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E20-393 Unity Solutions Specialist test for Implementation Engineers

Exam Title : Dell EMC Certified Specialist - Implementation Engineer - Unity Solutions (DECS-IE)
Exam ID : E20-393
Exam Duration : 90 mins
Questions in test : 60
Passing Score : 63%
Exam Center : Pearson VUE
Real Questions : Dell EMC Unity Solutions Specialist Real Questions
VCE practice test : Dell EMC E20-393 Certification VCE Practice Test

Dell EMC Unity Platform Concepts, Features, and Architecture 10%
- Describe the Dell EMC Unity platform architecture, features, and functions
- Describe the Dell EMC UnityVSA software defined storage solution
- Identify the Dell EMC Unity XT hardware components: DPE, SPE, DAE, expansion modules

Dell EMC Unity XT and UnityVSA Installation and Service 13%
- Describe how to install and initialize a Dell EMC Unity XT storage system
- Describe how to deploy and initialize a Dell EMC UnityVSA system
- Identify key service tasks and related resources
- Describe the Dell EMC Unity Platform service functions, including alert levels, event logs, CRU replacement

Dell EMC Unity XT and UnityVSA System Administration 7%
- Identify and describe the user interfaces for monitoring and managing the Dell EMC Unity family of storage systems
- Describe how the support and basic system settings are configured for system administration

Dell EMC Unity XT and UnityVSA Storage Provisioning and Access 25%
- Describe the different types of storage pools - traditional and dynamic - and how they are provisioned
- Describe dynamic pool expansion, considerations for mixing drive sizes and the rebuild process
- Describe how to provision block, file and VMware datastore storage
- Describe how to configure host access to block storage resources
- Describe how to configure NAS client access to SMB and NFS file storage resources
- Describe how to configure VMware ESXi hosts to access VMware datastore storage resources

Storage Efficiency, Scalability, and Performance Features 23%
- Describe the nature and use of FAST Cache performance feature
- Describe the nature and use of the Host I/O performance feature
- Describe the nature and use of the File Level Retention feature
- Describe the nature and use of UFS64 file system scalability feature and the File System Quotas feature
- Describe the nature and use of the Data Reduction efficiency feature
- Describe the nature and use of the FAST VP Tiering efficiency feature
- Describe the nature and use of Thin Clones feature
Data Protection and Mobility 22%
- Describe the nature and use of the mobility features Local LUN Move and Local NAS Server mobility
- Describe the Snapshots data protection feature and how snapshots are created
- Describe how snapshot operations are performed on storage resources
- Describe the Replication data protection feature
- Describe how to create synchronous and asynchronous replication sessions for storage resources
- Describe synchronous and asynchronous replication operations for storage resources

Unity Solutions Specialist test for Implementation Engineers
EMC Implementation PDF Download
Killexams : EMC Implementation PDF download - BingNews https://killexams.com/pass4sure/exam-detail/E20-393 Search results Killexams : EMC Implementation PDF download - BingNews https://killexams.com/pass4sure/exam-detail/E20-393 https://killexams.com/exam_list/EMC Killexams : Achieving 99% Improvement in EMC Compliance for MEMS Systems

Richard Anslow, System Applications Engineer and Ricardo Zaplana, Design Engineer, both at Analog Devices

MEMS systems are used for vibration monitoring in railway, wind turbine, motor control, and machine tool applications to enhance safety, reduce costs, and maximise the useful life of equipment. MEMS sensors, with superior low frequency performance, enable earlier detection of bearing defects in railway and wind turbine applications compared to competing technologies. Significant cost savings are coupled with higher detection rates for equipment defects, ensuring compliance with stringent safety standards. Wide bandwidth (0Hz to 23kHz), low noise performance, and wide vibration measurement range (2g to 200g) are all required for vibration monitoring. This is easily achieved using Analog Devices’ broad MEMS portfolio.

Wired communication systems are used for vibration monitoring where raw data from several sensors is gathered, or where raw data is used for real-time control. There are several challenges in implementing a wired condition-based monitoring (CbM) system. One key challenge is electromagnetic compatibility (EMC) robustness when operating over meters of cabling, which can be subjected to indirect lightning surges, electrostatic discharges, and environmental noise such as switching of inductive or capacitive loads. Poor robustness to EMC disturbances can intermittently or permanently degrade the quality of data gathered from the CbM systems, as shown in Figure 1. Over time, poor quality data can lead to incorrect decisions around asset health and maintenance.

This article outlines key challenges in designing for EMC standards compliance with today’s highly integrated CbM solutions. Design for EMC is notoriously difficult to get right the first time, with even small changes in circuits or lab test setup dramatically affecting test results. This article presents a system-level EMC simulation approach or virtual lab, which helps the engineer to get the design EMC compliant in record time.

Figure 1. Wired CbM system with vibration sensors located in EMC harsh industrial environments.

Why Is System-Level EMC Simulation Important?

