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Alix Fan Club

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Elijah Murphy
Elijah Murphy

WAIT! What About ME | Codependency


Waitlist Me not only replaces pen and paper (or those weird flashing restaurant buzzers) but it creates more transparency around how long it will take for customers to be seated. Customers get a text notification when they are added to a waitlist and can check in to see how many parties are ahead of them and what their estimated wait time is from their phones.




WAIT! What About ME | Codependency



Hi Paul, thanks for explaining this as you have, its great to be able to get some background on this sort of topic. I have tried the script on some of my servers here and have at the top of my list on one of them a Wait Type of DBMIRROR_DBM_EVENT which is explained in BOL as "Identified for informational purposes only. Not supported. Future compatibility is not guaranteed.". 4th in order on the same server is DBMIRROR_WORKER_QUEUEwith BOL saying "Indicates that the database mirroring worker task is waiting for more work." from that explanation I think I should be adding that to the excluded list but what should I do about the DBMIRROR_DBM_EVENT waits, is there any cause for concern or should I exclude that from the results too?


I had similar CXPACKET wait issues about a year ago. A senior co-worker looked at my code, and mentioned the waits were most likely being generated by my joining of large table variables (> 1000 rows) because the plan views a table variable as a single row, which could cause the optimizer to give unequal amounts of work to parallel processes. When I switched to using temp tables for larger sets of generated data, the CXPACKET waits dissapeared for the particular query.


We have a table where parallel data load happens. 30 concurrent sessions inserting into this table. We do have a short but randomized clustered key on this table so there is no insert hot spot problem. However the from time to time some the concurrent inserts are stuck for ever. While checking what is running/waiting, reveals all these threads are suspended with wait_type = . You have filtered out this wait type as this not usually a problem, but in our case the parallel inserts are stuck due to this wait type. Can you advise what can we do here? Many Thanks.


We have a table where parallel data load happens. 30 concurrent sessions inserting into this table. We do have a short but randomized clustered key on this table so there is no insert hot spot problem. However the from time to time some the concurrent inserts are stuck for ever. While checking what is running/waiting, reveals all these threads are suspended with wait_type = SLEEP_TASK. You have filtered out SLEEP_TASK wait_type as this not usually a problem, but in our case the parallel inserts are stuck due to this wait type. Can you advise what can we do here? Many Thanks


Imposter syndrome is rooted in subjective truth. The person who feels like a fake experiences a situation in a way that those around them do not. It is what they believe to be right about themselves, even though there is evidence to the contrary. Imposter syndrome also depends on objective and normative truths. The second half of the definition is believing that evidence of achievement (objective truth) or a group's opinion that you are successful (normative truth) are false.


IEEE 1500 is a widely adopted standard successfully used in thousands of tape outs over the past 15 years. It is a hardware standard for IP/core-level test access and defines a wrapper to access a core and provide interface between a CUT (core under test) and its surroundings. Typically, CTL (1450.6) is used to describe the test protocols and STIL is used to describe the test patterns for the CUT. Being a core-level solution, the 1500 standard clearly defines a core level implementation, but says nothing about what needs to be done at the next level of hierarchy, where 1687 plays a role.


For a wacky and whip-smart approach to the week's news and newsmakers, listen no further than Wait Wait...Don't Tell Me!, the oddly informative news quiz from NPR. During each fast-paced, irreverent show, host Peter Sagal leads what might be characterized as the news Olympics. Callers, panelists, and guests compete by answering questions about the week's events, identifying impersonations, filling in the blanks at lightening speed, sniffing out fake news items, and deciphering limericks. Listeners vie for a chance to win the most coveted prize in radio: having scorekeeper emeritus Carl Kasell record the outgoing message on their home answering machine.


One of the nice things about being a decade past your commercial (and arguably artistic) peak is that you can discover what turns on your true fans. The post-rave cultural context that made his 1999 record Play a worldwide smash feels more distant than ever, but Moby has yet to stop reliably cranking out a new LP every few years. (Wait For Me is actually his second in the last two.) This consistency makes you assume that somebody's still anticipating the latest post-chill out communique from the world of Richard Melville Hall. His U.S. sales may have slipped from multi-platinum to gold to satisfactory, but that just means Moby's able to provide his core listenership with exactly what they want.


Hi Anon, I am so sorry to hear about what you are going through. I will lift you in prayer that you may receive a diagnosis and a cure, and that you may find a doctor who will hear you and help. I also pray that God may give you peace and joy in him, even as you are walking through this hard time. I can only imagine how difficult it must be to feel that God has abandoned you. But, I pray that he would remind you that he has been with you the entire time.


In this comic, a familiar exchange occurs where one person asks the other why they did not wait. The humor lies in the improbability of him falling in love and having an affair within 90 seconds, the impossibility of him having a son in that time, and the ridiculous notion that the son would now be about Megan's current age. This is of course impossible, as it would imply that Cueball experienced twenty-ish years of life in what felt like 1.5 minutes for Megan. (He might conceivably have managed to have sex in that time span, which would fit with the experience of Cueball in 1068: Swiftkey).


After completing an evaluation with the transplant team, a decision will be made if you are a transplant candidate based on your health, how well you manage your condition, and other considerations. If you are a candidate, the transplant team will add you to the national waiting list and will evaluate any potential living donors. If you have questions about your status on the waiting list, ask the team at your transplant hospital.


Information about each organ that is recovered by an OPO is shared with UNOS, which runs the matching system. If a particular organ is a good match for you, UNOS will offer that organ to your transplant center on your behalf. The transplant center team determines whether or not that organ will be a good fit for you. If the team thinks the organ is a good fit, they will call you to ask if you would like to accept the organ offer, and if you can come into the center right away. Talk to your transplant team to learn more about the offer process and to discuss what kinds of organ offers you would be interested in.


Yes, it is possible to list at multiple transplant centers. Often people choose a transplant center closest to their home for convenience, but it is possible to list at multiple transplant centers if you wish. This can sometimes make your wait time shorter. Click here to learn more about multiple listing.


During each fast-paced, irreverent show, host Peter Sagal leads what might be characterized as the news Olympics. Callers, panelists, and guests compete by answering questions about the week's events, identifying impersonations, filling in the blanks at lightening speed, sniffing out fake news items and deciphering limericks.


Public policy in California has long favored the full and prompt payment of wages due an employee. To ensure that employers comply with the laws governing the payment of wages when an employment relationship ends, the Legislature enacted Labor Code Section 203 which provides for the assessment of a penalty against the employer when there is a willful failure to pay wages due the employee at conclusion of the employment relationship. Assessment of the waiting time penalty does not require that the employer intended the action or anything blameworthy, but rather that the employer knows what he is doing, that the action occurred and is within the employer's control, and that the employer fails to perform a required act.


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