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Performing well OSHA law requires construction employers to pra workplace that is free from recognized hazards yet everyday construction workers face dangers that threaten their health and their lives if your employer allows OSHA violations to occur you should bring them to the immediate attention of your craft steward employer or OSHA most importantly you must be alert it's your life that's at risk it was a pretty bad accident they're taking the worker to County General but I can tell you right now this is one construction worker who won't make it to the emergency room on average the same kind of thing happens five times a day on construction sites somewhere in America the sad thing is it didn't have to happen what's even sadder is is that every day there are a whole lot of near misses that could have ended up like this one and they didn't have to happen either today is a perfect example Clarence Givens is looking forward to watching his only daughter graduate from high school if you care for the girl I think I see Sabathia jo-ann Kimble is a single parent whose pride and joy our two kids Jorge Martinez is excited about his new job for several weeks he's been getting his feet wet as a construction worker and Frank mitchison is looking forward to the week after next when he takes his family to the beach be good tonight we got of the time today at different job sites all four of these folks came face to face with death three of them were lucky this time one wasn't Jorge Martinez in his Foreman are connecting a segment of sewer line on a road construction project they're working inside a trench box that will protect them at the walls cave in but Jorge's Foreman is violating OSHA regulations by having the ladder outside the box that means they're both taking a risk every time they have to get in and out of the trench that's right Oh the foreman is getting frustrated it's taking too long to make the connection it's taught from the session so he tells Jorge to go to the other side just for a few minutes just long enough to clear away some dirt and line up the pipe he's risking for his life OSHA has some basic safety rules about excavations any trench deeper than five feet has to be short or sloped also the spoil pile has to be at least two feet back from the edge there has to be an egress ladder inside the shored up area and it has to extend to three feet above the top the trench box has to be level with the top of the trench and there can't be more than two feet of space from the bottom of the box to the bottom of the hole there may be other specific rules that apply in other situations but in all situations.


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Make it compellingQuickly and clearly make these points:Who you are and why you are doing thisHow long it takesWhats in it for me -- why should someone help you by completing the surveyExample: "Please spend 3 minutes helping me make it easier to learn Mathematics. Answer 8 short questions for my eternal gratitude and (optional) credit on my research findings. Thank you SO MUCH for helping."Make it convenientKeep it shortShow up at the right place and time -- when people have the time and inclination to help. For example, when students are planning their schedules. Reward participationOffer gift cards, eBooks, study tips, or some other incentive for helping.Test and refineTest out different offers and even different question wording and ordering to learn which has the best response rate, then send more invitations to the offer with the highest response rate.Reward referralsIf offering a reward, increase it for referrals. Include a custom invite link that tracks referrals.
How can I find out about buildings to be demolished near me?
Go to your City Council, they usually post them. If not, open an enquiry there about recenlty granted permissions to demolish buildings. Or watch local newspapers for the adds wanting personnel related to demolitions. Keep track of old, sealed buildings around you, visit them from time to time. In some countries official signs are fixed beside the works, indicating timetables for debris removal, heavy machinery traffic, permission wor the works to be done, etc…
Why do doctor offices make me fill out forms every time I visit?
You should only have to fill out the medical form once but if you haven’t had any changes to your health, contact information, or insurance then you shouldn’t have to do more paperwork.
What is the resolution of the human eye in megapixels?