Modern product development schedules include a parallel EMC compliance task. Design for EMC should be as seamless as possible, but this is often not the case, with EMC problems and lab testing delaying product release by months. The virtual lab EMC simulation approach helps the engineer solve EMC problems much faster compared to lab test alone. The virtual lab simulation approach helps to solve key problems in achieving EMC compliance because:

  • Increased integration and component density in modern PCB designs leads to complex problems, with multiple EMC failure Simulation can help to determine the best EMC mitigation technique, in a more flexible and time efficient way compared to lab testing alone.
  • EMC standards are sometimes ambiguous, which means different test results are achieved if the circuit is tested in different Using simulation allows much faster test changes and results compared to lab testing.
  • The entire system needs to be built to ensure EMC compliance, including cable choice, length, and shielding, as well as measurement Using simulation, real measurement probe effects can be ignored, and cable models can be changed in seconds rather than in hours.
  • The equipment under test can differ from the customer’s installation, leading to different test Using simulation, the real customer application can be better modelled and understood.
  • Existing simulation tools are not unified, and simulation models are not readily available for cables and PCB The virtual lab allows integration of cable, PCB, and passive and active component models, with more accurate results.

What Are the Benefits of System-Level EMC Simulation?

System-level EMC simulation results in much faster time to market for products. This is achieved through:

  • Rapid identification of circuit weaknesses and targeted recommendations for improvement.
  • 99% improvement in capturing EMC failures, and understanding the failure
  • Significant cost savings - several design and test iterations do not need to be performed.
  • Significant time savings - the design does not need to be iterated several times, which cuts down the development schedule by months when you consider the lead time for PCB board layout, manufacture, and assembly.

The EMC Challenge

Several EMC challenges are common in today’s highly integrated sensor system designs. Firstly, modern high density PCB design makes passing EMC tests a difficult task. Shared power and data wire architectures (phantom power) are often used to reduce system cost and PCB area (fewer PCB connectors). The IEPE standard, widely used with vibration sensor technology, supplies a constant current source to the vibration sensor, with the sensor output voltage read back on the same wire, as shown in Figure 2. This 2-wire system means that power supply and data communication lines are subject to the same EMC disturbance, adding additional complexity when designing for EMC. EMC filtering components need to be carefully chosen to mitigate against power supply disturbances, but also must not reduce the data circuit communication bandwidth.

Figure 2. A 2-wire IEPE sensor interface with shared data and power architecture.

Secondly, system-level EMC standards, such as IEC 61000-4-6 conducted RF immunity, are specified for many industrial products, with manufacturers stating product immunity to Class A (no communication errors) or Class B (communication errors, but the system does not need to be reset). The threshold for Class A compliance can vary from manufacturer to manufacturer and is usually identified by a bit error rate (BER), or equivalent microvolt or micro-g range for vibration sensors. The Class A compliance threshold is typically a very low voltage, much lower than the minimum signal that the system can measure. The conducted RF immunity standard allows the user to define pass/fail criteria for the system using a BER, while specifying some setup details and noise injection levels. There is plenty of scope for interpretation in regards to what is the most appropriate setup and BER, and this poses a challenge for the system designer: how to match the lab design verification test setup to the real customer application, particularly when small changes in test setup can yield dramatic changes in test results.

And thirdly, most common EMC test procedures need the full system to be built before going to the EMC certification lab to test it. Full systems include cable choice, length, and shielding. Different cables have different capacitance specifications, which in turn can couple more or less EMC noise into the affected system. Cable length and shield grounding can lead to impedance mismatches at high EMC frequencies as well as different ground current return paths. When a system is built, the preferred test method is that each sub-unit be individually tested for EMC immunity; however, in the real application the entire system will be subjected to the same EMC noise. These are just some of the reasons why it is difficult to correlate factory EMC testing with customer lab tests.

Given today’s highly integrated designs and EMC test complexity, it is clear that a time efficient flexible approach to design for EMC is needed. Simulation before and during lab testing is the answer. Getting the right lab results, with minimum time and effort invested, is the goal.

Using Virtual Lab to Accelerate Debug and Solve EMC Issues

Analog Devices’ system-level expertise and EMC simulation techniques have resulted in the development of a virtual lab simulation flow, as described in Figure 3. A virtual lab environment makes it easier to get design for EMC right the first time, with virtual design iterations performed instead of time-consuming and costly lab setup and measurement iterations. Computing power, SPICE, electromagnetic field simulators, and CAD software have converged and reached a maturity point where this virtual lab is feasible, where engineers can now achieve unprecedented levels of accuracy and simulation speed. PCBs, cables, integrated circuit chips, and passive components can be modelled, as well as EMC stimulus. The results can be analysed, with rapid identification of circuit weaknesses and targeted recommendations for improvement.

Using the virtual lab environment, the designer can access any physical node of the system during the tests without the typical measurement limitations found at the real lab - for example, measurement equipment bandwidth, lab limitations, non-ideal impedances of the probes, and external noise - interfering with the measurements.

Figure 3. Moving from the real lab to virtual lab environment.

Several common industrial IEC 61000 system-level EMC standards tests can be simulated prior to PCB fabrication, as detailed in Table 1.

Table 1. Simulation of Common IEC 61000 Industrial System-Level EMC Standards

MEMS and Simulation Case Study

This section describes a simulation case study and correlation with lab measurements, using the Figure 4 vibration monitoring circuit with Analog Devices’ ADXL1002 MEMS accelerometer. The circuit is compatible with the widely used IEPE interface, as described in Figure 2. The circuit contains two shunt regulators, one of which (IC1) powers the accelerometer and the AD8541 op amp (IC3), and a second (IC4) that provides a 9.5V dc bias. When the system is powered and the ADXL1002 is static, the communication bus rests at 12V dc. The circuit in Figure 3 requires compliance to IEC 61000-4-6 conducted RF immunity, which is a common requirement for equipment operating in industrial applications.

