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Killexams : HP Administering learning - BingNews Search results Killexams : HP Administering learning - BingNews Killexams : HP Set to Promote Distance Learning

Hewlett-Packard (HP) has announced the launch of BeOnline programme in collaboration with Classera, the leader in learning management systems, and Mirai, a learning innovations group focusing on learning strategy and digital pedagogy.

In line with the most latest regional governments’ directives for distance learning, the programme aims to support schools and universities in establishing a fully-fledged virtual learning environment, by providing expertise and tools at no cost.

BeOnline programme gives schools access to the full ecosystem needed for a comprehensive remote learning environment, promotes pedagogical consultancy for online education provided by Mirai; a robust learning management solution from Classera, and HP’s information technology (IT) consultancy on the required infrastructure. These services will be provided to schools until the end of the academic year at no cost. Classera and Mirai will help education providers by curating online learning pathways including the creation of a complete virtual school set-up that includes digital lesson plans, virtual assignments, e-attendance, e-assessment among other support functions. Besides IT consultancy, HP will provide schools with the HP LIFE program – a set of 32 modules on business and technical skills for youngsters. The trio said in a statement that the modules would be available online and students could self-pace the courses and receive certificates on completion.

BeOnline is part of HP’s commitment to improving the learning outcomes for 100 million people globally by 2025 and run focused pedagogy-oriented programs to deliver on its education and sustainability goals – Classroom of the Future, HP Learning Studios, Digital School Awards, HP LIFE and HP Teaching Fellows.
Commenting on the launch of BeOnline in the region, Vice President and Managing Director of HP Inc.

Africa said: “Access to means of technology is now a key part of daily life for many people living in Africa. The world has changed and the way we work, study and interact has altered forever. This program is designed to help schools to quickly adopt distance learning, even in times where various countries are faced with uncertainties for the near future. Today, technology can support new styles of learning. PCs and tools designed for education can offer students flexibility of time, place, and pace of learning, whether in or out of the classroom, or in a blend of environments. Technology can not only engage students and Improve learning outcomes, but also help to equip them with the skills they need for the future.”

Fri, 14 Oct 2022 12:00:00 -0500 en-US text/html
Killexams : HP, African Union Partner on Distance Learning

By Emma Okonji

At the Extra-Ordinary Session of the Specialised Technical Committee on Education, Science and Technology held recently, Hewlett-Packard (HP) and the African Union Commission (AUC), agreed to join efforts to expand digital learning opportunities for all youth in 55 AU member-states.

Both entities have agreed to collaborate on various initiatives including exchange of information and expertise, as well as promotion of online platforms to support digital learning.

Africa has the youngest population in the world with more than 400 million young people aged between 15 to 35 years. Almost all countries across the continent have introduced some form of nation-wide school and university closures to contain the Covid-19 virus. This means that there are a very large number of children and young people that are not receiving any form of schooling.

At the meeting, the Managing Director and Vice President of HP Africa, Elisabeth Moreno, presented HP’s Learning Initiative for Entrepreneurship (HP LIFE) and BeOnline programmes, two unique online learning platforms that could be utilised by ministers to support schools and educators in their distance learning endeavours.

The two online learning platforms would contribute towards the ‘1 Million By 2021 Initiative’ of the Chairperson of the AU, Moussa Faki Mahammat.

The initiative seeks to provide opportunities to young Africans from the 55 member states in the areas of education, employment, engagement and entrepreneurship. It is against this backdrop that the AU and HP are prioritising digital learning opportunities for African youth.

According to Moreno, “Education is a fundamental human right that should be available regardless of a person’s age, class, race, gender or location.

“To that end, HP has pledged to enable better learning outcomes for 100 million people by 2025, as well as adding 1 million users to HP LIFE between 2016-25 – a commitment that aligns with the AU’s Continental Education Strategy for Africa (CESA), which aims to change Africa’s education and training systems to meet the knowledge, competencies, skills, innovation and creativity required to nurture core values and promote sustainable development on a continental level.”

