THE BITING chill of winter will sweep across Donegal later today – with snow and high winds predicted.Forecasters with RTE are predicting hail with snow on higher groundBut Sky and the BBC are forecasting heavier snowfalls, with Donegal in the eye of the storm. Computer-generated forecasts on Sky have snow hitting the west of the county and Inishowen around midday, with more snow across the county by teatime.SNOW WILL HIT DONEGAL TODAY – FORECASTERS was last modified: March 10th, 2011 by gregShare this:Click to share on Facebook (Opens in new window)Click to share on Twitter (Opens in new window)Click to share on LinkedIn (Opens in new window)Click to share on Reddit (Opens in new window)Click to share on Pocket (Opens in new window)Click to share on Telegram (Opens in new window)Click to share on WhatsApp (Opens in new window)Click to share on Skype (Opens in new window)Click to print (Opens in new window)
7 Types of Video that will Make a Massive Impac… How to Write a Welcome Email to New Employees? Tags:#hack#How To Related Posts Nearly the entire text of The Art of Assembly Language Programming has been posted online for the Processing Systems and Structures course at Washington University. The book begins with machine organization and then works through basic to advanced assembly language.A while back we asked whether all programmers should learn assembly language. Most of you thought either all or most programmers should learn assembly.From the introduction, here’s a list of why someone would want to learn assembly: Why You Love Online Quizzes klint finley Your major requires a course in assembly language; i.e., you’re here against your will.A programmer where you work quit. Most of the source code left behind was written in assembly language and you were elected to maintain it.Your boss has the audacity to insist that you write your code in assembly against your strongest wishes.Your programs run just a little too slow, or are a little too large and you think assembly language might help you get your project under control.You want to understand how computers actually work.You’re interested in learning how to write efficient code.You want to try something new.Programming from the Ground Up is another assembly language book available for free online. Growing Phone Scams: 5 Tips To Avoid
Cate Lawrence Follow the Puck Tags:#Beacons#Go Denver#Go LA#Internet of Things#IoT#PARC#Xerox How Myia Health’s Partnership with Mercy Virtua… What it Takes to Build a Highly Secure FinTech … Related Posts Why IoT Apps are Eating Device Interfaces The Shop and Ride beacon and app system, powered by Xerox, is promising to deliver personalized, hyperlocal, mobile offers to transit riders based on their preferences and travel patterns. Beacon technology placed in local bus shelters and at merchant sites communicates with the app so users are notified of existing offers in the area or at a particular store. With a single touch, riders can save a coupon to redeem it immediately or at a later time.See also: Freckle beacons want you to get your ESPN onMerchants also benefit from the app. They share two mobile offers per week with Shop and Ride app users. Xerox provides the merchants with real-time tracking of deal conversions and anonymized data – such as the number of users who save, open and redeem the coupons. This allows merchants to make data-driven decisions based on which offers resonate most with consumers.The app grew out of research conducted at Xerox’s storied R&D facility PARC, working in concert with other Xerox innovation efforts helping transportation customers integrate mobile technology into their offerings. Shop and Ride joins other Xerox urban mobility projects being deployed around the world. Earlier this year, Xerox launched Go LA, Go Denver and recently Go Bangalore to encourage multimodal transportation. These apps capture all available transportation options in the city and compute the shortest, cheapest and most sustainable ways to reach a commuter’s destination. Belying their office product and photocopying history, Xerox is also a leading provider of transportation technology services worldwide, including tolling, parking, mass transit and photo enforcement services, supporting governments in more than 30 countries.Beacons are becoming routine for retailGerman lottery operator Westdeutsche Lotterie (WestLotto) is piloting a Bluetooth Low Energy (BLE) beacon solution to attract consumers into 60 outlets at which they can buy lottery tickets. The system, provided by Berlin-based technology company Sensorberg, delivers coupons and other location-based content to WestLotto app users, and then tracks whether those individuals enter stores and make purchases based on those offers.As well, South Korea’s YAP is looking westward to expand after conquering Vietnam and China, with a beacon network aimed at storefront retailers.
Crystal Palace chairman Steve Parish has revealed Wilfried Zaha will not leave the club when the transfer reopens in January but refused to rule out a future exit.Zaha has been linked with a big money move to China in recent weeks, however Parish insists the Ivory Coast international who signed a new five-year contract in August worth £130,000-a-week isn’t going anywhere anytime soon.Parish said, according to Daily Mail:“We have got a long history with Wilf. He loves the club and we love him. But of course people want to do well in their career over time.”“We have to look at it. We have to look at the right circumstances for Wilf, the right circumstances for the club.”How Joe Ward thanks his faith for his football Manuel R. Medina – September 13, 2019 Crystal Palace defender, Joel Ward, has thanked his Christian faith for helping him play football professionally and he explains why.“Right now, I know he is 1,000% committed to Crystal Palace Football Club. He doesn’t think about anything else. He is not interested in going to China.”“He wants to help us get up the table. That is all he is focused on right now.”Meanwhile, Crystal Palace suffered a 1-0 home loss to Chelsea on Sunday, a result which leaves them 14th on the Premier League standings, four points above the relegation zone.
This hands-on workshop will give you the tools to authentically connect with an increasingly skeptical online audience. Free Workshop | August 28: Get Better Engagement and Build Trust With Customers Now February 14, 2014 Enroll Now for Free 2 min read While spectators have converged on Sochi from far and wide to witness this year’s Olympics, many will be leaving the Games without so much as a lousy T-shirt.Organizers grossly underestimated merchandising opportunities — with just one superstore on Olympic Park premises and only a handful of other stands throughout that are surprisingly nondescript, reports The Wall Street Journal.The sole superstore, operated by Russian retailer and chief Sochi licensee Bosco di Ciliegi, counts waits outside of up to two hours, and visitors are grumbling about a paltry offering and steep prices.One Russian customer balked to The Journal about a children’s jacket priced at almost $700.Related: 10 Things I Learned While Training for the Olympics That Absolutely Apply to BusinessEven Bosco itself admits to the miscalculation. “We definitely underestimated the interest in this during the Games, and in Russia generally,” the retailer’s vice president of marketing, Olga Chernosvitova, told The Journal.Sochi’s organizing committee is forecasting roughly $30 million in revenue from 55 total partners and an assortment of 5,000 different products. The London Olympics in 2012, by comparison, generated more than four times as much — $130 million from 10,000 licensed items.While Russia spent an estimated $51 billion on infrastructure, its licensing business is relatively underdeveloped — and culturally, Russians are less apt to seek out souvenirs, Chernosvitova said.And ironically, a large majority of sales are taking place far from the Olympic hub. A superstore more than 1,000 miles away in Moscow is accounting for half of all Bosco sales, while Sochi revenues represent just 15 percent of overall sales, The Journal noted.Related: 3 Social Media Lessons from the Olympics