reviewed prior to the start of the summer term if they wish to enroll for this additional term.
Students flagged as not meeting institutional SAP standards will be notified via email by the Office of Financial Aid. These students may fall under one of two categories/statuses: Financial Aid Warning or Financial Aid Denied. A student whose financial aid status is Financial Aid Warning will receive federal financial aid for that semester only and must be in compliance by the end of the subsequent semester. A student whose financial aid status is Financial Aid Denied will not receive federal financial aid for the semester. Students in a Financial Aid Denied status who wish to take advantage of any federal student aid must submit the SAP Appeals Form, along with any necessary written statements or supplemental documentation, to the Office of Financial Aid. Appeals will only be granted under extenuating circumstances, such as death or extreme sickness of an immediate family member, unexpected injury or illness, extended hospitalization, or another reasonable explanation. Work conflicts and/or an increased amount of reported schoolwork are typically not considered extenuating circumstances.
All SAP appeals will first be reviewed by the designated SAP Coordinator located in the Office of Financial Aid. The SAP Coordinator will ensure that all documents are included and attached to the SAP Appeals Form. Once all documents are successfully received, the completed appeal will be forwarded to the SAP Appeals Committee. The SAP Appeals Committee will typically meet multiple times in a semester, depending on the volume of submitted appeals. Students will be notified of their SAP Appeal decision based on committee review. Students who have been approved for aid reinstatement with Financial Aid Approved or Financial Aid Probation status will need to sign an academic agreement with the Office of Financial Aid.
All students who are requesting federal aid reinstatement must submit a SAP Appeal to the Office of Financial Aid by the published semester deadline on the Office of Financial Aid website. Additionally, students will be notified of the submission deadline through their official TC Gmail. Late SAP Appeal submissions will not be considered.
If a student’s SAP appeal is APPROVED, they will receive appropriate notification via email and will then be eligible for federal student aid for the specified semester/academic year.
If a student’s SAP appeal is DENIED, they will receive appropriate notification via email and will not be eligible for any federal student aid until they are in compliance with institutional SAP standards.
If a student’s appeal is deemed as anything other than the above statuses (i.e. PROBATION or PENDING), the student will receive appropriate notification via email; this notification will detail any additional documentation and/or steps required on the student’s behalf.
The decisions of the SAP Appeals Committee are final.
A student may still register for courses and maintain status in his or her degree program even with a Financial Aid Denied status provided he or she still meets the academic regulations of the College and the program.
Any student who registers for a term is obligated to pay tuition and fees as outlined in the TC Catalog. If a student’s SAP appeal is denied, they are still responsible for paying tuition and fees even though federal financial aid was not awarded.
SAP Policy - Printable Version
Research data management courses & workshops
The Data Support at the University of Helsinki organizes Research data management basics lectures and Data management plan workshops throughout the year and especially during the Academy of Finland biannual calls.
You can find the detailed course descriptions and timetable below.
Enrol in the courses at Suffeli (SAP SuccessFactors). If you have any problems with enrolment, please contact: email@example.com.
We also arrange tailor made workshops. Contact UH Data Support firstname.lastname@example.org to request a workshop to match your needs.
At the moment all the courses are held online.
Enrol to a specific lecture in Suffeli by clicking on the date and time.
Others than employees of UH enroll here!
After this training, you will have a baseline competency in REDCap.
Enrol in Suffeli by clicking on the date and time:
For everyone (researchers, students, personnel) who needs a secure tool for collecting clinical research data.
Enrol in Suffeli by clicking on the date and time:
Enrol to a specific lecture in Suffeli by clicking on the date and time.
Others than employees of UH enroll here!
No workshops at the moment
Enrol to a specific lecture in Suffeli by clicking on the date and time.
Others than employees of UH enroll here!
RDM Advanced 1: Documentation and Metadata
RDM Advanced 2: Ethics and Law
RDM Advanced 3: IT and Storing Solutions During the Project
RDM Advanced 4: Archiving, Publishing and Licensing Your Data
RDM Advanced 5: Resources and Responsibilities
This year's sessions are over. Recordings and presentations available here
No registration needed. Link to Zoom and password in Flamma news.
If you don't have University of Helsinki's credentials, contact: email@example.com
See the FAQ of the previous webinars (wiki site).