Figure 4. MEMS circuit using ADXL1002 and IEPE-compatible interface.

Correlating real lab and virtual lab simulation requires several process steps, summarized as follows:

1. Real lab setup and simulation environment correlation

2. Develop simulation models using virtual lab (Figure 3)

3. Use simulation to identify design for EMC weaknesses

4. Use simulation to identify design for EMC improvements

5. Validate design for EMC improvements in the real lab

Step 1: Real Lab Setup and Simulation Environment Correlation

The IEC 61000-4-6 conducted RF immunity test is applicable to products that operate in environments where radio frequency (RF) fields are present. The RF fields can act on the entire length of cables connected to installed equipment. In the IEC 61000-4-6 test, an RF voltage is stepped from 150kHz to 80MHz. The RF voltage is 80% amplitude modulated (AM) by a 1kHz sinusoidal wave. The IEC 61000-4-6 standard specifies Level 3 as the highest RF voltage at 10V/m. The RF voltage is injected to the cable shield, or capacitively coupled using a clamp.

As shown in Table 2, several key parameters need to be correlated between the virtual and real lab environment:

  • Test level and IEC EMC standard (amplitude, frequency)
  • Cable specification (length, capacitance, shielding)
  • System grounding (including cable shield)
  • Measured parameters (what and where in the circuit)
  • Test pass/fail threshold (amplitude, frequency)

Table 2. Real Lab Setup and Simulation Environment Correlation

Step 2: Develop Simulation Models Using Virtual Lab

Typically, SPICE models are readily available for most active and passive circuit components. Electromagnetic simulators can model other nonstandard components, such as PCB geometry and nets, as well as cable models.

The information gathered in Table 2 helps to ensure accurate modelling of cable parameters. This system uses a 2-core shielded cable, which comes at a cost premium compared to an unshielded cable. Having no cable shield makes the system weaker from an EMC point of view. Simulation with an unshielded cable shows significant additional EMC noise compared to a shielded cable system.

The MEMS IEPE circuit, shown in Figure 4, is designed to be as compact as possible (1.9cm × 1.9cm) and uses just two PCB layers. Using a 2-layer PCB increases potential EMC issues due to higher coupling capacitances and crosstalk, so careful design is a must.

At this point, the system design engineer can start extracting the models for the PCB and cables, using electromagnetic simulation tools, and link those to the SPICE models of the ICs and passive components. Now a SPICE simulation can be performed, and EMC stimulus can interact at the system level. Figure 5 shows the electromagnetic simulation model for the PCB physical geometry and nets, and the 2-core shielded cable. The 3-dimensional PCB SPICE model is a complete abstraction of the PCB physical layout. The 3D PCB SPICE model includes many pins that can be used to connect to the MEMS, op amp, and shunt regulator SPICE models. In this way, an extremely accurate electrical simulation can be performed. Passive component values (capacitor, resistor, inductors) can be changed, and the system resonances can be observed and rectified in a more time efficient and flexible manner compared to changing and testing real hardware. The cable SPICE model can be modified during testing - for example, the cable length can be increased or decreased, which can have a significant effect on EMC coupling and system performance.

Once the EMC time domain simulation is finished, engineers can analyse the circuit transient responses across time and frequency. Depending on the type of EMC test, transient or frequency analysis must be done. Examples of transient analysis can be conducted immunity tests, and examples of frequency domain are radiated emissions EMC tests (see Table 1 for more information).

Figure 5. Electromagnetic simulation model for the PCB physical geometry and nets, as well as the 2-core shielded cable.

Step 3: Use Simulation to Identify Design for EMC Weaknesses

The failure mechanisms were easy to find once the full system was modelled and simulated. The EMC noise voltage is injected into the cable shield. The noise voltage is then coupled through parasitic capacitance between cable shield and wire cores. The noise is directed toward the ACC node on the PCB, as shown in Figure 6. The noise current path follows the path of least impedance, in this case through capacitor C8 to the op amp output. The op amp saturates as a result, sinking high current out of the power supply (VDD) node. The IC1 VDD regulator cannot supply this high current; therefore, the VDD voltage drops. The VDD voltage drop temporarily shuts down the MEMS sensor (powered at 5V nominal), resulting in voltage ripple at op amp output (noise).

Figure 6. Circuit failure mechanism.

A second failure mode was identified, which would be either difficult or impossible to observe and debug using lab testing alone. High frequency transmission lines are usually terminated with a load that matches the transmission cable impedance. The IEPE cable is typically unterminated due to low frequency (kilohertz) data communication. However, when the EMC noise is injected in the 60MHz to 70MHz range, noise voltages are reflected on the communication bus as the cable is not terminated with a matching load.

