Dr Martens 1461 Patent 3Eye Oxford qOx3AvoyC

Dr. Martens 1461 Patent 3-Eye Oxford qOx3AvoyC
Dr. Martens 1461 Patent 3-Eye Oxford
United States

The search mechanism can be changed using the configure variable F77 which specifies the command that runs the FORTRAN 77 compiler. If your FORTRAN compiler is in a non-standard location, you should set the environment variable PATH accordingly before running configure , or use the configure variable F77 to specify its full path.

If your FORTRAN libraries are in slightly peculiar places, you should also look at LD_LIBRARY_PATH or your system’s equivalent to make sure that all libraries are on this path.

Note that only FORTRAN compilers which convert identifiers to lower case are supported.

You must set whatever compilation flags (if any) are needed to ensure that FORTRAN integer is equivalent to a C int pointer and FORTRAN double precision is equivalent to a C double pointer. This is checked during the configuration process.

Some of the FORTRAN code makes use of COMPLEX*16 variables, which is a Fortran 90 extension. This is checked for at configure time 66 , but you may need to avoid compiler flags asserting FORTRAN 77 compliance.

Compiling the version of LAPACK in the R sources also requires some Fortran 90 extensions, but these are not needed if an external LAPACK is used.

It might be possible to use f2c , the FORTRAN-to-C converter ( http://www.netlib.org/f2c ), via a script. (An example script is given in scripts/f77_f2c : this can be customized by setting the environment variables F2C , F2CLIBS , CC and CPP .) You will need to ensure that the FORTRAN type integer is translated to the C type int . Normally f2c.h contains ‘ typedef long int integer; ’, which will work on a 32-bit platform but needs to be changed to ‘ typedef int integer; ’ on a 64-bit platform. If your compiler is not gcc you will need to set FPICFLAGS appropriately. Also, the included LAPACK sources contain constructs that f2c is unlikely to be able to process, so you would need to use an external LAPACK library (such as CLAPACK from http://www.netlib.org/clapack/ ).

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A wide range of flags can be set in the file config.site or as configure variables on the command line. We have already mentioned

header file search directory ( -I ) and any other miscellaneous options for the C and C++ preprocessors and compilers

path ( -L ), stripping ( -s ) and any other miscellaneous options for the linker

Changing the set of default packages is normally used to reduce the set for speed when scripting: in particular not using methods will reduce the start-up time by a factor of up to two. But it can also be used to customize R, e.g. for class use. Rscript also checks the environment variable R_SCRIPT_DEFAULT_PACKAGES ; if set, this takes precedence over R_DEFAULT_PACKAGES .


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R packages are installed into libraries , which are directories in the file system containing a subdirectory for each package installed there.

R comes with a single library, R_HOME /library which is the value of the R object ‘ .Library ’ containing the standard and recommended 21 packages. Both sites and users can create others and make use of them (or not) in an R session. At the lowest level ‘ .libPaths() ’ can be used to add paths to the collection of libraries or to report the current collection.

R will automatically make use of a site-specific library R_HOME /site-library if this exists (it does not in a vanilla R installation). This location can be overridden by setting 22 .Library.site ’ in R_HOME /etc/Rprofile.site , or (not recommended) by setting the environment variable R_LIBS_SITE . Like ‘ .Library ’, the site libraries are always included by ‘ .libPaths() ’.

Users can have one or more libraries, normally specified by the environment variable R_LIBS_USER . This has a default value (to see it, use ‘ Sys.getenv("R_LIBS_USER") ’ within an R session), but that is only used if the corresponding directory actually exists (which by default it will not).

Both R_LIBS_USER and R_LIBS_SITE can specify multiple library paths, separated by colons (semicolons on Windows).

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Packages may be distributed in source form or compiled binary form. Installing source packages which contain C/C++/Fortran code requires that compilers and related tools be installed. Binary packages are platform-specific and generally need no special tools to install, but see the documentation for your platform for details.

Note that you may need to specify implicitly or explicitly the library to which the package is to be installed. This is only an issue if you have more than one library, of course.

- 4 years ago

Mine works from my iPhone 6 to my iMac, but opening apps on my iMac does not make the icon appear in my iPhone’s lock screen.

- 4 years ago

same here

- 4 years ago

just opening the app will not do it, you need to have a document or email started (so there is something to handoff)

- 4 years ago
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Today i installed OS X Yosemite on my macbook pro 13″. i saw the new dock is looking great and updated my apps. i have an ipad 3 with me having Bluetooth and ios 8. i went to the system pref in my mac and in the general setting i saw that the option to enable or disable hand-off is missing. please help what should i do. the check box is not available so i cannot use continuity hand-off.

- 4 years ago

allow handoff does not show up on my MacBook Air (13-inch, Mid 2011)

- 4 years ago

only supported on MacBook Air 2012 and later, sorry

- 4 years ago

I confirm this.

- 4 years ago

Hey Landy, check out this link, it worked for me. http://forums.macrumors.com/showpost.php?p=20015070postcount=609

- 4 years ago

Monday is when Continuity will be activated with iOS 8.1. 10/20/2014

- 4 years ago

In order to pair your device with the mac, on your iphone/ipad turn off both wifi and bluetooth, turn off personal hotspot, turn it on and choose connect via bluetooth. turn on bluetooth. now go to your mac, settings, bluetooth, click on your device name. on your device approve to popup message and you’re done.

If you can’t see your device on the bluetooth settings screen, go to Network settings, choose Bluetooth PAN on the left, choose your device and click on the connect button. note that the connection should always come from the mac not from the device.