August 24th 2022 14-16 pm
August 30th 2022 13-15 pm
September 7th 2022 10-12 am
September 14th 2022 14-16 pm
September 22nd 2022 10-12 am
No registration needed. Link to Zoom and password in:
All the webinars have the same content. The webinars have two short presentations on what to write in the section 4.3 of the research plan (‘Open science’), one is about open access and the other about data management. After each presentation there's a Q&A session where you can ask questions.
See the recordings and materials (wiki site) of the autumn 2021 webinars.
An introductory lecture to the basic concepts of research data management.
We will go through the following topics: what is data, ethical & legal compliance, data documentation, storing solutions by UH IT Services, opening, publishing and archiving research data.
The primary language of the lecture will be English. Help and instructions are also available in Finnish.
REDCap is a secure web application for building and managing online surveys and databases. In this webinar we will get to know the very basic functionalities of RedCap, with the help of a simple example exercise that we do together.
There's one webinar in English and one in Finnish.
This training introduces you to REDCap and allows you to explore its features. We will go through the basic functions; the process of creating a REDCap project and ending with production mode. We will shortly discuss the issues you have to pay attention to when collecting sensitive data. No previous experience is needed. After this training, you will have a baseline competency in REDCap.
The primary language of the lecture will be English. If you have any questions about this training, you can contact firstname.lastname@example.org.
Series contains five webinars where we go through key themes required in effective and ethically sound research data management. The webinar series elaborates themes and details introduced in RDM Basics lectures.
Five webinar sessions consist of 30 minutes introduction to the theme given by the experts of the Data Support network and 60 minutes Q'n'A session, where participants can ask questions. Both the recorded introductory presentations and frequently asked questions will be published in Data Support network for later use. Also, further practicing and studying material will be provided.
Webinar sessions are open for anyone. The emphasis will be on questions related the AoF September call, whose applicants are required to outline a feasible DMP (Data Management Plan) in order to start their projects in University of Helsinki following the positive funding decision.
Recordings and presentations available here
A hands-on workshop on best practices what to take into account when writing a Data Management Plan (DMP).
During the workshop we will go through the general structure of a DMP and provide tips on what to write to the different sections. You can work with your own DMP with the help of experts from Data Support. DMPTuuli, a tool for writing the plan, is also introduced.
If the syllabus of the DMP are very unfamiliar to you, it is recommended to participate ‘Research data management basic lecture’ first. The primary language of the workshop will be English. Help and instructions are also available in Finnish.
P.O. Box 4 (Yliopistonkatu 3) 00014 University of Helsinki Switchboard: +358 (0) 2941 911 (mobile call charge / local network charge)
SAP's Q1 2019 earnings report was packed with upbeat numbers, but some loaded news came with it, including the separate announcement of an activist investor, and a continued "operational overhaul." Here's my pre-Sapphire Now review.
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After 8.5 million devices were added to the DCC network in 2021-22, UK’s smart metering network will see massive growth in data traffic over the coming years, with the 7.6 billion messages carried in 2021 likely to double this year
European corporate due diligence directive seeking to transform how companies approach their human rights and environmental risk is welcome, but without further changes, it will fail to effectively curb tech firms’ harmful practices, claims ...
Trade body for the global mobile industry publishes industry ecosystem review and rails further against plans to offer the full 6GHz band to unlicensed use, warning a significant portion of the expected benefits of mid-band 5G could be lost if no ...
Survey finds almost four in five cyber security teams agree that exact changes to working practices have adversely affected their organisation’s cyber security, with one-fifth banning the use of public Wi-Fi by policy
At this year’s South by Southwest in March, many events – not surprisingly – revolved around the metaverse. But what's happened since?
