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Category: wmyzljir

first_imgSuch approval would be dependent on safety data, including that collected from trials in the United States. The pause in the trials in the US has shown that the process of developing new vaccines is rarely straightforward, and so it is difficult to predict exactly when one may be approved for the general population. The death of a trial volunteer in Brazil was also investigated. However, the volunteer had not received the vaccine, only the placebo, so it was not deemed to be connected to the trial. This news comes in the same week that a team at Bristol University have independently confirmed that the Oxford vaccine genetic programming works as its developers intended. The validation goes “significantly above and beyond any regulatory requirements anywhere in the world”. The chief investigator of the trial at Oxford University, Professor Andrew Pollard, said: “We are very pleased the FDA has reached the same conclusion as the other regulators of the clinical trial sites around the world, declaring the trial safe to proceed in the USA…We will continue to adhere to our rigorous safety processes while moving as quickly as possible so we can start protecting people around the world against this terrible virus as soon as possible.” The Oxford vaccine works by co-opting the ability of viruses to introduce their genetic material into a cell, causing it to assemble more viruses. A harmless chimpanzee adenovirus is used to introduce a sequence of DNA from a SARS-CoV-2 virus which only produces the parts of a virus recognised by the body’s immune system. Scientists hope that this reduces the risk of a person becoming ill after receiving the vaccine. The research from Bristol University confirms that this process works, and that the required viral proteins are produced. Professor Adrian Hill, who is leading the development process, has expressed hope that some high risk groups, such as the elderly, could receive doses of the vaccine by the end of the year. In a statement to members and alumni of Magdalen college he stressed that “the initial licence would be for emergency use, not full approval”.center_img 30,000 volunteers are participating in trials for the Oxford vaccine in the United States, with a further 20,000 volunteers globally. It is hoped that the trial’s large sample size will mean that a vaccine can be developed more quickly, and that herd immunity can be induced safely within the global population. Clinical trials for the COVID-19 vaccine were resumed following the death of a participant; the vaccine’s genetic programming was validated by the University of Bristol; and the Director of the Jenner Institute, Adrian Hill, expressed hope that some vulnerable groups could receive the vaccine by Christmas. Global trials were “voluntarily paused” on 6th September after a volunteer developed transverse myelitis, a condition which causes inflammation of the spinal cord. While trials resumed in Brazil, South Africa, Japan and the United Kingdom resumed throughout September, the Food and Drug Administration in the United States refused to allow the trial to continue until they were convinced the volunteer’s illness was not caused by the vaccine. Image credit: Amir Pichhadzelast_img read more


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first_imgAllison Wisnefski, Kirsten Fasy, Anna Wisnefski and Ken Wisnefski from the OCNJDaily meet with the “Sharks” Class at Discovery World The students of Discovery World pre-school got a first-hand chance to learn about what news really is.  Several members of OCNJDaily’s staff joined them for a morning of learning and fun. The school’s owner, Terry Camoratto, organized “Community Helpers” week and highlighted how reading the news can let everyone know what is going on in their community. The students wanted to make sure they knew more important topics such as when Santa Claus would be coming back to Ocean City and when the rides will be opening back up on the Boardwalk.Discovery World has been owned by Terry Camoratto since 2008 and has done a tremendous job preparing students for their entrance in to kindergarten. The students have the opportunity to enjoy some of the best that Ocean City has to offer. Randazzo’s Pizza showed students how to prepare a pizza, with actual ingredients, earlier in the school day. The students were excited to bring the pizza home and share it with their families.One student did want to share they wanted the OCNJDaily to report some bad news that they had heard. “I have some bad news to report” the student said “Donald Trump is President”. While other students disagreed, the staff of the OCNJDaily was glad to see that the students understood, at this early age, what news really is!Terry Camoratto helps the students with their camera projectDiscovery World truly is an outstanding place for young students to learn and grow. They are currently interested in expanding their staff, if anyone has an interest in joining this amazing team:Part Time Preschool Teacher/Aide wantedDiscovery World Preschool, Ocean City, NJMon., Wed., Thurs., 8:00-1:30$9.50/hourClosed holidays and summerslast_img read more