Today, technology can support new styles of learning. PCs and tools designed for education can offer students flexibility of time, place, and pace of learning, whether in or out of the classroom, or in a blend of environments.
HP and AU joint efforts have the potential to uplift access of education and opportunities for career work and economic growth. The collaboration aims to promote innovations that hold the best potential to make lifelong learning a reality, Moreno said.
The Commissioner of the AUC Department of Human Resources, Science and Technology, Prof. Sarah Anyang Agbor said: “The partnership with HP will accelerate our education response to Covid-19 especially and have long-term benefits. I implore AU Member States to make the most of these opportunities as this partnership means young people can access educational opportunities at no cost for the rest of this academic year. This partnership speaks directly to H.E Moussa Faki Mahamat’s 1 Million by 2021 initiative by providing educational opportunities which will assist in positioning our youth to venture into the entrepreneurial sector.”
BeOnline is a programme that was developed by HP in partnership with Classera, the leader in Learning Management Systems and Mirai, a learning innovations group focusing on learning strategy and digital pedagogy, to assist the endeavours of the education community.
In line with the most latest regional governments’ directives for distance learning, the programme aims to support schools and universities in establishing a fully-fledged virtual learning environment, by providing expertise and tools at no cost.
The HP Foundation has created its global programme HP LIFE to provide business and Information Technology (IT) skills training free of charge to people all over the world. The online community and more than 30 self-paced courses are designed to help users develop business and IT skills in their own time and at their own pace. The courses are modular, interactive, and full of information and practical exercises that enable users to grow their business skills, Moreno said.

Tue, 11 Oct 2022 12:00:00 -0500 en-US text/html
Killexams : What does HP India Future Of Learning Study 2022 tell about digital education in India? In January 2022, the HP India Future of Learning Study 2022 came up with significant findings about digital or online education in India. It was conducted to ascertain the impact of a pandemic on education and how online education contributed to alleviating it, as a huge disruption in the studies was seen with the outbreak of Covid-19 in 2020. There was overwhelmingly strong support and belief in online education with 98% of the parents and 99% of teachers surveyed crediting the continuity in learning to online education.
The other crucial findings of this study regarding online education in India were the following:
  • A good 91% of the students believed that online learning acted as a supplement to traditional classroom learning.
  • The study found, although a strong preference for online learning among teachers, students and parents.
    They preferred the inclusion of online learning mode in their present curriculum in some or other way alongside traditional teaching mode.
  • Among the main reasons for opting for hybrid learning was greater leisure time to follow interests and hobbies, and longer memory retention for students.
    Another reason for preferring hybrid learning was that it ensures uninterrupted learning and reduces learning disruptions that can happen due to inclement weather conditions, unprecedented health crises and administrative issues.
  • A majority of teachers hailed work-life balance as one of the most important advantages of online learning for them.
    While 82% of the surveyed teachers pointed out the need for more technological tools to ensure more productive online learning.
    74% of the teachers surveyed believed that more training needs to be imparted to them for using technology-based tools optimally to Improve their pedagogical skills.
  • Among the preferred devices for hybrid learning, personal computers including laptops were voted dominantly as the ideal choice.
    In this 88% of the surveyed teachers, 72% of students and 89% of parents believed PCs to be the ideal tool for online education.
    Ketan Patel, Managing Director of HP India said that PCs have become a popularly preferred choice among these people because of less eye strain, easier transfer of multiple files and better functionality.
Tue, 20 Sep 2022 03:36:00 -0500 en text/html
Killexams : HP: Unique pen installed by teachers to aid learning at school in Nahan Sep 06, 2022, 09:02PM ISTSource: ANI

A unique pen was made by a team of teachers at Government High School at Nahan town in Sirmaur district of Himachal Pradesh on September 05. The ink pen which was installed in the school premises is 20 feet long and weighs 43 kg. It is the world’s largest ink pen. The pen could help students in learning and teaching as it was equipped with sound sensor. If a teacher takes holiday on the next day, then the teacher will record his lecture and send it to the school management through mobile. It was also equipped with CCTV cameras and can keep tabs on students. “This pen can be used as teaching-learning material. Suppose a teacher is absent, they can record their lecture and send it to other teachers. The lecture can be aired through the pen which has a sound sensor,” said School Headmaster Dr Sanjeev Attri.

Tue, 06 Sep 2022 03:33:00 -0500 en text/html
Killexams : Best HP Laptops for 2022

HP laptops offer something for you, whether you're a creative looking to edit photos, a gamer in search of a powerful laptop or a student in need of a small, lightweight laptop.