Global take-up of digital wallets will accelerate over the next four years, driven by ‘super apps’ and QR code-based payments
Helsinki-based SMEs are being offered support and resources to help them get the best out of artificial intelligence technology to Improve their operations and create services to sell
Twilio is tapping opportunities in customer data platforms and will deploy APAC instances of its Segment platform next year
Network hardware supplier has fixed an unauthenticated RCE vulnerability in multiple routers in its Vigor line, after being alerted by Trellix researchers
Citizens Advice calls on UK comms regulator to take action after loyalty penalties of £451m were revealed for broadband customers and £83m for mobile customers paying a bundled contract including a handset
Safety tech is now one of the fastest-growing sectors in the UK tech industry, with jumps in revenue, investment and employment
As inflation rises, purse strings are tightening at the tech giants, which will have a material impact on chipmakers and providers of IT equipment
Report from Welsh parliament highlights ‘disappointment’ that so many in the country are unable to access superfast broadband
Raghu Raghuram is confident that Broadcom will invest in growing VMware through a broad portfolio of assets that will serve its entire customer base, not just its biggest customers
Latest market data from IT analyst house Canalys reveals no let-up in demand for cloud infrastructure services during the second quarter of 2022
Research finds that despite affirms accelerating migration to software-defined wide area networking services, legacy multiprotocol label switching still dominates global enterprise networking
Tough quarter for Chinese market, with economic downturn and people thinking about falling disposable income and unemployment, has global ramifications for smartphone industry pinning hopes on Q2 fulfilling pent-up demand after lockdowns
Adding to existing infrastructure, Liberty Global, Telefónica and InfraVia Capital Partners form joint venture to construct and operate a wholesale fibre-to-the-home broadband network in the UK covering up to seven million premises
Microsoft has opened up about how its efforts to replace the diesel backup generators in its datacentres is progressing
Data scientists in Baltic nation are creating a repository of software code that provides building blocks for digital services
Taiwanese cloud and AI startup CloudMile keeps its billing transparent and provides round-the-clock support to build trust with customers as it grows its business in Southeast Asia
Report from Point syllabu finds fixed broadband subscriber numbers growing in 90% of covered territories, with FTTH accelerating.
Chipmaker has reported a massive decline across its major business divisions
Infrastructure and Project Authority’s annual report ranks HMRC’s £300m datacentre migration as “unachievable”, but – ahead of publication – it appears the organisation has had a change of heart
Amazon Web Services continues to go from strength to strength while parent company posts second successive loss
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An international team of around 1,000 largely academic volunteers has tried to break big tech’s stranglehold on natural-language processing and reduce its harms. Trained with US$7-million-worth of publicly funded computing time, the BLOOM language model will rival in scale those made by firms Google and OpenAI, but will be open-source. BLOOM will also be the first model of its scale to be multilingual.
The collaboration, called BigScience, launched an early version of the model on 17 June, and hopes that it will ultimately help to reduce harmful outputs of artificial intelligence (AI) language systems. Models that recognize and generate language are increasingly used by big tech firms in applications from chat bots to translators, and can sound so eerily human that a Google engineer this month claimed that the firm’s AI model was sentient (Google strongly denies that the AI possesses sentience). But such models also suffer from serious practical and ethical flaws, such as parroting human biases. These are difficult to tackle because the inner workings of most such models are closed to researchers.
As well being a tool to explore AI, BLOOM will be open for a range of research uses, such as extracting information from historical texts and making classifications in biology. “We think that access to the model is an essential step to do responsible machine learning,” says Thomas Wolf, co-founder of Hugging Face, a company that hosts an open-source platform for AI models and data sets, and has helped to spearhead the initiative.
“It was long overdue that this technology diffused into the open-source world, and this is quite an interesting way for it to have happened,” says Connor Leahy, co-founder of EleutherAI, which is creating its own open-source large language model in English and was not involved in the project.
Large language models are algorithms that learn statistical associations between billions of words and phrases to perform tasks such as generating summaries, translating, answering questions and classifying text. Built using brain-inspired architectures known as neural networks, the models train through adjusting values, called parameters, by blanking out words and comparing their predictions with reality. BLOOM has 176 billion parameters, on a par with GPT-3, one of the best-known such models, which was created by the non-profit firm OpenAI and licensed by Microsoft.
Although such models are sometimes impressive — generating poetry or correctly answering trivia questions — they have no sense of the meaning of language, which causes them to also create gibberish. More worryingly, they can also promote abuse or self-harm, and echo existing racist or sexist associations that are sewn throughout the human-written text they learn on, such as linking ‘Islam’ with terrorism. The models generally cost millions of dollars to train and have an enormous carbon footprint (BigScience eventually plans to reveal its carbon emissions).