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first_imgCafés and bakeries in York have remained defiant in the face of a new city-wide ban on A-boards on the pavements, which came into effect this week.As of 1 February, City of York Council has outlawed all A-boards (triangular advertising boards) and related pavement signs within York’s inner ring road. The only exception is the Micklegate area of the city, where businesses need a licence from the council in order to place an A-board in the street.But there were reportedly dozens of the boards still in evidence as many businesses appear to have flouted the ban.British Baker spoke to the owner of a bakery near the historic York Shambles area of the city, who opted to remain anonymous: “It’s ridiculous! I mean come on… no we won’t be putting our boards away and if you put your head out our front door you’d see no-one else is either.“What are they going to do? Employ a board warden to come and fine us? The council need to look at the real issues around here. This is not one of them.”Even national bakery chain Greggs was photographed flouting the ban by a local newspaper.Staff at the outlet declined to comment when contacted, but did say: “Yes it’s still there,” in reference to its A-board in the street.last_img read more


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first_imgDiscover what’s next in converged infrastructure (CI)There’s no better time than now to discover the business value of CI. “Converged infrastructure is engineered to lower IT operations risk and improve IT efficiency. That leads to better time-to-value and infrastructure agility for business applications,” says Peter Burris, Chief Research Officer and General Manager of Wikibon.With Dell EMC VxBlock, enterprises around the world enjoy the simplicity of a turnkey system that’s engineered, manufactured, managed, supported and life-cycle sustained as a single product. “With VxBlock, you can set it and forget it. It has improved our processing time and is reliable, so we rarely have to monitor it,” says Ryan Deppe, Network Operations Supervisor, Cianbro, one of the largest employee-owned U.S. construction and construction services companies.2018 has been a watershed year for Dell EMC CI innovation, beginning with the introduction of the next-generation, all-in-one VxBlock System 1000. Today we’re announcing some exciting new automation and cloud operations capabilities as the innovation and value keep flowing.I’m pleased to share the news along with perspectives from our customers, the industry analyst community and Dell Technologies partner VMware. VxBlock is now a Dell EMC Integrated Cloud Platform, providing the optimal CI platform for your VMware-based cloud.Simpler administration: Converged awareness, automation, analytics“Dell EMC VxBlock has the added value of built-in management and automation software to provide a baseline cloud experience, making True Private Cloud more practical than ever before,” says Wikibon Chief Research Officer Burris.Available beginning in early December, Dell EMC VxBlock Central software provides a single user interface for CI administration—with launch points to VMware vRealize Orchestrator (vRO) for automating daily operational tasks such as expansion of compute resources, and to vRealize Operations (vROPs) for deep VxBlock analytics and simplified capacity management.Dell EMC VxBlock CentralDell EMC customers look forward to significant new business value:“The new real-time alerts from VxBlock Central and integration with vRealize are huge, making it easier to get information than before.” – Ryan Deppe, Network Operations Supervisor, Cianbro “Based on its capabilities, I expect that VxBlock Central’s converged infrastructure workflows and analytics will give IT shops back even more time for strategic initiatives.” – John Grieco, CTO, The University of Vermont Health Network“We are a growing business, and having the new automation from VxBlock Central integrated with vRealize in my back pocket means that I can quickly expand the VxBlock when my management asks for it.” – Ryan Deppe, Network Operations Supervisor, CianbroFaster path to cloud operations: VMware vRealize integrationEnterprises worldwide run their VMware-based clouds on VxBlock Systems. This is no surprise, when you consider they incorporate VMware vSphere virtualization, as well as a choice of storage arrays that provide the required levels of performance, availability and data services.Now, Dell EMC and VMware are introducing an even faster path to cloud operations on CI. “Dell EMC VxBlock Central software’s integration with VMware’s vRealize Suite leverages its latest innovations to make consuming, delivering and supporting private cloud on converged infrastructure easier than ever,” says Ajay Singh, SVP and GM, Cloud Management, VMware.The latest vRealize innovations bring important benefits for private cloud teams and their LOB/developer consumers. New integrations between vRealize Automation (vRA) and vRealize Operations (vROPs) help to enhance the “out of the box” capabilities of VxBlock Systems and VxBlock Central software for intelligent, automated private cloud service life cycle management. For example:Developing cloud architecture design blueprints in vRA that take advantage of the feature-rich VxBlock resource pools.Deploying and optimizing workloads based on the state of infrastructure – with VROPs and VxBlock Central providing “converged understanding” up through vRA.