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Photo and accompanying text contributed by Richard Telford

Grace is caring for a little bird that was stunned after flying into a window. Here under the shade of the grape pergola is an opportunity to care for and play with a wild creature. Each year we prune these vines and train them to the pergola wires. We watch them grow and extend their summer shade over the sun facing windows, and we keep an eye on the developing grape harvest.

Photo and accompanying text contributed by David Arnold

Kai, 2½, is delighting in a rare summer storm while his father observes erosion control measures. The chains of ponds observed in some stable streams have been replicated here. Rocks have been laid across this diversion channel to slow the flow and catch sediment, and branches laid across the staggered outflow to spread it across the grassed gentle slope in the background. Kai is playing, and learning without trying.

Photo contributed by Richard Telford

Social animals survive and thrive by observing and interacting with each other and their environment. By penning geese with newborn goslings on the lawn in front of the home office we can understand their behaviour and hear any alert calls warning of predators.

Photo and accompanying text contributed by David Holmgren

Clare finds a quiet space as she harvests salad for a shared community meal. This is also a time for observation and reflection. Clare helped develop an organic market garden at Northey Street City Farm . Observation and learning from the world around us are really only truly valuable if they “reconnect us to the wonder and mystery of life through practical interaction.” [David Holmgren]

Consider a plant with leaves that, when used as a poultice, has the ability to radically speed up wound healing. When eaten they boost the immune system, while the seed heads produce the digestive aid psyllium husk. Where could we find such a remarkable plant? Often within metres of the back door. It is plantain, a plant we usually dismiss as a ‘weed’. However in Norway it’s known as groblad , and in the Isle of Man as slan lus , both translating as ‘healing herb’.

Photo and accompanying text contributed by air jordan retro 4 green glow restock
See The Weed Forager’s Handbook for more.

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The Alertmanager handles alerts sent by client applications such as the Prometheus server. It takes care of deduplicating, grouping, and routing them to the correct receiver integration such as email, PagerDuty, or OpsGenie. It also takes care of silencing and inhibition of alerts.

The following describes the core concepts the Alertmanager implements. Consult the nike roshe run white fawn floral UCd9BF2u
to learn how to use them in more detail.

Grouping categorizes alerts of similar nature into a single notification. This is especially useful during larger outages when many systems fail at once and hundreds to thousands of alerts may be firing simultaneously.

Example: Dozens or hundreds of instances of a service are running in your cluster when a network partition occurs. Half of your service instances can no longer reach the database. Alerting rules in Prometheus were configured to send an alert for each service instance if it cannot communicate with the database. As a result hundreds of alerts are sent to Alertmanager.

Example:

As a user, one only wants to get a single page while still being able to see exactly which service instances were affected. Thus one can configure Alertmanager to group alerts by their cluster and alertname so it sends a single compact notification.

Grouping of alerts, timing for the grouped notifications, and the receivers of those notifications are configured by a routing tree in the configuration file.

Inhibition is a concept of suppressing notifications for certain alerts if certain other alerts are already firing.

Example: An alert is firing that informs that an entire cluster is not reachable. Alertmanager can be configured to mute all other alerts concerning this cluster if that particular alert is firing. This prevents notifications for hundreds or thousands of firing alerts that are unrelated to the actual issue.

Inhibitions are configured through the Alertmanager's configuration file.

Silences are a straightforward way to simply mute alerts for a given time. A silence is configured based on matchers, just like the routing tree. Incoming alerts are checked whether they match all the equality or regular expression matchers of an active silence. If they do, no notifications will be sent out for that alert.

Silences are configured in the web interface of the Alertmanager.

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Did you know our 8th graders extract DNA from strawberries in science?

The main purpose of our DNA extraction lab was to help students bring their abstract knowledge pertaining to the structure and function of DNA to life.Prior to this investigation, our 8 th grade scientists had learned about the double-helix structure of DNA, the function of the various components that make up this complex molecule and how DNA is used during protein synthesis and other life processes. Two common misconceptions many students harbor pertaining to DNA is that it is absent from many of the foods they consume on a daily basis and that when extracted, it will look like the twisted ladder they had seen in their textbooks.

In order to help students deconstruct these misconceptions, we extracted the DNA from a strawberry using everyday household materials (dish soap, salt water, and rubbing alcohol). Strawberries are ideal for this experiment because their cells are octoploid compared to human body cells, which are diploid – strawberries have 8 copies of their chromosomes in each cell, which makes it possible to see the DNA without the use of a microscope.

During the lab, students were blown away by the appearance of the DNA – white, sticky fibers that could be removed from the test tube using a stirring rod.

Veggie Tasting

February was Wellness Month and we celebrated incorporating veggies to our lunch! Carrots vs. Corn was one of our very popular "Veggie Wars"

6th Grade Egyptian Museum

Construction Kids

Our first graders using real tools: hammers, nails and more to build amazing boats!

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Probably the greatest significance of Norm Macdonald’s new Netflix standup special Hitler’s Dog comes with the sparklingly succinct way Macdonald answers the industry’s political correctness controversies , at least from a comedian’s perspective, by situating some of the most repugnant and inflammatory remarks possible in the mouth of a made-up character, the titular dictator’s canine. Of course onstage it’s just Macdonald, in a suit humbly paired with dad sneakers, speaking the corrosive words. So, silly though they sound, with the wrong edit you might mistake them for Macdonald’s own views. “This is why we ask that you don’t use recording devices,” Macdonald says as a bumper to the bit.

Macdonald seems to be suggesting comedy comes from the same pocket of theatrical what-if as fiction or song, a hypothetical place, and shouldn’t be confused for advocacy—or anything to be argued with. You can find a song or a movie’s content objectionable, no doubt, but don’t treat it like it’s really real ; that Macdonald manages to communicate this without either polemic or defiance is an achievement of restraint.

Macdonald has worked in similar material before, like on Dennis Miller’s radio show when he toyed with the idea of a Holocaust-denying ventriloquist’s dummy, but here Macdonald folds the routine in with further explorations into the nature of reality, honesty, or the difference between immediate experience and imagination—so that the playing with masks gains in this case an added dimension in quite philosophical terrain.

For example, early in the special Macdonald muses on the existential horror of compulsive honesty, prompted by George Washington’s boyhood myth of the cherry tree. Later he revisits the struggle to tell the truth with a novel approach: “I thought of a way of not lying and I’ll share it with you if you like,” Macdonald says. “You can tell the truth, word for word absolutely true, but when you do it you use a sarcastic accent.” It becomes a gag about identity theft and heinous crimes all concealed by such a facetious “confession”—but again and again, between bits about autoerotic asphyxiation or the Six Million Dollar Man’s hearing aid, Macdonald returns to the subject of how arrangements of language and this interplay between literal and deceptive truths shape our minds’ interpretation of the world.

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