Whereas most natural-language models are built by small in-house teams, BLOOM was the work of hundreds of researchers — mostly academics — including ethicists, legal scholars and philosophers, but also some employees from Facebook and Google, working in a personal capacity. To train BLOOM, BigScience was granted free access to France’s national Jean Zay supercomputer facility outside Paris. The model is currently in the last few weeks of its three-month training period.
Models are only as good as the data sets they are based on, so a major task was selecting what texts the model should learn from, says Yacine Jernite, a machine-learning researcher at Hugging Face. Most major models rip language directly from the web, including sites such as Reddit. Instead, the BigScience researchers hand-picked nearly two-thirds of their 341-billion-word data set from 500 sources. Among them was Semantic Scholar, an AI-backed search engine for academic publications that also includes content such as Nature news articles. The sources were suggested during a series of workshops, including with community groups, such as the African natural-language-processing community Masakhane, LatinX in AI and Machine Learning Tokyo. “We wanted to make sure people with proximity to the data, their country, the language they speak, had a hand in choosing what language came into the model’s training,” says Jernite.
To make full use of the computing power available, the team topped up the data trove using a multilingual web crawl, filtered for quality and with some redaction for privacy. The collaboration also attempted to reduce the usual over-representation of porn sites (which can lead to sexist associations in the model) but without excluding keywords that would remove content associated with frank discussion of sexuality in often under-represented communities.
Jernite acknowledges that BLOOM will not be free of biases. But by providing it with multicultural and high-quality sources, the team hopes to Improve on existing models. Crucially, because the code and data set behind the model are open, researchers can try to understand the roots of harmful behaviours, which could Improve future iterations, says Wolf.
Evaluation of the model will also differ from the usual benchmarks, says Ellie Pavlick, a natural-language-learning researcher at Brown University in Providence, Rhode Island. As well as comparing BLOOM against other models in its abilities to, for example, answer questions, researchers also want to look at more diverse metrics, such as how strongly it makes certain stereotyped associations or how biased its abilities are towards a specific language. Pavlick hopes that because the model has been trained to be multilingual, it might have a deeper understanding of language, which could help in its ability to generalize to a diversity of tasks.
Leahy predicts that the model might perform slightly worse than other large models in English, given its smaller data set in the language, but that should be balanced by markedly better performance elsewhere.
The fully trained BLOOM model will be available to get for researchers who want to experiment with it or train it on new data for specific applications. But downloading it and running it requires significant hardware capacity. Because that’s available to so few research teams, BigScience will also publish smaller, less hardware-intensive versions as well as create a distributed system that allows labs to share the model across their servers. In addition, Hugging Face will release a web application that will enable anyone to query BLOOM without downloading it. A similar application will be available for the early release later this week.
BLOOM could find uses in research outside AI. Francesco de Toni, a linguist at the University of Western Australia in Perth, jointly leads a BigScience working group that is looking at using models to extract information from collections of historical texts that are too large to go through by hand. Models can, for example, extract all the names or goods mentioned in a collection of letters by Renaissance merchants — information that would be impossible to find using a search engine.
BLOOM comes with documentation that outlines its capabilities and limitations. Using it also requires signing up to an evolving legal licence that commits researchers to not use the model for malicious or inappropriate ends, such as generating fake news. The collaboration will monitor how the model is applied and adjust the license and documentation as necessary, says Giada Pistilli, an ethicist at Hugging Face and philosopher at the Sorbonne University in Paris who co-chaired BigScience’s ethical and legal working group. “It’s really hard to imagine and predict all the uses,” she says.
Vice President, Head of Commercial Strategy at Expedient, one of the nation's premier hybrid cloud providers.
Organizations all over the world are in a mad rush to move to "the cloud," with an urgency only exasperated given today’s business challenges. But as I talk to analysts and travel around the country talking to CIOs and cloud leaders, most organizations seem to be struggling to get over one-third of their workloads into a hyperscale cloud.
Why is that? I believe it is primarily because of the common misperception that hyperscale = cloud.