“vRealize takes advantage of VxBlock 1000 system’s wide range of technologies to create scalable and robust cloud services,” adds Singh.According to Wikibon analyst Burris, “VxBlock 1000 with VxBlock Central and VMware vRealize is a strong solution choice for bringing the cloud to high-value, high-performance applications.”The enhanced integration of VxBlock Central with vRealize also means enterprises can now extend a familiar, consistent vRealize user experience across a full range of Dell EMC converged and hyper-converged systems.Learn more about Dell EMC innovation in CIWe invite you to learn more about these converged management, automation and cloud operations innovations by viewing the online launch event hosted by Wikibon analyst Stu Miniman, featuring Dell EMC and VMware experts along with VxBlock customer Cianbro.While at VMworld 2018 Europe, visit Dell Technologies booth #D401 Nov. 6-8 to speak with our CI specialists, see the VxBlock and get a close-up look at the rich functionality of VxBlock Central through an interactive demo.As always, more innovations are on the way for VxBlock — including a growing range of additional provisioning workflows that we will be providing through our VxBlock Central Orchestration offering. We’ll keep you in the know as they’re released!last_img read more


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first_imgThe past few months brought major stepping-stones toward second-year graduate student Betsy Cornwell’s dream of becoming a published author. Cornwell, who is seeking her master’s degree in creative writing, recently sold two children’s novels, “Tides” and “Mechanica,” to Clarion Books, an imprint of Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. “I think I’ve always wanted to be a writer,” Cornwell said. “When I was little, I was pretty shy and introverted, and I read books all the time and it was really important to me. Now I like the idea of writing books for kids who really rely on books the same way that I did.” Cornwell said she sent cover letters to literary agents during the 2010-2011 school year and was rejected many times. She said she finally received an offer the same day she moved to New York City last summer to work as an intern with The Park Literary Group. Cornwell said her agent helped her revise “Tides” and sent the manuscript to several publishing houses. “It took about three months after that to get the deal,” she said. “That was pretty quick, I felt. Some people it takes years to get an agent. I feel really, really, really lucky.” “Tides” takes place on the Isles of Shoals, situated off the northeastern coast of the United States, Cornwell said. The novel builds upon the Irish myth of selkies, which are said to live as seals in the sea and as humans on land. “I always really liked that fairy tale when I was growing up,” Cornwell said. “The summer before I wrote my first draft, I worked on a steamship in Portsmouth Harbor … I came to know really well these little islands off the coasts of New Hampshire called the Isles of Shoals.” Cornwell said she became serious about her goal when she participated in National Novel Writing Month while working at “Teen Ink,” a teen literary magazine. “You write a rough draft of a novel in a month [during National Novel Writing Month],” Cornwell said. “So I tried that during my junior year of college just to see if I could, and what I got to in the end of it was the first draft of “Tides” … I had put all that work into it at that point and I wanted to be committed to it.” Cornwell said “Mechanica” is a “steampunk retelling of Cinderella.” “My best friend is a set designer for theater and she had sort of stumbled upon this aesthetic movement called steampunk, which is this kind of neo-Victorian science fiction … and I thought that was really neat,” she said. “I was just going to write a short story, but it kept getting longer, so now it’s going to be a book.” Cornwell said she would like to work in different genres in the future and plans to write a graphic novel. While she said it is difficult to finish the first draft, she enjoys receiving feedback from readers. “My favorite thing so far has been hearing from people who have read the book and have gotten out of it what I hoped they would get out of it,” she said. “I really do like the idea that writing and reading is about connecting with