Download File ---> https://blltly.com/2t7u5v
The Atlanta BeltLine has its origins in the grassroots efforts of community members, and it is critical that public involvement continues. Give us your feedback by attending a virtual community meeting or provide comments on Master Plan updates.
Looking at the readership stats for this blog, about 2/3 of the readers come to the site to read the blog, and the other 1/3 read the blog using an RSS reader of some sort. Reading via RSS is a great way to stay up to date with this blog (and with hundreds of others), since the updates simply show up in your reader without any action on your parts.
To help hospitals and health system leaders stay up-to-date on all of the legal developments related to vaccine mandates, the AHA has developed a blog authored by Sean Marotta, a partner at Hogan Lovells and outside counsel for the AHA. Marotta will provide regular updates on this page as new developments occur.
Note for React Native users: React 18 will ship in a future version of React Native. This is because React 18 relies on the New React Native Architecture to benefit from the new capabilities presented in this blogpost. For more information, see the React Conf keynote here.
React 18 adds out-of-the-box performance improvements by doing more batching by default. Batching is when React groups multiple state updates into a single re-render for better performance. Before React 18, we only batched updates inside React event handlers. Updates inside of promises, setTimeout, native event handlers, or any other event were not batched in React by default:
Starting in React 18 with createRoot, all updates will be automatically batched, no matter where they originate from. This means that updates inside of timeouts, promises, native event handlers or any other event will batch the same way as updates inside of React events:
If you have a blog or other web content with an RSS feed, send an RSS email campaign to automatically share new posts to your subscribed contacts. This type of campaign pulls in RSS (Real Simple Syndication) content and emails it to your audience based on a recurring schedule you choose.
We won't send RSS emails unless there's something new to share. For example, if you set your campaign to send weekly but haven't posted to your blog in more than a week, we won't send to your audience until there is a new post on the day your campaign is set to send.
The first time your RSS email sends, we'll only include posts from the last 24 hours for daily, from the last seven days for weekly, and the last 30 days for monthly. After that, each new send will pull all posts made to your blog feed since the last send.
The Setup step is where you'll type in the Email subject and From name that your subscribers will see when they receive your blog posts in their inbox.
The *|RSSITEM:TITLE|* merge tag can be used in the subject line of your RSS email campaign to pull in the title of your most recent blog post, but you should thoroughly test your campaign before you send. A few factors contribute to whether the title of the most recent post will always display.
The IRS regularly updates information on its public webpage, IRS Operations During COVID-19: Mission-Critical Functions Continue, to provide taxpayers with general information concerning service delays, of which the delays include live phone support, processing paper tax returns and taxpayer correspondence, and reviewing tax returns. As of November 7, 2022, the IRS states it is:
The views expressed in this blog are solely those of the National Taxpayer Advocate. The National Taxpayer Advocate presents an independent taxpayer perspective that does not necessarily reflect the position of the IRS, the Treasury Department, or the Office of Management and Budget.
We are happy to announce that we have launched 13 new verified connectors and 12 updates in December 2022. Partners are excited about the release of their connectors and have shared an overview of their services and feature updates. Read the post to learn more about the capabilities of these services.
We are happy to announce that we have launched 10 new verified connectors and 16 updates in November 2022. Partners are excited about the release of their connectors and have shared an overview of their services and feature updates. Read the post to learn more about the capabilities of these services.
During the winter schedule the blog is updated once every week. Snow accumulation forecasts replace precipitation forecasts. Also, there is renewed emphasis on ice and snow boundary conditions and their influence on hemispheric weather. With the start of spring we transition to a spring/summer schedule, which is once every two weeks. Snow accumulation forecasts will be replaced by precipitation forecasts. Also, there will be less emphasis on ice and snow boundary conditions and their influence on hemispheric weather.
Though no mea culpas from me to kick off the blog, I did say something that has come back to haunt me. I wrote last week that I would argue that there was a turn to more severe winter weather following those minor sudden stratospheric warmings (SSWs) with the possible exception of 2016. I do think the impacts from those other minor SSWs were of longer duration and more widespread, but in February 2016 there was a very brief but intense Arctic outbreak into the Northeastern US (see Weather Channel article). And sure enough, another comparable outbreak is predicted, though how cold it will actually acheive is still an open question, as I do believe that extreme cold is difficult to predict. At least here in Boston there was snow on the ground to greet the cold in 2016 and this time it is looking like bare ground, so that will likely help to prevent more extreme temperatures. 2b1af7f3a8