Just like you have choices when you walk down the cereal aisle, you also have choices when it comes to your cloud providers. There are, of course, three primary hyperscale providers (AWS, Azure, GCP), and each has been designed to work at a massive global scale and architected to leverage microservices capabilities. They each have their unique strengths and weaknesses, but their primary underlying architectures are similar in the cloud-native arena, supporting high levels of variability in workloads, enabling rapid scalability and innovation, and providing unique and powerful PaaS capabilities.
These strengths work well when you are building new applications or when you are rebuilding applications as you undergo a major digital transformation. They also work when you have seasonal applications where you need the ability to rapidly scale up and down to support demand. But for the bulk of your workloads, it is like using a Ferrari to take your kids to school when a minivan might work much better.
That is what organizations who have been on this cloud journey for a while are finding out—if you choose one-size-fits-all in the cloud, the entire financial model breaks down. I liken this to a “cloud iceberg," which would look something like this:
Above The Water:
• Applications with highly variable workloads
• Net New applications
• Customer-facing applications requiring regular change
• Seasonal applications
Below The Water:
• E-Commerce applications
• Applications requiring heavy data transfer
• Core operational applications (ERP, finance, HR, etc.)
• IBM Power Systems applications
• Mainframe applications
When looking to move workloads and applications to the cloud, it's what lies beneath the surface that can really “hurt” you. That’s why I like to use an iceberg analogy. About one-third of enterprise applications and workloads work well in cloud-native environments. But this is just the tip of the iceberg. It’s the two-thirds of ice below the waterline that should keep you up at night. These are the mission-critical and core legacy applications that would benefit from a cloud operating model but are simply not cost effective when placed in a hyperscale cloud environment.
Beyond that, there are all those steady-state, mission-critical applications like your ERP in manufacturing, policy systems in insurance or electronic medical records in healthcare or your finance or HR systems in every industry. Refactoring these applications (even if possible) could take years and add minimal value to the business. For these sorts of workloads, a hyperscale cloud is typically overkill, and an alternate cloud can be just the landing spot to meet your needs.
451 Research clearly outlines this new market segment and the value of a multi-cloud approach when targeting transformation on your cloud journey. Many of these alternate clouds are specifically architected to support these "under the waterline" workload types. For example, the Virtustream Cloud is specifically architected for SAP workloads and the Expedient Enterprise Cloud, my company's cloud software, is specifically architected for VMware-based workloads. Knowing what your workload needs are and finding the right cloud to meet those needs is critically important.
Even with that, there is that “hard ice” at the bottom of the cloud iceberg: the legacy systems like mainframes and power series. To put this into perspective, there are currently 10,000 mainframes actively being used around the world, including those being used by 71% of Fortune 500 companies. These aren't the shiny new applications but the back-end digital plumbing that is the lifeblood of organizations still leveraging this technology. These are often the last workloads standing when it comes to getting you out of your data center. There aren’t many good ways to move these workloads to the cloud yet, so a co-location partner may be the best way to get you out of your data center and deliver the highest return on your cloud journey.
What I, along with other analysts, are seeing is that improper placement of these workloads comes back to haunt you in a cloud migration. This is not the time for broad proclamations and hand waving by IT leaders. Organizations need to leverage a data-driven approach to build intelligent business cases, identifying key objectives and then clearly communicating the expected benefits of this critical initiative. Remember to view cloud adoption as a journey, not a destination.
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The Course Authoring Software Market report also covers a detailed comprehension of the major geographies present in the market along with the key segments and sub-segments. The report focuses on regional development status, which includes the market size, share, and volume.
Global Course Authoring Software Market research report represents a In-Depth overview of the current market situation and forecast till 2029. The study perhaps a perfect mixture of qualitative and quantitative information highlighting key market developments, challenges, competition industry analysis and new opportunities available and trend within the Course Authoring Software Market. Further, this report gives Course Authoring Software Market size, exact trends, growth, share, development status, market dynamics, cost structure, and competitive landscape. The research report also includes the present market and its growth potentials in the given period of forecast. An exhaustive and professional study of the global Course Authoring Software market report has been completed by industry professionals and presented in the most particular manner to present only the details that matter the most. The report mainly focuses on the most dynamic information of the global market.