someone else.” Writing frequently is the best way to be a successful author, Cornwell said. “It’s really easy to convince yourself that you’re not a good writer or it’s not going to work … but it really comes down to … trying to get a little bit done every day and to just keep trying because it seems like this big thing, but like any sort of big goal, you have to do it a little at a time,” she said. “It’s just like writing those 1,000 words every day.” Cornwell said she plans to live in Ireland while she does research for “Compass,” the intended sequel to “Tides.” Eventually, she would like to move to New York City and pursue a career as an author. “I say writing is really hard, and it is, and a lot of times it’s not an easy, pleasant thing to do, but it was really compelling to me, so once I started, I knew it was what I wanted to do for the rest of my life,” Cornwell said. “Tides” is tentatively slated for release in the spring of 2013 and “Mechanica” for the spring of 2014.last_img read more


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first_imgThe Office of Campus Ministry cancelled the Notre Dame Encounter (NDE) retreat last semester in an effort to better serve the spiritual needs of students, associate director of undergraduate ministry Tami Schmitz said. “We wanted to give students the best possible retreat experience, and the NDE seemed to be missing the mark,” she said. At the time of the inception of NDE, Schmitz said the retreat was one of few offered on campus. But in the years since, Campus Ministry has expanded its retreat options, which now include the Freshman Retreat, Sophomore Roadtrip, individual hall retreats and the Senior Retreat. As a result of the wider selection, Schmitz said the level of interest in NDE, formerly the office’s flagship retreat, has declined. “Our students are still faith-filled and interested in spending time with God and exploring discernment,” she said. “We just need to respond to what the students desire in a retreat experience.” The retreat’s length also factored into the decision to cancel it, Schmitz said. NDE lasted for two nights, unlike some of the newer retreats. “It is becoming more and more difficult for students to ‘give up’ an entire weekend,” Schmitz said. “We may have to look at doing one overnight or a day or an evening of reflection instead of the full weekend.” But junior Cindy Stanley, a previous participant in NDE, said the weekend was well worth it. “The retreat provided me with the perseverance to power through the rest of an academically difficult sophomore year,” she said. “I’m heartbroken for my friends who wanted to attend the retreat this year but will not have the chance.” Although some students like Stanley expressed disappointment in the cancellation, Schmitz said she is hopeful the end of NDE will allow Campus Ministry to further develop engaging spiritual experiences. Campus Ministry has already developed a new retreat titled “A Weekend with the Word,” she said. “The format consists of having a ‘retreat master’ give a series of talks on a particular faith topic,” Schmitz said. Fr. Joe Corpora will lead one of these retreats focusing on the parables from April 12-14. Schmitz said the cancellation of NDE marks the beginning of an exciting time when retreats are becoming more numerous and tailored to the spiritual desires of students. Campus Ministry’s mission must continually adapt to these needs, she said. “We need to understand their current spiritual needs and stay relevant so that we can respond to these needs in meaningful and effective ways,” Schmitz said.last_img read more


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first_imgLast year, almost 3,500 people worked for the University ofGeorgia for 102,810 hours and never drew paychecks. They are allmembers of the Georgia Master Gardener Program’s volunteer force.The Master Gardener program is volunteer training for peoplewho love gardening and community service.An Ever-Growing Volunteer Force”Our program trains volunteers who want to work in theircounty extension office assisting with horticulture projects,”said Bob Westerfield, who manages Georgia’s program with the helpof part-time assistant Krissy Slagle.Westerfield is an Extension Service consumer horticulturistwith the University of Georgia College of Agricultural and EnvironmentalSciences.”The hidden motive to become a Master Gardener,”he said, “shouldn’t be to learn gardening information. Youhave to want to be a volunteer.”The international program originated in Washington State. “Alongwith Texas, Georgia is considered a leader in the Master Gardenerprogram,” Westerfield said.How Do I Join?To become a Master Gardener, you have to:* Apply and be accepted.* Complete three months of training.