Many of the best HP laptops have features designed for remote or hybrid work such as improved webcams and microphones, better audio quality, longer battery life, faster charging and the fastest Wi-Fi 6 wireless.

Like other PC makers such as Dell, Lenovo, Acer and Asus, HP is in the midst of updating the processors in its laptops and two-in-ones. That means Intel-based models are moving from 11th-gen to 12th-gen CPUs, while AMD Ryzen systems are switching from 5000-series chips to 6000-series. It also means it's generally a good time to look for deals on older models of the best HP laptops. However, we've also seen big performance improvements with the new processors. An updated model might cost a little more but will add to the overall longevity. 


Spectre is HP's top consumer laptop line so you're getting the best of the best with this 16-inch two-in-one. 

  • Beautiful design
  • Lots of features for home and office work
  • Great webcam
  • Active pen and laptop sleeve included

Of course, a premium two-in-one like the Spectre x360 comes at a relatively high price; it starts at around $1,200. The top-end configuration we reviewed was good but not great considering its $2,030 price. This is definitely one we recommend getting with the 12th-gen Intel processors and Intel Arc graphics if you're going to go all-in. Read our HP Spectre x360 16 review.

James Martin/CNET

HP's Victus 16 is a surprisingly robust and powerful gaming laptop that keeps up with the latest games at a more affordable price. Compared to HP's high-end Omen gaming laptop line, the Victus is more of an all-purpose laptop but still configured for gaming with a price starting at less than $1,000. HP offers several configurations with graphics chip options ranging from Nvidia's entry-level GeForce GTX 1650 up to a midrange RTX 3060 or AMD Radeon RX 6500M. We like almost everything about it except for its flimsy display hinge and underwhelming speakers. Read our HP Victus 16 review.

Josh Goldman/CNET

There are plenty of convertible Chromebooks, where the screen flips around to the back of the keyboard so you can use it as a tablet. But Chrome tablets with removable keyboards like the HP Chromebook x2 11 are still a rarity. It offers long battery life and performance that rises (slightly) above the competition. The main downside is that it's expensive; the model we reviewed is $599. However, that price did include both the keyboard cover and USI pen and it's regularly on sale for $200. If you're interested make sure to wait for one of those deals. Read our HP Chromebook x2 11 review.

Josh Goldman/CNET

If you're making a laptop aimed at creatives, it's not enough to just put discrete graphics and a strong processor in a slim body. The extra performance really should be paired with a good screen, and that's what you get with the HP Envy 14. The laptop's 16:10 14-inch 1,920x1,200-pixel display not only gives you more vertical room to work, but is color-calibrated at the factory and covers 100% of the sRGB color gamut. The result: a well-rounded option for creatives looking for on-the-go performance at a reasonable price. This model is due for a refresh, though, so keep an eye out for updated models. Read our HP Envy 14 review.

Fri, 24 Jun 2022 23:01:00 -0500 See full bio en text/html
Killexams : South Albany Airport celebrates 75th anniversary

BETHLEHEM  – South Albany Airport, a small, privately-owned public use airport in South Bethlehem, was once a small grass strip on a field of farmland. On Saturday, community members took flight from the now 60-foot-wide paved runway to celebrate the airport’s 75 years of operations.

The airport celebrated the milestone on Saturday with a "Wings & Wheels" event that featured small airplanes and show cars and offered community members the opportunity to accompany a pilot on a scenic plane ride. From children to veteran aviators, the event drew in hundreds of visitors interested in learning more about the niche location.

“We wanted to bring folks out that don’t even know the airport is here and show them how nice it is,” owner Ted Zabinski said. “Having some younger folks come down is great too, you never know if they may be interested in taking a lesson or going up for a scenic flight.”

The airport, located on 6 Old School Road in Selkirk, has come a long way since William Van Valkenburg registered it with the Federal Aviation Administration in 1947. Much of the improvements are due to the leadership of Zabinski and his wife, Kathy, who took over 15 years ago. The couple are the only two airport employees running the 66-acre location.

In 2001, they increased the runway from 28 to 60 feet wide and installed a parallel taxiway, 42 fixed wing aircraft hangars and 12 tiedown spaces. “The airport is continuing to grow,” Zabinski said.