- 4 years ago

Same problems for me. I can not connect my 6 to the mid 2012 MacBook Air using Bluetooth. I hope this will be fixed on Monday. Come on Apple!

Based on our initial measurements, we identified hand-off variability, lack of formal structure, and poor knowledge as critical issues in need of being addressed. Following a thorough literature search, the intervention agreed upon was use of I-PASS as the standardized hand-off method.

A QI team was formed comprising six internal medicine residents, a patient safety officer from the institution, quality nurses, and the associate program director of the internal medicine residency. Study participants included postgraduate year one (PGY-1) internal medicine (IM) residents. We employed the Plan-Do-Study-Act (PDSA) method of QI for this study.

The study was conduced at Stony Brook University Hospital within the department of medicine residency from December 2014 - February 2015 (PDSA 1), March 2015 - June 2015, (PDSA 2), and July 2015 - January 2016 (PDSA 3) ( Figure 2 ).

The data from baseline measurement along with results of the root cause analysis highlighted the issue of lack of standardization and whether a standardized hand-off process would be feasible and sustainable on our busy general medicine service. The use of a standardized I-PASS hand-off was compared to the conventional method in the medicine residency program. This was chiefly because we hoped to establish proof-of-principle that I-PASS could work as an effective and feasible hand-off method in our program.


PDSA Cycle 1

Our initial intervention involved the trial of a paper printed version of the I-PASS hand-off format in the internal medicine residency program. In order to assess effectiveness, we compared the use of the standardized I-PASS format with the conventional methods of hand-off in terms of quality of hand-off and difference in error rates.

We anticipated that the use of I-PASS would result in decreased error rates and better quality of hand-offs. We planned a quasi- experimental design to measure the effect of our intervention (i.e., implementation of I-PASS) on pre-specified outcomes, and compared it to the conventional methods of hand-off. Overall comfort level and quality of hand-offs were also measured using a survey tool administered at the end of each PGY-1 resident shift. We selected only PGY-1 night float residents as they are primarily responsible for receiving and transmitting hand-off to one another in our internal medicine residency program.

A total of 50 residents (n=50) participated in the study over an 11-week period. Residents were split into 2 arms: 22 (46%) received the conventional, non-standardized method while 25, (53.2%) received an I-PASS standardized hand-off. Residents completed post hand-off surveys based on their experience for both groups. The intervention included an educational didactic for participating PGY-1 residents (N=25). Participating residents were instructed to either use the I-PASS protocol (N=25) or the conventional method (N=25) of sign-out during hand-off to the night float PGY-1 resident. Control and intervention groups were compared simultaneously. Hand-offs were assessed through survey-based data collected from hand-off recipients. We measured pre- and post- intervention data, specifically the quality of hand-offs, as well as the combined rate of data omission errors and frequency of medical errors.

Following a two-month study period, we noted significant improvement in overall quality and decreased medical error rates with the I-PASS intervention. However, feedback from the residents indicated difficulty keeping track of the paper version of the I-PASS template. Residents also reported misplaced hand-off templates and difficulty in the copying and printing of the hand-off paper documents.

PDSA Cycle 2

The aim of the second cycle was to address the issues identified through use of the paper format of the I-PASS hand-off. We presented the data from PDSA cycle 1 to our institutional leaders, demonstrating feasibility of I-PASS in our residency program and enabling us to prove effectiveness of the I-PASS method. This facilitated transition of the paper format to an electronic version and acquisition of institutional support for EMR integration of the I-PASS method for all patients.

Following EMR integration of IPASS, an I-PASS hand-off didactic simulation was created as part of the patient safety simulation curriculum. 14 All medicine residents received formal informatics training on I-PASS in addition to hands-on simulation training as hand-off transmitters and receivers.

Following educational exercises and didactic simulation on I-PASS hand-off, we hypothesized that there would be sustained compliance with the I-PASS hand-off method. Comprehensive use of the I-PASS method on at least 90% of patients was expected. However, six months after I-PASS EMR integration and educational training, we conducted I-PASS surveillance and noted a significant drop off in usage of the I-PASS hand-off method. We then focused our attention on identifying barriers to hand-off compliance and creation of a sustainability model to avoid “improvement evaporation effect”. After we noted very poor compliance rates and high I-PASS omission rates, we surveyed the residents and created another focus group to analyze the barriers. On analysis of the surveys, the majority of the residents reported two main reasons for poor compliance with I-PASS: 1) Lack of feedback on I-PASS and 2) Lack of surveillance.

PDSA Cycle 3

In order to address the barriers to compliance with I-PASS, the aim of the third cycle was to create a robust sustainability model for hand-off at our institution. Based on the results of a ten-question survey and focus group discussion, a series of hand-off interventions were implemented over the course of six months: 1) We mandated a once-weekly direct observation of hand-offs by a senior resident and supervising attending using hand-off Direct Observation Tools (DOT) created based on I-PASS components, 2) We sent out weekly reminders for daily attending oversight of I-PASS during teaching rounds, and 3) We posted weekly I-PASS compliance team scores during morning report. This cycle enabled us to analyze barriers to I-PASS use and create sustainability.

We used a pre- and post-intervention design to measure hand-off compliance on the same cohort of residents after EMR integration and education. Data were measured using the well-studied validated I- PASS faculty observation tool for written EMR. Evenamp;Odd VEGAN Slipons grey zTvRgsd
A scoring scale from one (<20% of the time) to five (100% of the time) was used to assess compliance with each component of I-PASS.

PDSA cycle 1 served as an assessment of feasibility and effectiveness, the purpose of which was to facilitate the incorporation of an EMR I-PASS hand-off at our institution.

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