* Volunteer for at least 50 hours within one year of the training.”Most of our Master Gardeners either don’t work outsidethe home or are retired,” Westerfield said. “You haveto have a flexible schedule.”Everything You Need to Know About HorticultureThe program costs around $75, which covers the textbook, visualand hands-on training and a 500-page manual. The training is taughtby county agents, UGA extension specialists and greenhouse ornursery operators.”We want good volunteers first. We can teach them horticultureskills,” Westerfield said. “It actually helps us ifthey don’t know a lot about gardening because we have to teachthe university’s research-based recommendations.”The course isn’t just about planting flowers and vegetables.”It’s about plant selection, design, pathology, nuisancewildlife — the whole gamut,” he said.Why train volunteers so thoroughly?”Many of our Master Gardeners represent the county agentwhen people call county offices,” Westerfield said. “Theyhave to know how to answer a consumer’s question correctly.”Helping Agents in the Office and in theCommunityMaster Gardeners are often asked to answer phone calls ande-mails at county extension offices, especially in metro areas.”In Atlanta, county agents get 150 to 170 horticulture callsper day,” Westerfield said. “They often need two orthree Master Gardeners to answer calls so the agents can focuson their other responsibilities.”Master Gardeners work with county agents on community serviceprojects, too, such as composting demonstrations, beautificationprograms and horticulture therapy gardens.”In one county, our Master Gardeners visit a hospice centerto provide horticulture therapy,” he said. “They alsowork with the Bamboo Farm and Coastal Gardens to present ‘Rootsand Shoots,’ an educational program for school children.”Whether they were writing articles for the newspaper, makingpresentations to civic clubs or presenting garden clinics, GeorgiaMaster Gardeners made more than 220,000 contacts in 1999.Westerfield says the volunteers are dedicated. “Some ofour most active Master Gardeners are from the first class backin 1979 when the Georgia program began,” he said. “Theyhave continued to give at least 25 hours of their time each yearto remain active volunteers.”The program also includes advanced training to provide updatedand in-depth information.115 County Programs and GrowingEven though the program is more than 20 years old, its popularitycontinues to grow. “We had 593 Master Gardeners join theprogram in 1999,” Westerfield said. “Each new year seemsto shatter the old record.”Of Georgia’s 159 counties, 115 offer the Master Gardeners program.”The agents coordinate the programs and decide whether theyneed Master Gardeners in their counties,” Westerfield said.”In the Atlanta area, the program is extremely competitive,with more people applying than openings each year. We really getthe cream of the crop in the metro areas.”To apply to the Master Gardeners Program, contact your countyextension office. To learn more about the Georgia program, checktheir Web site at www.ces.uga.edu/Agriculture/horticulture/horthome.htm.last_img read more


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first_imgThe Second Best Trail in the Blue Ridge: The Art Loeb Trail is the highlight reel of the Southern Appalachia.Some days, everything seems to go your way. You make every traffic light, your favorite song plays on the radio, and you arrive at a quiet trailhead with no other cars in the parking lot. The sun smiles down on you from bluebird skies, and every step feels effortless.This was not one of those days.I was attempting to run the North Carolina’s Art Loeb Trail, the second-best footpath in the Blue Ridge—only the Appalachian Trail offers more. The Art Loeb is a highlight reel of Southern Appalachia—panoramic balds, pristine headwaters, unspoiled wilderness—packed into 31 scenic miles. I was hoping to run all of it in a single day.The Art Loeb Trail has been featured in every outdoor magazine (including this one), yet few ever tackle it end-to-end. Maybe it’s the name. Art Loeb was an overworked businessman who had a heart attack in his early 40s. He began walking in the woods. Eventually he connected a series of trails across the highest peaks and scenic stretches of Southern Appalachia.Today, the Art Loeb Trail is a mini-A.T., offering all of the high-elevation grandeur without all of the crowds. It is the best of trails; it is the worst of trails. It is butter-smooth singletrack near the Davidson River and a shin-bashing boulderdash through the raw Shining Rock wilderness. It is a thin ribbon of trail between panoramic heaven and laurel hell.A downpour greeted me at the trailhead, located on the northern edge of the Shining Rock Wilderness. I slipped on my hydration pack, stuffed with a few energy bars and gels, and plunged into the deluge. In the first three miles, the trail climbed 3,000 feet through thorn-choked overgrowth. I skidded across rain-slickened rock and face-planted in the mud. Then I reached an unmarked five-way trail junction—and realized my map was still in the car.A pink ribbon marked one of the trail options, so I decided to follow it—back down 3,000 feet to the next valley and several miles off-trail.Backtracking, I finally arrived back at