Step 4: Use Simulation to Identify Design for EMC Improvements

The goal is to determine the least costly and most effective circuit changes for EMC mitigation. The two EMC issues can be resolved by adding two capacitors, as shown in Figure 7. The 22nF CEMC directs the noise away from the sensitive circuitry (op amp, MEMS), with the noise current now shunted to ground via the C1 capacitor as shown. A ferrite bead, with high impedance at 100MHz frequencies, can be added for extra insurance to block any residual noise. The CTERM shunts cable reflections at high frequency during EMC testing.

Figure 7. Design for EMC improvements.

As described in Step 3, the VDD power net failure is a reliable indicator of EMC susceptibility. Figure 8 shows the voltage drop in the VDD power net where the CEMC is not used. The simulation predicts approximately 2V drop, or larger. When CEMC is used, the deviation from nominal is in the microvolt range, which is much lower than the target compliance threshold of 1.6mV.

Figure 8. Simulated VDD power net with CEMC capacitor (green waveforms) and without CEMC (blue waveforms).

Analog Devices’ ADXL1002 MEMS sensor has a 3db bandwidth of 11kHz, so the selection of the CEMC and CTERM is critical in order to preserve the 11kHz communication bus. Using the virtual lab flexibility, many capacitance values were simulated, and two optimum capacitance values were selected. After adding these capacitors, the system is predicted to meet the EMC pass criteria of less than 1.6mV of noise voltage.

Step 5: Validate Design for EMC Improvements in the Real Lab

The original circuit, as described in Figure 4, was lab tested using the Table 2 parameters. The result was a gross failure of 912mV of noise at a 77MHz test frequency.

Following the Step 4 recommendations, a 22nF capacitor (CEMC) was added in parallel with resistor R3. This resulted in a 99% improvement, with less than 6mV noise measured, as shown in the Figure 9 lab test result (blue waveform).

To achieve the design target of less than 1.6mV of noise, a 100nF CTERM was added between the ACC and GND nodes, as well as the CEMC 22nF. Figure 9 shows the green simulation result with the noise curve flattened across the broad 0.15MHz to 80MHz spectrum.

Figure 9. Simulation and lab test results following virtual lab recommendations.

Once the results and targets are achieved, it is possible to determine which part of the system is the weakest link from an EMC point of view. In this case, the cable is the main contributor as it couples the EMC energy from the source to the circuit and causes reflections due to its length and termination impedance at higher frequencies. The two capacitors (CTERM and CEMC) were able to shunt the two noise sources to the cable to ground effectively. Alternative solutions and approaches, such as it replacing the op amp, are unrealistic. Replacing the op amp with an ultralow output impedance op amp is a poor choice, as lower output impedance devices have inherently higher power consumption, which affects the competitiveness of the overall design.

Conclusion

Simulating the entire system gives unprecedented insights into how the circuit behaves under EMC stress and is the best way to solve complex EMC problems. Time to market can be dramatically reduced when this methodology is used. Greater than 99% improvement in design for EMC was achieved using the process flow described in this article, which is summarised in Figure 10.

Figure 10. Process flow for greater than 99% improvement in EMC performance.

About the Author

Richard Anslow is a system applications engineer with the Connected Motion and Robotics Team within the Automation and Energy Business Unit at Analog Devices. His areas of expertise are condition-based monitoring and industrial communication design. He received his B.Eng. and M.Eng. degrees from the University of Limerick, Limerick, Ireland. He can be reached at richard.anslow@analog.com.

Ricardo Zaplana holds a master’s degree in telecommunications and microelectronics from Universidad de Valencia, Spain. He has over 20 years of microelectronic design experience in areas of power management, interface, and isolation products. Ricardo now focuses on high speed isolators, isolated power, and EMC simulation, in the area of radiated emissions and conducted immunity. He can be reached at ricardo.zaplana@analog.com.

Tue, 27 Sep 2022 05:15:00 -0500 en text/html https://www.theengineer.co.uk/content/product/achieving-99-improvement-in-emc-compliance-for-mems-systems
Killexams : Overcoming Cybersecurity Implementation Challenges

Cybersecurity has long been one of the most complex landscapes an organization must navigate; with each new threat or vulnerability, complexity continues to grow. This is especially true for organizations that have traditionally taken a point product approach to their security because implementing new security measures properly and reliably takes time and expertise. Today, as more businesses look to digitize their services, dealing with these cybersecurity challenges is no longer optional.

Every new tool must be installed, tested, and validated, and then people must be trained to leverage them well. On average, organizations are adopting dozens of different products, services, and tools for their cybersecurity. So, finding ways to make implementing cybersecurity smoother, faster, and more efficient has become a key goal for cybersecurity professionals. As businesses plan for a post-pandemic and digitally accelerated era, many CISOs across multiple industries strive for simplicity and focus on reducing their security vendor blueprint as part of their annual KPIs. Implementation, in particular, has always been an important consideration for successful cybersecurity programs because of the time, expense, personnel, and expertise often required not only to implement individual point products but to stitch them together in order to avoid security gaps while also eliminating redundancies. In the event of a serious incident, security operations center (SOC) analysts typically confess to switching between multiple vendor consoles and event types in order to decipher alerts. Organizations and teams need a better approach, so they’re not either continually exposed or overworked from the alerts created by overlap.