There are 42 fixed wing aircrafts based at the airport, as well as a LifeNet air ambulance helicopter, which picks up trauma patients in the Capital Region. The medical service is a paramount part of the airport, which received a $1 million grant in 2021 to upgrade its facilities. To serve the Eurocoptor EC135 helicopter, which has been based at the airport since 2013, a paramedic and pilot are on duty around the clock every day of the year and live in an apartment located on the property.

The airport is also often used for military training, with an estimated 520 military operations – which includes landings and take offs – taking place at the airport annually, as reported by the Airport Data and Information Portal.

Ted Simons stores his plane, a Cirrus SR 20, in one of the airport’s hangars and can be seen taking it out for a spin every other week. He is a stalwart supporter of the airport, which served for years as a grassroots of aviation for many military and private pilots, and believes more like it should exist.

“For small planes like mine, they can get lost in the shuffle at a large airport, where there are a lot more logistics involved and you have jets and large planes flying in and out,” Simons, who in part learned how to fly at the airport, said. “For smaller planes, private flyers, small businesses, this place is ideal.”

The scenic flight rides were run by the airport's flight school, Hewison Aviation, which also has a location at Griffiss International Airport in Rome, Oneida County. Maura Hewison runs the school and said it currently has about 45 active students, from 15 years old to 65, that are training to become private pilots and sometimes, eventually join commercial airlines.

Participants looking to soar through the autumn air and enjoy unbeatable views of the region's fall foliage paid $40 per person for a 20-minute ride. Proceeds went toward an aviation scholarship fund named after Hewison’s deceased father-in-law, which will help low-income individuals earn their pilot license.

Sat, 15 Oct 2022 11:04:00 -0500 en-US text/html
Killexams : Towns say CT must remain a partner in upgrading school air quality

Since the arrival of coronavirus more than two years ago, state and municipal officials have been jousting over who should pay to upgrade aging air quality control systems in Connecticut’s public schools.

Gov. Ned Lamont and the legislature took a step to help towns this year. But half of the $150 million they dedicated to the problem — which may not be enough — is temporary money that expires after 2025.

And as municipalities complete their applications for state aid this fall, leaders say one question still looms large. Will this cost fall primarily on a regressive local property tax system upon which Connecticut already relies heavily, or will state government — which saw its coffers swell amidst the pandemic but remains swamped with massive, long-term debt — pick up the tab?

“It’s this perpetual decision that’s always made,” said Joe DeLong, executive director of the Connecticut Conference of Municipalities. “If we have to pick our poison, we’re always going to push [new costs] onto the property tax.”

Towns that use ARPA funds get limited state aid

No one knows exactly how much it will cost to upgrade heating, ventilation, and other air quality control systems statewide in public schools that often skimped on maintenance.

Local education budgets are hampered by state aid that failed to keep pace with inflation. State government spent much of the past two decades — prior to 2018 — dealing with its own budget deficits, prompting officials to curtail one of the most generous school construction cost-sharing programs in the country.

If a district wanted to perform a smaller project — such as replacing or upgrading a heating/ventilation system — the entire cost was borne locally. But COVID-19’s arrival brought that issue to a head. And while COVID-19 infections and hospitalizations now aren’t close to those seen in 2020, the virus is expected to remain a challenge for years to come.

“The pandemic highlighted and underscored the issue of indoor air pollution,” said Sen. Saud Anwar, D-South Windsor, a physician and co-chairman of the Public Health Committee.

The health risks of dust mites and mold needed more serious attention even before the coronavirus entered Connecticut’s schools, he added.

When Lamont and legislators designated $150 million in June for grants to schools, they agreed to get half the funds from state borrowing. The other $75 million would come from the roughly $3 billion state government received through the federal American Rescue Plan Act [ARPA.]

Municipalities, depending upon their wealth, can seek reimbursement for between 20% and 80% of their air quality project costs.

But there’s a condition.

Towns also got ARPA dollars. And the state won’t match any local expenditures made using federal COVID relief dollars.

For example, if a town spends $3 million replacing school ventilation systems — using $1 million in ARPA funds and $2 million from local property taxpayers — the state only will reimburse a portion of the $2 million expenditure.

State Department of Administrative Services spokesman John McKay says this is consistent with state law that governs the general school construction grant program.

DeLong says this is an easy way for the state to limit its costs, and a double standard.

Lamont and the legislature expect to use more than $1.7 billion in ARPA funds by 2025 to support a host of initiatives in the state budget. 