the five-way junction and guessed wrong again. This time, I ended up on the summit of Cold Mountain, made famous by Charles Frazier’s novel. Views from the 6,000-foot peak should have made my sidetrack worthwhile, but the vistas were hidden behind the clouds’ gray gauze.I returned to the junction once more and finally found the main trail, which headed south toward the wilderness namesake. Shining Rock is a glittering quartz cap atop a nearly 6,000-foot ridge. To get there required crawling on all fours, slashing through brambles, and splashing through ankle-deep water for miles.Finally, the wilderness tunnel opened into a panorama of 6,000-foot peaks, including Black Balsam. When I arrived at the summit, gale-force winds nearly blew me off the mountain.I plunged down the flooded trail and arrived at the Blue Ridge Parkway. I checked my watch: I only had four hours left to cover the remaining 19 miles before nightfall, and of course, my headlamp was back in the car with my map.I shivered in the cold rain, watching tourists drive by in their cozy SUVs. This was the only road crossing and my last chance to bail. I reluctantly pressed on.Slick rock and mud underfoot made even the downhill miles slow-going. The rain intensified. “Focus on the positive,” I said out loud. But I could think of only one positive at that moment: I had plenty of water.As I slogged up Pilot Mountain, I tried to think shiny, happy thoughts. I repeated the oft-quoted mantra, “When life gives you lemons, make lemonade.” But today, I needed to just shut up and eat my damn lemons.I recalled reading the make-lemonade quote in a bedtime book to my three-year-old son. “I’m thirsty,” he replied.Remembering this, I accidentally smiled. It spilled into out-loud laughter as I replayed my string of bad decisions and bad luck. Amid the storm, an inverted rainbow had appeared.Let me be clear: I’ve always resented the overly cheery pixies who exhort everyone to SMILE! Phony smilers annoy the hell out of me. This was different. As that surprise smile spread across my face, I felt a wave of ease ripple through my body. My jaw unclenched, my stiff legs loosened, the tightness in my chest lifted, and for the first time all day, I was having fun.It’s easy to be positive and feel good when the sun is shining, but it’s only when things aren’t going your way, when you aren’t in the zone, when nothing is clicking, that your character is put to the test. And isn’t that really what adventure is all about?For the rest of the run, I soaked it all in—literally. My waterlogged shoes were lead weights around my feet, but I plodded the trail without the added heaviness of a bad attitude. Yes, it was raining sideways and numbingly cold, and I had wasted hours wandering lost in the wilderness. But I was alive, grateful to spend even this unlucky day exchanging my breath with the forest.Four hours later, I glided down to the Davidson River trailhead just as darkness was swallowing the twilight forest. I was utterly destroyed—trashed quads, blistered feet, bloody nipples—but not defeated. I looked up into the wet sky and smiled.– Will HarlanEditor in Chieflast_img read more


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first_img“Night vision? Superhuman strength? Invisibility? If you could possess any superpower, what would it be?”This is what a recent conversation with my coworkers sounded like. The discussion was a direct result of us swooning over the advertisements for Ryan Reynolds’ new movie, Deadpool. (Who can blame us?)The conversation made me think about the credit unions I work with and how the individual employees are superheroes. And, by integrating enterprise content management (ECM) technology with their credit union’s core banking system, their entire institution will possess superpowers.When you integrate your core with ECM, you give staff instant access to the information they need to resolve member issues quickly and accurately. This seamless integration leads to improved information management and reduces data silos. But that’s just the beginning.Here are some other powerful ways this integration gives your credit union superpowers:The power of precognitionLooking for a way to see into the future of your credit union? Do you need better data analysis to support growth initiatives and prevent being the next acquired credit union?ECM manages reports from within core platforms, and then turns the data into meaningful information. With advanced data analysis, you gain meaningful insight about trends. You’re also empowered to make better decisions to support growth and maybe even improve your credit union’s chances of immortality in today’s ever-shrinking banking space.BANG! The impact of time manipulationIn need of a way to speed processes across your credit union?The right ECM platforms have full-blown workflow automation engines that enables financial organizations to process work faster and more efficiently. A rich set of point-and-click configurable rules and actions allows you to quickly