Implementation Benefits of Cybersecurity Platforms

Research conducted by Palo Alto Networks with a wide range of its customers, supplemented by additional first-person, one-on-one interviews, highlighted a range of implementation benefits that result from taking a platform approach to cybersecurity architecture. By definition, a platform is the culmination of integrated points, such as integrated threat intelligence using automation and orchestration across a variety of security tools to take action against incidents in real time and as one system. This approach helps ease the procurement, management, and operations of the cybersecurity stack while reducing cyber risk. Deploying multiple products from different vendors typically requires a level of expertise beyond the capabilities of many in-house teams. Rather than “buying” implementation resources from consultants or cybersecurity services companies, organizations are looking for a more integrated approach to solutions implementation. Platforms, such as those provided by Palo Alto Networks, smooth and facilitate implementation while reducing the risk often associated with integrating different products in a seamless manner

Identifying the Top Areas of Value

Respondents surveyed on the implementation benefits pinpointed five specific areas where a platform approach delivers tangible value:

  • Reducing solutions complexity and the number of integration points
  • Decreasing deployment time
  • Cutting the risk of time and budget overruns
  • Trimming deployment effort and personnel “touches”
  • Reducing the amount of practitioner and user training

On average, respondents said that our platforms helped them reduce solution complexity and the number of integration points by 29%, while each of the other four benefits resulted in savings of approximately 23.3%. As organizations evolve their cloud infrastructure, for example, taking a platform approach helps reduce the number of vendors required to secure multiple instances on the cloud, such as containers, serverless systems, and traditional virtual machines. By binding the cloud security tools under one management system, the complexity of deployment as well as the procurement process means that customers are able to scale their cloud infrastructure much faster than before.

This generally translates to cost savings in the form of faster security policy updates, incident management lifecycles, and reduction of alerts. In fact, according to calculations made by Palo Alto Networks related to customers’ actual implementation costs, a typical organization can achieve an annual economic benefit of more than $500,000 by utilizing a cybersecurity platform model for solutions implementation. In customer interviews, those operational and financial benefits of implementation were brought into greater focus.

“Earlier on, we had at least four to six different integration points just for firewalls and endpoint security before we went with Palo Alto,” said one customer. Using Palo Alto Networks platforms, customers are able to standardize and unify security policies and reduce their risk exposure due to the likelihood of reduced human errors.

As a platform-based approach encourages an open consortium of cybersecurity vendors, customers see the value of this ecosystem: “Having one ecosystem really does get a lot of efficiencies with integrations being so seamless.” Yet another client put it succinctly: “People already know how to do troubleshooting.”

Another tangential yet very important implementation benefit to platforms is the ability to overcome the much-discussed cybersecurity skills gap. By consolidating all cybersecurity tools under the same architecture with easy integration and common connectors, organizations alleviate the need for armies of technical staff—each with different certifications and experiences—to integrate new tools as the need occurs.

As organizations look for comprehensive solutions and services to secure the network, cloud, and endpoint and optimize their SOC, our Palo Alto Networks portfolio of platforms allows them best-in-class capabilities along with leading third-party evaluations and efficacy tests, and together, deliver coordinated security enforcement across our customers.

Read the full research study here.

Copyright © 2022 IDG Communications, Inc.

Thu, 06 Oct 2022 05:23:00 -0500 Haider Pasha en text/html https://www.csoonline.com/article/3675957/overcoming-cybersecurity-implementation-challenges.html
Killexams : How to Overcome Bottlenecks in Garnishee Implementation

Steve Aya

Discussants at a roundtable conference organised to tackle the problems facing the implementation of Garnishee judgements, have all agreed that Section 83 of the Sheriffs & Civil Process Act needs to be reviewed. 

The roundtable discussion which was organised by the Justice in Commerce Network and the Association of Banks’ Legal Advisers and Company Secretaries, was aimed at seeking solutions to the many bottlenecks surrounding Garnishee implementation in Nigeria.

Speaking at the discussion, Mr Sesan  Sobowale said that Banks are spending so much money on cases that most times has nothing to do with them. He maintained that because of the provisions in Section 83, implementation has become a huge task. He fzqurther pointed out that the fact that the Act is old and has been overtaken by time and is in there need of review,  can not be over stated.

In his contribution, Mr Kemasuode Wando, SAN, said that Banks whose client accounts have been flagged red as a result of a Garnishee judgement, owe it to the customer to inform them the moment the court and the Judgment Creditor start their inquiry.

Leading a discussion session titled ‘Enforcement of Judgment’, Mr Fernandez Marcus-Obiene talked about the need to Strengthen the entire Garnishee process, stressing that if the system and process is fast, then it will be easy for everybody.

Some of the decisions that were agreed upon, is to lobby the National Assembly and the National Judicial Commission for a review of the Sheriffs & Civil Process Act which is more than 50 years old. They resolved that there is a need for proper Practice Directions, that will help in solving the Garnishee issue. 

The roundtable discussion which was a hybrid event, was attended by Judges, senior Lawyers and their clients.

Fri, 14 Oct 2022 12:00:00 -0500 en-US text/html https://www.thisdaylive.com/index.php/2022/10/11/how-to-overcome-bottlenecks-in-garnishee-implementation/
Killexams : Baldwin EMC latest to send relief to south Florida

SUMMERDALE, Ala. (WALA) - Baldwin EMC is the latest electric cooperative from our area to send crews to south Florida to help with disaster recovery. A crew of 20 pulled out shortly after 2:00 p.m. Monday, October 3, 2022.