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About Course Authoring Software Market:-
The Course Authoring Software market has witnessed growth from USD million to USD million from 2017 to 2022. With the CAGR of , this market is estimated to reach USD million in 2029.The report focuses on the Course Authoring Software market size, segment size (mainly covering product type, application, and geography), competitor landscape, exact status, and development trends. Furthermore, the report provides detailed cost analysis, supply chain.Technological innovation and advancement will further optimize the performance of the product, making it more widely used in downstream applications. Moreover, Consumer behavior analysis and market dynamics (drivers, restraints, opportunities) provides crucial information for knowing the Course Authoring Software market.
The global Course Authoring Software market size is segmented on the basis of application, end user, and region, with focus on manufacturers in different regions. The study has detailed the analysis of different factors that increase the industries growth. This study also provides the scope of different segments and applications that can potentially influence the industry in the future. Pricing analysis is covered in this report according to each type, manufacturer, regional analysis, price. Course Authoring Software Market Share report provides overview of market value structure, cost drivers, various driving factors and analyze industry atmosphere, then studies global outline of industry size, demand, application, revenue, product, region and segments. In addition, this report introduces market competition situation among the distributers and manufacturers profile, besides, market value analysis and cost chain structure are covered in this report.
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TOP Manufactures in Course Authoring Software Market are: –
Course Authoring Software Market Forecast by regions, type and application, with sales and revenue, from 2021 to 2029. Course Authoring Software Market Share, distributors, major suppliers, changing price patterns and the supply chain of raw materials is highlighted in the report.Course Authoring Software Market Size report provides important information regarding the total valuation that this industry holds presently and it also lists the segmentation of the market along with the growth opportunities present across this business vertical.This Report Focuses on the Course Authoring Software Market manufacturers, to study the sales, value, market share and development plans in the future. It is Define, describe and forecast the Course Authoring Software Market Growth by type, application, and region to Study the global and key regions market potential and advantage, opportunity and challenge, restraints and risks. Know significant trends and factors driving or inhibiting the Course Authoring Software Market growth opportunities in the market for stakeholders by identifying the high growth segments. Strategically it examines each submarket with respect to individual growth trend and their contribution to the Course Authoring Software Market.
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On the basis of product, this report displays the production, revenue, price, market share and growth rate of each type, primarily split into
On the basis of the end users/applications, this report focuses on the status and outlook for major applications/end users, consumption (sales), market share and growth rate for each application, including
The Global Course Authoring Software Market Trends,development and marketing channels are analysed. Finally, the feasibility of new investment projects is assessed and overall research conclusions offered.The global Course Authoring Software Market Growth is anticipated to rise at a considerable rate during the forecast period, between 2021 and 2029. In 2021, the market was growing at a steady rate and with the rising adoption of strategies by key players, the market is expected to rise over the projected horizon.
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Course Authoring Software Market Trend for Development and marketing channels are analysed. Finally, the feasibility of new investment projects is assessed and overall research conclusions offered. Course Authoring Software Market Report also mentions market share accrued by each product in the Course Authoring Software market, along with the production growth.
Regions are covered in Chapter 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, 13:
North America (Covered in Chapter 6 and 13)
Europe (Covered in Chapter 7 and 13)
Asia-Pacific (Covered in Chapter 8 and 13)
Middle East and Africa (Covered in Chapter 9 and 13)
South America (Covered in Chapter 10 and 13)
Chapters Included in Course Authoring Software Market Report: –
