In most cases BIOS cores were made by Award Software, American Megatrends Inc. (AMI) or sometimes by Phoenix Technologies. So it's not too complicated to figure out which BIOS update utility you need to flash your BIOS. There are also non commercial tools, like UniFlash and flashrom, which are suitable for all brands of BIOSes.
Just download the appropriate zipped BIOS file, unpack it, rename it to something simple like bios.bin (Award, Phoenix - Award) or bios.rom (AMI, Phoenix) and use the suitable flash tool listed below.
Apache DistCp is an open-source tool you can use to copy large amounts of data. S3DistCp is similar to DistCp, but optimized to work with AWS, particularly Amazon S3. The command for S3DistCp in Amazon EMR version 4.0 and later is s3-dist-cp, which you add as a step in a cluster or at the command line. Using S3DistCp, you can efficiently copy large amounts of data from Amazon S3 into HDFS where it can be processed by subsequent steps in your Amazon EMR cluster. You can also use S3DistCp to copy data between Amazon S3 buckets or from HDFS to Amazon S3. S3DistCp is more scalable and efficient for parallel copying large numbers of objects across buckets and across AWS accounts.
Our new landscape generation tool (Sandworm) introduced in the previous release as experimental has evolved to the production-ready stage. With a lot of UI/UX improvements and a set of new features added, it enables you to generate the new Landscape Terrain based on the data from georeferenced data sources. You can use raster (elevation, imagery, and masks) and vector data sources from your local storage device, or connect to open services (such as OpenStreetMap or various state/municipal databases) or private tile servers created and supported by users on the basis of services similar to QGIS (currently supported data from online sources: imagery and elevation).
We plan to keep adding new features into Sandworm (including procedural content refinement). In the future the tool shall also be used for generation of the Round Planet object as well. Distributed generation and partial re-generation of the landscape functionality is on the way and is likely to be available with the next SDK release (2.15).
Since UNIGINE 2.14 the .NET Framework is considered obsolete and no longer supported, as 5.0 is the main implementation of .NET going forward, and the preferred C# workflow is based on using the integrated C# Component System. All related demos, samples and project templates have been migrated to .NET5.
We strongly recommend using this tool for lighting adjustment in your scenes. Physically correct lighting is a key to photorealistic graphics. This is especially important for computer vision learning in virtual environments.
UNIGINE 2.14 is the last release with Debian 8 support (with the end-of-life reached on June 30, 2020). The new build environment is Debian 9 (GCC 6.3, GLIBC 2.24), which is backward incompatible with the outdated Debian 8 (GCC 4.9.2, GLIBC 2.19) and Astra Linux 1.5 (also based on Debian 8).
Old .anim and .track files are to be completely replaced by the new universal .animation format. The new Tracker tool will support this format enabling you to animate your objects right in the UnigineEditor with an ability to manage animations imported from FBX assets.
Make sure your project is building clean, the tests are passing and the typespecs are um, type spec-ing. Push your changes to remote and start a new upgrade-phoenix branch. It would be best if you work through the upgrade in chunks and verify these things as you go.
You can check which case you are in by using System Information. But if you think the BIOS and motherboard information offered by this tool is not very clear. You can then CPU-Z, a free program for checking most PC hardware information. You just need to:
This tool is a scriptable command-line utility for DOS, Microsoft Windows, Linux, FreeBSD and the UEFI shell. It supports x86, x64 and ARM architectures. With this tool, you can update the entire Flash part or only a portion. It programs the main BIOS image, boot block or OEM configurable ROM regions.
SetupUSBUSB 3.0 Share this post About the AuthorHelge Klein (ex CTP, MVP and vExpert) worked as a consultant and developer before founding vast limits, the uberAgent company. Helge applied his extensive knowledge in IT infrastructure projects and architected the user profile management product whose successor is now available as Citrix Profile Management. Helge is the author of the popular tools Delprof2 and SetACL. He has presented at Citrix Synergy, BriForum, E2EVC, Splunk .conf and many other events. Helge is very active in the IT community and has co-founded Virtualization Community NRW (VCNRW). Read more
The CORIOdiscover tool is a utility program that you run on your PC to help manage any CORIOmax devices (CORIOmaster, CORIOmaster mini, CORIOmaster micro, CORIOmatrix and CORIOmatrix mini devices) on your local network.It now also provides the ability to generate and modify Custom Resolutions for your CORIOmax device.