The decision was made Monday morning to hit the road after a call came in from Lee County Electric Cooperative. Lee County was hit the hardest by Hurricane Ian and Baldwin EMC has a mutual aid agreement with them. Sixty-eight percent of the cooperative’s customers are still without power there.

Baldwin EMC sent 20 crew members to assist Lee County Electric Cooperative in south Florida(Hal Scheurich)

“They were impacted greatly. They have a lot of fallen power lines, fallen power poles, broken transformers, so they have the work cut out for them over the next several days,” said Mark Ingram with Baldwin EMC.

Baldwin EMC sent people with various skill sets and equipment to help restore power to parts of Lee County and the surrounding area. They pulled out of the Summerdale office with a sendoff from many of their fellow employees and will be gone for at least a week.

“Of the twenty employees that we have going, it consists of linemen. It consists of right-of-way personnel and it also consists of a mechanic and one superintendent as far as the lead,” Ingram said.

Fairhope Utilities sent out a crew to Florida before Hurricane Ian even made landfall. Those workers staged in Gainesville and have since been working in the Wauchula area.

Riviera Utilities also sent out crews last week as well. Sixteen people left Friday morning and have been focusing on the Lakeland area. Chief Engineer, Scott Sligh said they first focused on rebuilding main lines and have now moved to residential service.

“They are going block by block, working and the lines are actually all behind the houses which really slows things down because it’s a lot of climbing that they have to do…a lot of manual work so it’s much slower but that’s what they’re doing now,” Sligh explained.

Riviera’s workers could be back within the week. Sligh said a typical day for his guys begins at 5 a.m., with lunch and snacks in the field and the day’s work often doesn’t end until 9 o’clock at night.

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Mon, 03 Oct 2022 06:34:00 -0500 en text/html https://www.fox10tv.com/2022/10/03/baldwin-emc-latest-send-relief-south-florida/
Killexams : EMI Shielding Market Worth $8.6 Billion USD by 2027 - Exclusive Report by MarketsandMarkets

CHICAGO, Oct. 10, 2022 /PRNewswire/ -- EMI Shielding Market size is expected to grow from USD 6.6 billion in 2022 to USD 8.6 billion by 2027, at a CAGR of 5.4% according to a new report by MarketsandMarkets. The increasing usage of EMI shielding solutions in consumer electronics, automotive, telecommunications & information technology is the key factors boosting the growth of the market.

Download PDF Brochure: https://www.marketsandmarkets.com/pdfdownloadNew.asp?id=105681800

Browse in-depth TOC on "EMI Shielding Market" 175 - Tables
68 - Figures
218 - Pages

Telecommunications & information technology segment to account second-largest market share during the forecast period.

The EMI shielding market for the telecommunications & information technology accounts the second-largest markets share and is expected to grow at a considerable rate during the forecast period. In the telecommunications & information technology industry, the application of EMI shielding solutions is primarily due to implementation of 5G. 5G technology is more industry-centric than preceding technologies, such as 3G and 4G. 5G will transform the design of the current cellular system, which involves many devices such as small cells, radio access networks, and 5G chipsets. This, in turn, will create a large requirement for EMI shielding solutions to protect the devices from EMI, consequently boosting the EMI shielding market. Furthermore, the use of wireless consumer products has also increased. Due to rapid advances in wireless technology and the ongoing miniaturization of electronic devices, the EMI shielding market for the telecommunications industry continues to grow rapidly.

Conductive polymer is projected to hold a significant share of the EMI shielding market during the forecast year.

The use of conductive compounds, including conductive polymers and plastics, is increasing. When an electrical charge needs to be transferred in the material, polymers and compounds are modified to increase the conductivity, as most plastics are non-conductive. This has resulted in the development of conductive compounds with high conductive and shielding properties. Conductive polymers are flexible, lightweight, anti-corrosive materials with good surface conductivity. These are further categorized into conductive elastomers and conductive plastics. Conductive elastomers are widely used to design gaskets in various industries, and they provide both EMI shielding and environmental seals. Conductive plastics are used when the key concerns are the weight, form factor, and product design. As a result of their vast usage, conductive polymers are expected to contribute a significant share in the said market

Request demo Pages: https://www.marketsandmarkets.com/requestsampleNew.asp?id=105681800

China to account for a significant market share of Asia Pacific from 2022 to 2027.

China is projected to account for the major share of the EMI shielding market in Asia Pacific from 2022 to 2027. The country is a key manufacturer of consumer electronics as well as automotive. The country is also know for low cost automotive product manufacturing. Additionally, China is making notable strides towards the promotion of electric vehicles and the development of its supporting infrastructure. It is the most significant economy in the region. All these factors are pushing the growth of the EMI shielding market in China.

Parker Hannifin (US), PPG Industries (US), Henkel (Germany), 3M (US) and Laird Performance Materials (UK), are the top five players in the EMI shielding market globally.

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Mon, 10 Oct 2022 01:34:00 -0500 de text/html https://www.finanznachrichten.de/nachrichten-2022-10/57262221-emi-shielding-market-worth-dollar-8-6-billion-usd-by-2027-exclusive-report-by-marketsandmarkets-008.htm
Killexams : Ben Russo Steps Down as CEO of EMC Brands, Dianne Quirante Promoted as Replacement

After a 15-year tenure, Russo will stay on to serve as client adviser and COO while he divides his time between Miami and EMC headquarters in West Hollywood.