automate business processes with no need for custom programming.Workflow management also empowers your credit union to significantly decrease document processing time on everything from processing loan applications to employee onboarding. You increase staff productivity and improve input, storage, and retrieval accuracy through a simple and flexible user interface.ZOOM!The omnipresent overseerWondering where bottlenecks lie within your processes? Integrating ECM and your core allows managers improved visibility using a dashboard that presents an overview of critical information in one easy-to-read screen. They see how processes are working in real time.Not only does this increase your ability to share information internally externally, it also helps identify roadblocks and measure the effectiveness of processes. By measuring key performance indicators and process statistics, management optimizes processes, creating a competitive advantage in the marketplace.Regulations keeping you up at night?ECM logs every time a user accesses, views, edits or acts on a document – keeping you in compliance with regulations and prepared for audits. Executives and managers have easy access to review all audit logs to ensure everyone is following your organization’s rules. You even have the ability to make the audit logs available to external auditors via a secure website, helping to avoid costly penalties and ensuring corporate and industry compliance standards are met while reducing the cost of and billable hours for external auditors.Core banking platforms can’t do that on their own. After all, even Batman needed Robin.As a professional in a challenging field and a single mother who still finds time to volunteer weekly and keep a few friends by her side, there are many days I wish I had superhero endurance rival to comic book stars such as Marvel’s Luke Cage.Until then, I will just have to survive on Starbucks, friends and laughter. But you don’t have to wait for a magical turn of events, just integrate the technologies you have already invested in.POW! 24SHARESShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblr,Michelle Harbinak Shapiro Michelle Shapiro has more than a 15 years of experience in the banking industry to her role as Financial Services Industry Expert at Hyland Software. Her mission is to share … Web: www.onbase.com Detailslast_img read more


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first_imgFixBus, the European leader in passenger transport, is expanding its network of international bus lines to Croatia at the beginning of the season.Thus, from Zagreb, which is connected to the most important traffic hubs in Europe, the first direct daily line to Krakow departs. Siófok, Budapest (HU), Zvolen, Banská Bystrica, Donovaly, Ružomberok, Dolný Kubín (SK) and Myślenice (PL) are also connected with the departure at 8 am. Also from 26.4. in addition to the existing lines to Italy, passengers will also have access to Siena and Rome departing at 20:45.”With better transport connections, FlixBus has provided passengers from Croatia, but also all those who are interested in Croatia as one of the most attractive tourist destinations in Europe, the opportunity to travel at very reasonable prices with high quality service. Our goal is to allow passengers unlimited travel across Europe with a single green card . ”Said Dean Čebohin, Business Development Director for FlixBus CEE South Region.Since the entry of FlixBus on the Croatian market in Croatia, almost 120 destinations are currently connected by international lines with 11 European countries directly: Italy, Slovenia, Austria, Germany, Switzerland, France, the Netherlands, the Czech Republic, Slovakia, Hungary and Romania. Thanks to connections with the most important European transport hubs such as Ljubljana, Vienna, Budapest, Munich, Prague or Bratislava, it is much easier and more accessible for passengers to reach Croatia, and the FlixBus global network currently connects more than 1.700 destinations with over 250.000 daily connections in 27 European countries. . Thus, Croatia, as part of the FlixBus green network, has become available to an increasing number of passengers.Fast, simple and quality service available to everyone suitable for the target group between 18 and 35 yearsWith the digitalization of the bus industry, FlixBus has managed to bring its services closer to all age groups, but mostly young people between 18 and 35 who are looking for a simple, fast and quality service and the ability to buy a ticket regardless of where they are at the moment. Also, FlixBus benefits such as free internet, available socket and comfort and reasonable prices are one of the imperatives of today’s standard of services in passenger transport by bus.Transport connectivity is one of the first prerequisites for tourism to develop, so any news that increasingly connects us to Europe, our main emitting market, is more than excellent for our tourism.</p>
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