Why is a town expenditure backed with federal dollars somehow discounted, DeLong asked.

“I am very much appreciative of where we’ve come,” DeLong said of the aid state officials have committed to date. But, he added, the pandemic and high inflation have taken a toll on many municipal budgets. If the state’s share isn’t sufficient, “it creates a significant burden at the municipal level and risks several of these projects not getting done.”

Can property taxpayers afford to upgrade school air quality?

And what happens in two or three years when the state’s ARPA funds are exhausted?

DeLong and others say it would be a mistake to retreat to past practices and leave the cost up to local taxpayers.

CCM estimates that municipalities collect about $20 billion per year in property taxes, roughly double what the Connecticut income tax — the state’s single-largest revenue engine by a wide margin — generates annually.

But unlike the income tax, the property tax is regressive, meaning homeowners are charged the same rate, regardless of their earnings or wealth.

A study released in late February by the state Department of Revenue Services found that Connecticut’s state and municipal tax systems hit the poor and middle class much harder than the wealthy.

The analysis found households that earned less than $44,758 in 2019 effectively lost nearly 26% of their earnings to taxes, nearly four times the rate paid by Connecticut’s wealthiest families, according to the study. 

“Any program built on our current property tax system is inherently inequitable and fails to reflect the wide disparities in property and community wealth that exist in our state,” said Lisa Hammersley, executive director of the School and State Finance Project. “The pandemic shone a bright light on the unacceptable learning conditions that students in many of Connecticut’s highest-need, most under-resourced districts have had to endure for years. We have an obligation to adopt a system that ensures all students can go to a school that is safe, clean, and conducive to learning.”

Coventry town manager John Elsesser, one of the local leaders who led the push for the state to fund at least a portion of air quality projects in schools, expects his town to seek aid before the application deadline closes in early December.

But Elsesser also said the challenge of protecting air quality in schools in the age of COVID is more than simply a local responsibility.

Quality ventilation, heating and cooling systems “are as critical as roofs or windows,” he added.

But state government has its own fiscal challenges, even though it closed last fiscal year with a record-setting $4.3 billion surplus and is on pace for a $2.3 billion cushion in 2022-23.

That black ink pales in comparison to the more than $90 billion in long-term liabilities it owes, including unfunded pension and retirement health care obligations and bonded debt.

Lamont, who warned Connecticut cannot assume the state’s coffers will remain this flush in the near future, touted the air quality grant program in a Sept. 14 press release.

“One thing the COVID-19 pandemic showed is that many school buildings in our state, particularly those that are of a certain age, are in serious need of air quality improvements,” Lamont wrote. “Modernized ventilation systems provide an important public health function that filtrate the air and reduce airborne contaminants, including particles containing viruses.”

But his administration didn’t offer any hints Wednesday about how it would fund the program once federal pandemic aid is gone.

“The administration will evaluate the success of the program to determine next steps,” McKay said. “The governor will present his budget in February for consideration.”

But both Anwar and the Public Health Committee’s other co-chair, Rep. Jonathan Steinberg, D-Westport, said they believe the legislature recognizes this is a problem the state and towns must solve together.

“We could easily run through the $150 million,” Steinberg said. “We’ve got a lot of old schools with really kind of retrograde HVAC [heating/ventilation/air conditioning] systems out there.”

Steinberg added that “it’s certainly something I want to monitor. … There will be a reckoning in 2024-25.”

Fri, 14 Oct 2022 04:03:00 -0500 en-US text/html
Killexams : HP Envy 16 Review Mon, 10 Oct 2022 02:32:00 -0500 en text/html Killexams : HP targets construction sites with autonomous floorplan-printing robots

HP has put forward a small robot it says can dramatically speed up construction work, by autonomously printing guidelines straight from the blueprints onto the floor. Rugged, roadworthy and extremely accurate, Siteprint is a super-quick layout tool.

The robot replaces the time-consuming manual process of site layout, using a variety of different inks to place precise lines, exact curves and faithful reproductions of complex shapes on all kinds of floors, from porous surfaces like concrete and plywood to terrazzo, vinyl or epoxy.

It doesn't require a perfectly smooth or clean floor – indeed, it can handle a certain degree of surface irregularity and obstacles up to 2 cm (0.8 in) high. It runs built-in obstacle and cliff drop sensors for fully autonomous operation, and will work around barriers even if they're not in the plans.