Veteran publicist Ben Russo is stepping down from his post as CEO of EMC Brands, a company he co-founded in 2007. The firm’s long-serving Dianne Quirante has been promoted from senior vp to CEO, taking over for Russo, effective immediately.

Russo is not exiting completely, however. He will stay on to serve as client advisor and COO while he divides his time between Miami and EMC headquarters in West Hollywood.

“Over the past 16 years, there have been a few iterations of EMC as we adapted and maneuvered with the changing landscape of media and consumer behavior,” said Russo, nodding to the firm’s earlier identity as EMC Bowery, which he co-founded alongside Jack Ketsoyan, who departed earlier this year to form Full Scope Public Relations. “Dianne will continue the brilliant art of strategic brand building for EMC’s client roster. She is, by far, the most qualified and passionate person to continue my dream.”

Quirante has been with EMC for 12 years to Russo’s 15. During their tenure, the company has specialized in the hospitality and lifestyle space with a client roster that has included The h.wood Group (The Nice Guy, Delilah, Bootsy Bellows, Harriet’s, Sant’olina, Slab), Innovative Dining Group (Boa Steakhouse, Katana, Sushi Roku), Cîroc Vodka, DeLeón Tequila, Guillotine Vodka, Tatel Beverly Hills, Ella Restaurant, Sixty Hotel Beverly Hills, Vandelay Hospitality Group, Sunny Vodka, The Lyfestyle Co., Sweat Cycle, Sweat_Ext and celebrity-fueled parties at events like Coachella, the Super Bowl, New York Fashion Week and more.

“I am forever blessed to have such a strong, mentoring connection with Ben. It’s an honor to continue the excellence of EMC as CEO with new energy and dedication,” added Quirante. “I’ve always been a publicist at heart as an artist and visionary. I simply love the creative elements in bringing brand stories to life. With our new dynamic and talented team established we are ready to perform and conquer.”

As part of the executive shuffle, Quirante will oversee and work alongside EMC’s staff, which includes David Malushi, who is charged with overseeing influencer and media management. Quirante has struck strategic alliances with PR and marketing insiders, including Abegail Cal of AJC Public Relations and Elle Senina of Saucy Creative. Robert Barrios will act as chief counsel for EMC in the brands and entertainment events division while the CP Group’s Vedika Solecki will serve as global brand ambassador and Garrett O. Thomas is confirmed to help lead EMC’s social media and digital activities. 

Oct. 10, 11:05 a.m.: Updated to reflect correct roles for Solecki and Thomas.

Mon, 10 Oct 2022 06:50:00 -0500 en-US text/html https://www.hollywoodreporter.com/business/business-news/emc-brands-ben-russo-dianne-quirante-1235236155/?_escaped_fragment_=
Killexams : Google On How To Simplify Hreflang Implementation

Google’s Search Advocate John Mueller says hreflang implementation doesn’t have to be as complicated as people think.

Hreflang is one of the more confusing aspects of technical SEO and among the most important for international businesses and publishers.

In reply to a thread on Reddit, Mueller outlines a simplified approach for publishers to follow.

Hreflang: The Problem

Hreflang is a link attribute that informs Google of the language used on a page. With that information, Google can show the page version corresponding to the language a person is searching in.

Without the hreflang attribute, Google may serve pages in a language the searcher doesn’t speak or pages specific to a country the searcher doesn’t reside.

In the r/TechSEO forum on Reddit, a user is seeking advice regarding the use of hreflang for websites in multiple countries.

They ask if they can get by with a partial implementation of hreflang. For example, they are setting up hreflang for versions of the website in the same language, such as Germany and Switzerland.

The alternative is linking all versions of all pages with hreflang, which is a considerable amount of work.

Mueller says that’s the best solution, but not exactly practical:

“In an idea [sic] world, you’d link all versions of all pages with hreflang. It would be the clean approach, however, sometimes it’s just a ton of work, and maintaining it if the sites are run individually is … good luck with that.”

Although linking every page with hreflang is the ideal solution, Mueller says it doesn’t have to be so complicated.

Hreflang: The Solution

First, Mueller suggests figuring out what needs fixing.

Identify whether a problem exists with searchers landing on the wrong site version.

If that isn’t happening, you may not need to implement hreflang.

Mueller states:

“In practice, you can simplify the problem. Where do you actually see issues with regards to people coming to the wrong country / language site? That’s where you should minimally implement hreflang (and, of course, a JS country/language recognizer / popupper to catch any direct visits). Probably a lot of that will be limited to same-language / different-country situations, so Switzerland / Germany in German may be the right place to start. Nothing breaks if you set up hreflang for 2 versions and have 4 unrelated versions.

If you already have these sites running, I’d check your analytics setup for traffic from Search, and compare the country where they come from vs the country that they end up on (pick one country, filter for the traffic from search, and compare the domains they end up on). If you don’t find a big mismatch there, most likely you don’t need to do a lot (or anything) for hreflang. There is no bonus for hreflang, it’s only about showing the most-fitting page in search for users in a specific country / language.”