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Some of the Key Questions Answered in this Report:
Detailed TOC of Global Course Authoring Software Market Development Strategy Pre and Post COVID-19, by Corporate Strategy Analysis, Landscape, Type, Application, and Leading 20 Countries
1 Market Overview
1.1 Product Definition and Market Characteristics
1.2 Global Course Authoring Software Market Size
1.3 Market Segmentation
1.4 Global Macroeconomic Analysis
1.5 SWOT Analysis
2. Market Dynamics
2.1 Market Drivers
2.2 Market Constraints and Challenges
2.3 Emerging Market Trends
2.4 Impact of COVID-19
2.4.1 Short-term Impact
2.4.2 Long-term Impact
3 Associated Industry Assessment
3.1 Supply Chain Analysis
3.2 Industry Active Participants
3.2.1 Suppliers of Raw Materials
3.2.2 Key Distributors/Retailers
3.3 Alternative Analysis
3.4 The Impact of Covid-19 From the Perspective of Industry Chain
4 Market Competitive Landscape
4.1 Industry Leading Players
4.2 Industry News
4.2.1 Key Product Launch News
4.2.2 MandA and Expansion Plans
5 Analysis of Leading Companies
6 Market Analysis and Forecast, By Product Types
6.1 Global Course Authoring Software Sales, Revenue and Market Share by Types(2017-2022)
6.1.1 Global Course Authoring Software Sales and Market Share by Types(2017-2022)
6.1.2 Global Course Authoring Software Revenue and Market Share by Types (2017-2022)
6.1.3 Global Course Authoring Software Price by Types (2017-2022)
6.2 Global Course Authoring Software Market Forecast by Types (2017-2022)
6.2.1 Global Course Authoring Software Market Forecast Sales and Market Share by Types(2022-2029)
6.2.2 Global Course Authoring Software Market Forecast Revenue and Market Share by Types(2022-2029)
6.3 Global Course Authoring Software Sales, Price and Growth Rate by Types(2017-2022)
7 Market Analysis and Forecast, By Applications
7.1 Global Course Authoring Software Sales, Revenue and Market Share by Applications(2017-2022)
7.1.1 Global Course Authoring Software Sales and Market Share by Applications(2017-2022)
7.1.2 Global Course Authoring Software Revenue and Market Share by Applications(2017-2022)
8 Market Analysis and Forecast, By Regions
8.1 Global Course Authoring Software Sales by Regions(2017-2022)
8.2 Global Course Authoring Software Market Revenue by Regions(2017-2022)
8.3 Global Course Authoring Software Market Forecast by Regions(2022-2029)
9 North America Course Authoring Software Market Analysis
9.1 Market Overview and Prospect Analysis
9.2 North America Course Authoring Software Market Sales and Growth Rate(2017-2022)
9.3 North America Course Authoring Software Market Revenue and Growth Rate(2017-2022)
9.4 North America Course Authoring Software Market Forecast
9.5 The Influence of COVID-19 on North America Market
9.6 North America Course Authoring Software Market Analysis by Country
10 Europe Course Authoring Software Market Analysis
10.1 Market Overview and Prospect Analysis
10.2 Europe Course Authoring Software Market Sales and Growth Rate(2017-2022)
10.3 Europe Course Authoring Software Market Revenue and Growth Rate(2017-2022)
10.4 Europe Course Authoring Software Market Forecast
10.5 The Influence of COVID-19 on Europe Market
10.6 Europe Course Authoring Software Market Analysis by Country
11 Asia-Pacific Course Authoring Software Market Analysis
11.1 Market Overview and Prospect Analysis
11.2 Asia-Pacific Course Authoring Software Market Sales and Growth Rate(2017-2022)
11.3 Asia-Pacific Course Authoring Software Market Revenue and Growth Rate(2017-2022)
11.4 Asia-Pacific Course Authoring Software Market Forecast
11.5 The Influence of COVID-19 on Asia Pacific Market
11.6 Asia-Pacific Course Authoring Software Market Analysis by Country
12 South America Course Authoring Software Market Analysis
12.1 Market Overview and Prospect Analysis
12.2 South America Course Authoring Software Market Sales and Growth Rate(2017-2022)
12.3 South America Course Authoring Software Market Revenue and Growth Rate(2017-2022)
12.4 South America Course Authoring Software Market Forecast
12.5 The Influence of COVID-19 on South America Market
12.6 South America Course Authoring Software Market Analysis by Country
13 Middle East and Africa Course Authoring Software Market Analysis
13.1 Market Overview and Prospect Analysis
13.2 Middle East and Africa Course Authoring Software Market Sales and Growth Rate(2017-2022)
13.3 Middle East and Africa Course Authoring Software Market Revenue and Growth Rate(2017-2022)
13.4 Middle East and Africa Course Authoring Software Market Forecast
13.5 The Influence of COVID-19 on Middle East and Africa Market
13.6 Middle East and Africa Course Authoring Software Market Analysis by Country
14 Conclusions and Recommendations
14.1 Key Market Findings and Prospects
14.2 Advice for Investors
15.2 Research Data Source
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