Thursday, January 17, Here's something I drew. There will be a LOT of Portal themed ones coming. Here's the other one.
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High school students will find the intense pressure to present their best efforts on the ACT exam a bit easier next year as they buckle down to the competitive college admissions process. Officials at ACT, which makes the exam, said on Tuesday that starting next September, students who want to improve their scores would be able to retake single sections of the five-part test, which lasts about three hours, instead of sitting for all of them again. The change would allow students to avoid getting worse marks on sections they had taken earlier. The new policy comes as educators, students and parents debate the role of standardized testing in college admissions and whether it is an appropriate measure of student ability or worsens persistent social inequities. A growing number of colleges and universities have made test scores an optional part of applications.
Testing in production TiP is gaining steam as an accepted practice in DevOps and testing communities, but no amount of preproduction QA testing can foresee all the possible scenarios in your real production deployment. Today many companies have adopted chaos engineering as a cornerstone of their site reliability engineering SRE strategy, and best practices around chaos engineering have matured. The time is right to gain a comprehensive understanding of this approach. Salesforce advocates re-running tests in production on a regular cadence not only at release time to uncover failures due to changes in the system early, rather than after a later deployment. Plus: Download the World Quality Report ]. The two-year-old framework has been ported to multiple languages. GitHub uses Scientist for its own releases. This community-maintained document is a great first introduction to chaos engineering.
A divisibility rule is a shorthand way of determining whether a given integer is divisible by a fixed divisor without performing the division, usually by examining its digits. Although there are divisibility tests for numbers in any radix , or base, and they are all different, this article presents rules and examples only for decimal , or base 10, numbers. Martin Gardner explained and popularized these rules in his September "Mathematical Games" column in Scientific American. The rules given below transform a given number into a generally smaller number, while preserving divisibility by the divisor of interest. Therefore, unless otherwise noted, the resulting number should be evaluated for divisibility by the same divisor. In some cases the process can be iterated until the divisibility is obvious; for others such as examining the last n digits the result must be examined by other means. For divisors with multiple rules, the rules are generally ordered first for those appropriate for numbers with many digits, then those useful for numbers with fewer digits.