Next, look at which pages searchers are landing on. One of the most likely mistakes Google can make is serving the wrong version of a website’s homepage.

Since brand names aren’t localized, Google doesn’t always know which version of a homepage to serve if that’s all a user types into the search box.

If you find searchers are landing on the wrong homepage, but there are no issues with other pages, you can get by with a partial implementation of hreflang.

Mueller states:

“When checking, focus on the most likely mistakes first: same-language / different-country sites is one, but there’s also homepage traffic. Often times a brand name is not localized, so when people search for it, it’s unclear to search engines what the expectation is. If you find a lot of mismatches on the homepage but not elsewhere in the site, you can also just do hreflang across the homepages (that’s often easier than all pages in a site). Or you could do a combination, of course, all homepages + all German-language pages. Hreflang is on a per-page basis, so the beauty (and curse) is that you can pick & choose.”

Lastly, Mueller reiterates that it’s possible to save a lot of time with hreflang by checking to see if there’s a genuine problem.

Google may serve the correct versions of pages all on its own, in which case you don’t gain anything by adding hreflang.

“In any case, before you rush off and work on this for a year, double-check that it’s an actual problem first, and if so, check where the problem is. Maybe there are super-simple solutions (maybe you just need a country/language popup and don’t even need the rest?), and you can spend your time more wisely elsewhere.”

Think of hreflang as a tool to utilize when needed. You can prioritize other tasks if there’s no need for it.


Source: Reddit

Featured Image: patpitchaya/Shutterstock

Mon, 26 Sep 2022 09:55:00 -0500 en text/html https://www.searchenginejournal.com/google-on-how-to-simplify-hreflang-implementation/466061/
Killexams : Class B No. 2 Elkhorn North cruises through EMC tournament

Not that they did not have a lot of it, but Saturday was another confidence boost for Class B No. 2 Elkhorn North. 

The Wolves blew through the Eastern Midlands Conference Tournament Saturday, capped off by a dominant 25-11, 25-18 sweep over No. 4 Bennington in the final. 

Elkhorn North won all six sets in its run through the tournament.

"Our conference has five of the top teams in the state, so it's always good to come in and take away the conference championship," head coach Jenny Gragert said. 

The Wolves got going early in the final against the Badgers. They went on a 7-0 run to take a 12-2 lead in the first set and never looked back.

"I think Bennington was high air in set one," Gragert said. "They missed a lot of serves and anytime your opponent does that, it helps create some momentum for you. And I thought we played pretty clean at the same time."

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Grace Heaney, Shay Heaney and Ava Spies all had a team-high five kills. It was a spread-out effort from the whole team.

"I thought at times everybody took control of the game whether it was serving, or defense, or attacking," Gragert said. "They all did a good job."

Elkhorn North's title is their first and snaps the streak of five in a row by Norris.

Norris 2, Waverly 0: The No. 3 Titans tried to keep their streak alive, but their hopes ended earlier in the day after losing to Bennington.

Nonetheless, head coach Christina Boesiger was definitely happy with the team's third-place finish after sweeping the Vikings 25-20, 25-22.

"I will take it," she said. "Bennington played well against us the first game and we were just off, kind of sluggish, not our game the whole day. To be able to that pull that last game out, it was big for our team because they were not playing great."

The scores may indicate how tough the two sets were between rivals Waverly and Norris, but it was even tougher on the court.

The Titans jumped out to a 20-12 lead in set 1 and 18-12 in set 2 but could not hold Waverly off. Norris needed to win some long rallies and was playing out of system the whole match.

"I just think it was a long week and we had a lot going on," Boesiger said. "I just think we weren't quite focused on how we needed to be but third place, going 2-1 in our conference, it's a good day."

Boesiger said that the loss to the Badgers has some really good takeaways, especially with two weeks left in the regular season.

"I always think that you win from games you lose," she said. "I think there is a ton that we can take away from today. Going 2-1, yeah our goal was to win, but I think today is going to be a huge learning day for our team and just keep building and getting better."

Norris hosts Elkhorn North on Tuesday in a regular match, which sets up to be one of the best in Class B so far this season. The Wolves won the lone meeting this season, 2-1 at the Lincoln Pius X Invitational.

Sun, 09 Oct 2022 00:24:00 -0500 en text/html https://journalstar.com/sports/high-school/volleyball/class-b-no-2-elkhorn-north-cruises-through-emc-tournament/article_37ef78ef-fc8f-5021-bf14-cd5b55d29314.html
Killexams : Thousands in Community Funding Support Epic EHR Implementation No result found, try new keyword!September 20, 2022 - Maryland-based Garrett Regional Medical Center (GRMC) has received $650,000 in community funding to start an Epic EHR implementation, according to Cumberland Times-News reporting. Tue, 20 Sep 2022 01:31:00 -0500 en-US text/html https://ehrintelligence.com/news/thousands-in-community-funding-support-epic-ehr-implementation Killexams : Des Moines-based EMC Insurance Co. announces planned job cuts as it exits reinsurance business

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Tue, 27 Sep 2022 13:24:00 -0500 en-US text/html https://www.desmoinesregister.com/story/money/business/2022/09/27/des-moines-emc-insurance-co-announces-exit-reinsurance-business-65-job-cuts/10444926002/
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