CORIOtools Suite Software download26/11/18CORIOtools Suite Release notestvONE Release Notes, CORIOtools Suite, v18.104.22.168.pdfCORIOtools Suite v22.214.171.124CORIOtoolsuite V126.96.36.199.zipSee release notes for Improvements & Bug Fixes
*PLEASE NOTE*THIS SOFTWARE HAS BEEN REPLACED BY CORIOtools Suite - C2 Control SoftwareFor C2-4000/5000 control, see C2-4000 & C2-5000 series Windows Control PanelThe Windows control panel version 1.45 is available for download here:WCP1.45.zip
The USPSTF found convincing evidence that bone measurement tests are accurate for predicting osteoporotic fractures in women and men. The most commonly used test is central dual-energy x-ray absorptiometry (DXA) of the hip and lumbar spine. Although several bone measurement tests similarly predict risk of fracture, DXA provides measurement of bone mineral density (BMD), and most treatment guidelines use central DXA to define osteoporosis and the threshold at which to start drug therapies to prevent osteoporotic fractures. The USPSTF found adequate evidence that clinical risk assessment tools are moderately accurate in identifying risk of osteoporosis and osteoporotic fractures.
In deciding which postmenopausal women younger than 65 years to screen with bone measurement testing, clinicians should first consider factors associated with increased risk of osteoporotic fractures. These include parental history of hip fracture, smoking, excessive alcohol consumption, and low body weight. In addition, menopausal status in women is also an important consideration because studies demonstrating treatment benefit mainly enrolled postmenopausal women. For postmenopausal women younger than 65 years who have at least 1 risk factor, a reasonable approach to determine who should be screened with bone measurement testing is to use a clinical risk assessment tool.
Although clinical risk assessment tools and imaging tests to diagnose osteoporosis seem to perform as well in men as in women, evidence on the effectiveness of medications to treat osteoporosis in men is lacking.4,6 Although some treatments have been found to be effective in preventing fractures in postmenopausal women with osteoporosis, it cannot be assumed that they will be equally effective in men because the underlying biology of bones may differ in men due to differences in testosterone and estrogen levels. The review identified limited evidence on the effect of treatment of men with osteoporosis on the prevention of fractures.4,6 One good-quality study found a reduction in morphometric vertebral fractures but not clinical (vertebral and nonvertebral) fractures in men with osteoporosis who were treated with zoledronic acid.15 A small study examining treatment with parathyroid hormone in men was consistent in the direction of benefit but the finding was not statistically significant.16
Tools that can help identify women younger than 65 years who are at increased risk of osteoporosis include SCORE, ORAI, OSIRIS, and OST.22-26 The most commonly used thresholds to identify increased risk of osteoporosis or osteoporotic fractures are greater than or equal to 6 for SCORE, greater than or equal to 9 for ORAI, less than 1 for OSIRIS, and less than 2 for OST (Table 2). Additionally, the FRAX tool8 is a computerized algorithm that calculates the 10-year probability of hip fracture and MOF using clinical risk factors. FRAX models are country specific, as they include country epidemiology. In the United States, the risk of MOF is 8.4% in a 65-year-old white woman of mean height and weight without any other risk factors.4,7,8
The majority of reviewed studies focused on women. Treatment trials that focus on or include men and report on fracture outcomes (rather than BMD) as well as harms are needed. More studies are also needed that evaluate the direct effect of screening for osteoporosis (either with BMD or clinical risk assessment tools) on fracture outcomes. Additional research is needed to determine whether clinical risk assessment tools alone (without BMD) could help identify patients at risk of fractures and help guide decisions to initiate medications to prevent fractures. The development of prognostic models incorporating age, baseline BMD, and hormone replacement therapy use27,28 may also help identify optimal screening intervals.
The USPSTF commissioned a systematic evidence review4,6 to search for updated evidence since the previous review in 2011 and examine newer evidence on screening for and treatment of osteoporotic fractures in men and women. The review also sought evidence on risk assessment tools, screening intervals, and efficacy of screening and treatment in subgroups. The USPSTF defined the screening population as postmenopausal women and older men with no known previous osteoporotic fractures and no known comorbid conditions or medication use associated with secondary osteoporosis. The review excluded adults younger than 40 years as well as adults with no known conditions that may increase their risk of falls. 2b1af7f3a8