As well as layout lines, it's capable of printing more or less whatever else you need on the floor too, including text notes. Operators set it up using cloud-based tools for job preparation, fleet management and tracking, and can run it on site with a touch-screen tablet and a tripod-mounted "totalstation."

HP claims the SitePrint robot replicated seven hours of manual layout work in 45 minutes in testing, with extreme accuracy


“The existing manual layout process can be slow and labor intensive,” said Albert Zulps, Director of Emerging Technology at Skanska - a global construction and development company currently using the SitePrint system for two of its US projects. "Despite being done by specialists, there is always the risk of human error, which can result in costly reworks. Layout experts are a scarce resource who add a lot of value in terms of planning and strategy, but often end up dedicating most of their time to manual execution. HP SitePrint lets us do more with less, helping reduce schedules thanks to a much faster layout process, and allowing senior operators to focus on other critical activities like quality control.”

While HP hasn't announced pricing, we assume the printer robot itself will be surprisingly cheap, but the ink's gonna be a killer. Yuk yuk.

Check out Siteprint in the video below.

HP SitePrint Skanska testimonial | HP

Source: HP

Thu, 15 Sep 2022 12:00:00 -0500 en-US text/html
Killexams : New survey suggests little progress against U.S. teen vaping

NEW YORK (AP) — The latest government study on teen vaping suggests there's been little progress in keeping e-cigarettes out of the hands of kids.

The data seems to show more high school students vaping, with 14% saying they had done so recently, according to survey results released Thursday. In last year's survey, about 11% said they had vaped recently.

But experts cautioned that a change in the survey makes it difficult to compare the two: This year, a much higher percentage of participants took the survey in schools, and vaping tends to be reported more in schools than in homes.

“It continues to be difficult to assess (vaping) trends since the pandemic,” said Alyssa Harlow, a University of Southern California researcher who studies youth e-cigarette use.

Despite its persistence, vaping appears to be less popular than it was: In 2019, 28% of high schoolers said they had recently vaped.

Educators say vaping is still a big problem.

Anecdotally, the 2021-22 school year was worse than it was before the pandemic, said Mike Rinaldi, principal of Westhill High School in Stamford, Connecticut. That school year was the first when most kids returned from remote learning following COVID-19 lockdowns, noted Rinaldi, who speculated that many kids may have taken up vaping as they dealt with mental health issues or stress related to the pandemic.

Kids vaping in school bathrooms and stairwells remains "a constant battle,” said Matt Forker, principal of the nearby Stamford High School.

Centers for Disease Control and Prevention researchers authored the new study, which is based on a Jan. 18 to May 31 online survey of about 28,000 U.S. middle and high school students.

The study asked about use of e-cigarettes and other vaping devices in the previous 30 days. In addition to the 14% of high school students who said they vaped recently, about 3% of middle schoolers said they had done so.

Of those who vaped, about 28% said they did it every day.

Nearly 85% of the youth who vaped used flavored products. Favored brands included Puff Bar and Vuse, followed by Hyde and Smok.

The Food and Drug Administration on Thursday took action against the makers of both Puff Bar and Hyde following months of urging from congressional lawmakers and parent groups.

The agency sent a warning letter to Puff Bar manufacturer EVO Brands, stating that the company never obtained U.S. permission to sell its products and that they are being marketed illegally. Only a handful of vaping companies have received FDA clearance for their products, which must demonstrate a health benefit for adult smokers.

The agency also said it ordered Hyde manufacturer Magellan Technology to remove its products from the market, after rejecting its application for FDA authorization.

The FDA has struggled to regulate the sprawling vaping landscape, which includes both established companies and smaller startups. Regulators have been pilloried by Congress and anti-vaping advocates for missing multiple deadlines to issue decisions on millions of vaping products submitted by companies.

In the last three years, federal and state laws and regulations have raised the purchase age for tobacco and vaping products, and banned nearly all teen-preferred flavors from small, cartridge-based e-cigarettes.

Some kids also may have been scared away by a 2019 outbreak of vaping-related illnesses and deaths — most of them tied to a filler in black market vaping liquids that contained THC, the chemical that makes marijuana users feel high.

Thu, 06 Oct 2022 11:51:00 -0500 en-US text/html
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