Even More FNF 2 Infinite Score Points Script
So I give Lieberman props. This script is pure fun for the very reason that he did all the hard work. And more importantly, Lieberman proves that something good can come out of playing video games 8 hours a day.
Even more FNF 2 Infinite Score Points Script
For ongoing replication (CDC), if you plan to start replication from a specific timestamp, set the connection attribute StartFromContext to the required timestamp. For more information, see Endpoint settings when using Db2 LUW. Setting StartFromContext to the required timestamp prevents the following issue:
Note: This could also be accomplished using two policies instead of two application schedules within the same policy.Separating Monthly, Weekly, Daily and Log backupsIf there is a need to use more than two storage units or retentions, then a minor addition to the HANA backup script can allow the use of a different initSAP.utl for each type of backup. This example uses one policy to perform four types of backups.
If scripts run out of memory (or panic for any reason) all currently running scripts are terminated, and the scripting engine will restart, and reload all scripts from the disk.This is allowed to happen at all flight stages, even while the vehicle is armed and flying.
Beginning with EEM 3.1, it is possible to document your policies using header metadata. This metadata can be viewed using the show event manager policy registered description POL command. Documenting the policy is very useful for long-term maintenance. It will help you quickly understand what a policy is doing and why it was configured. The following examples add documentation when registering a policy.
In addition to the policy metadata, it is helpful to comment your policies on a line-by-line basis to help you remember what the policy is doing at certain points. For Tcl and IOS.sh policies, all comments are found on a line by themselves beginning with a '#' character. The ability to comment applet code was added in EEM 3.0 when programmatic applet syntax was introduced. An applet comment works like any other action. The following are examples of script and applet comments.
By default, EEM allocates 32 scheduler threads for applets and one thread each for Tcl and IOS.sh policies. This means that up to 32 applets can run at one time where as only one of each Tcl and IOS.sh policy can run simultaneously. If you are making heavy use of script policies, you may find that if many policies are triggered at the same time, events will be lost. This is because each type of policy has a fixed-size event pool. If the pool fills up before the events can be serviced, then new events will be dropped. By default, applet and Tcl policies have event queue sizes of 64 where as the IOS.sh queue's size is 128.
To modify the number of policies that can be executed simultaneously, use the "event manager scheduler TYPE thread class default number NUM" command, where TYPE is the policy type (either applet, shell, or script) and NUM is the number of policies that can be run simultaneously. For example, to allow for 10 EEM Tcl policies to be run simultaneously, configure the following command.
NOTE: Simply copying a new version of a script policy into your EEM user policy directory is not sufficient to make the changes go into effect. The policy must be re-registered first. To do that, unregister the policy with the "no event manager policy" command, then register it again with the "event manager policy" command.
Beginning with EEM 2.4, a shortcut was added to help loading new and modified script policies. From EXEC mode, the "event manager update user policy name POLNAME repository REPOSITORY" command can be used to copy a policy from a remote server and register it all in one step. If the policy is currently registered, it will be re-registered using the version copied from the remote server. For example:
After each iteration of the loop, a 1/30 of a second, or one frame, delay is added before the next iteration continues. This allows for animations to be run more smoothly. However, if you don't want this delay, turn on turbo mode, but do not put it inside of a custom block set to run without screen refresh unless it will be exited with a stop this script block set to stop 'this script' or 'all'.
You can also remove a symlink related to your application from the /etc/crypto-policies/back-ends directory and replace it with your customized cryptographic settings. This configuration prevents the use of system-wide cryptographic policies for applications that use the excluded back end. Furthermore, this modification is not supported by Red Hat.
Because a PIN is a security measure that controls access to keys stored on a smart card and the configuration file contains the PIN in the plain-text form, consider additional protection to prevent an attacker from reading the PIN. For example, you can use the pin-source attribute and provide a file: URI for reading the PIN from a file. See RFC 7512: PKCS #11 URI Scheme Query Attribute Semantics for more information. Note that using a command path as a value of the pin-source attribute is not supported. 041b061a72