It wouldn't directly match a real-world camera... but read on.On most digital cameras, you have orthopixels: they're in the same distribution across the sensor (in fact, a nearly perfect grid), and there's a filter (usually the "Bayer" filter, named after Bryce Bayer, the scientist who came up with the usual color array) that delivers red, green, and blue pixels.So, for the eye, imagine a sensor with a huge number of pixels, about 130 million. There's a higher density of pixels in the center of the sensor, and only about 6 million of those sensors are filtered to enable color sensitivity. Somewhat surprisingly, only about 100,000 sense for blue! Oh, and by-the-way, this sensor isn't made flat, but in fact, semi-spherical, so that a very simple lens can be used without distortions -- real camera lenses have to project onto a flat surface, which is less natural given the spherical nature of a simple lens (in fact, better lenses usually contain a few aspherical elements).This is about 22mm diaon the average, just a bit larger than a micro four-thirds sensor... but the spherical nature means the surface area is around 1100mm^2, a bit larger than a full-frame 35mm camera sensor. The highest pixel resolution on a 35mm sensor is on the Canon 5Ds, which stuffs 50.6Mpixels into about 860mm^2.So that's the hardware. But that's not the limiting factor on effective resolution. The eye seems to see "continuously", but it's cyclical, there's kind of a frame rate that's really fast... but that's not the important one. The eye is in constant motion from ocular microtremors that occur at around 70-110Hz. Your brain is constantly integrating the output of your eye as it's moving around into the image you actually perceive, and the result is that, unless something's moving too fast, you get an effective resolution boost from 130Mpixels to something more like 520Mpixels, as the image is constructed from multiple samples.Except you don't. For one, your luminance-only rod cells, being sensitive in low light, actually saturate in bright light. So in full daylight or bright room light, they're completely switched off. That leaves you 6 million or so cone cells alone as your only visual function. With microtremors, you may have about 24 million inputs at best• not exactly the same as 24 megapixels. And per eye, of course, so call it 48 megapixels if you want to draw that equivalence.In the dark, the cones don't detect much, it's all rods at that point. Technically that's more “pixels,” but your eye and brain are dealing with a low photon flux density • the same thing that causes ugly “shot noise” in low light photographs. So you brain is only getting input from rods that actually detect something.And all of the 130 million sensors are “wired” down to about 1.2 million axions of the ganglion cells that wire the eye to the brain. There is already processing and crunching on your visual data before it gets to the brain,Which makes perfect sense -- our brains can do this kind of problem as a parallel processor with performance comparable to the fastest supercomputers we have today. When we perceive an image, there's this low-level image processing, plus specialized processes that work on higher level abstractions. For example, we humans are really good at recognizing horizontal and vertical lines, while our friendly frog neighbors have specialized processing in their relatively simple brains looking for a small object flying across the visual field -- that fly he just ate. We also do constant pattern matching of what we see back to our memories of things. So we don't just see an object, we instantly recognize an object and call up a whole library of information on that thing we just saw.Another interesting aspect of our in-brain image processing is that we don't demand any particular resolution. As our eyes age and we can't see as well, our effective resolution drops, and yet, we adapt. In a relatively short term, we adapt to what the eye can actually see... and you can experience this at home. If you're old enough to have spent lots of time in front of Standard Definition television, you have already experienced this. Your brain adapted to the fairly terrible quality of NTSC television (or the slightly less terrible but still bad quality of PAL television), and then perhaps jumped to VHS, which was even worse than what you could get via broadcast. When digital started, between VideoCD and early DVRs like the TiVo, the quality was really terrible... but if you watched lots of it, you stopped noticing the quality over time if you didn't dwell on it. An HDTV viewer of today, going back to those old media, will be really disappointed... and mostly because their brain moved on to the better video experience and dropped those bad-TV adaptations over time.Back to the multi-sampled image for a second... cameras do this. In low light, many cameras today have the ability to average several different photos on the fly, which boosts the signal and cuts down on noise... your brain does this, too, in the dark. And we're even doing the "microtremor" thing in cameras. The recent Olympus OM-D E-M5 Mark II has a "hires" mode that takes 8 shots with 1/2 pixel adjustment, to deliver what's essentially two 16Mpixel images in full RGB (because full pixel steps ensure every pixel is sampled at R, G, B, G), one offset by 1/2 pixel from the other. Interpolating these interstitial images as a normal pixel grid delivers 64Mpixel, but the effective resolution is more like 40Mpixel... still a big jump up from 16Mpixels. Hasselblad showed a similar thing in 2022 that delivered a 200Mpixel capture, and Pentax is also releasing a camera with something like this built-in.We're doing simple versions of the higher-level brain functions, too, in our cameras. All kinds of current-model cameras can do face recognition and tracking, follow-focus, etc. They're nowhere near as good at it as our eye/brain combination, but they do ok for such weak hardware.They're only few hundred million years late...
What does a near death experience feel like?
I was 4 almost 5. My experience was not near death, it was death.I was in my bed sick. I had been very ill running fevers hitting 104. Mom says I hit 105 at some point. I remember being lowered into a cold tub of water, my mother frantically trying to bring the fever down. I would hallucinate the same thing when my fever got that high. The ceiling would start bouncing back and forth like a rubber band. It would begin lowering down on me. I would cry out thinking I was going to be crushed. In looking back now it was probably seizures.I was also vomiting every hour or less. When my stomach had nothing left I was dry heaving yellow mucus.Mom took me to the hospital seeing I was getting ready to die. I was little and my body had taken all it could. I was losing against whatever bug had hold of me.I was immediately rushed back to the ER beds and the room became busy with medical staff rushing around. They were asking mom questions as she watched me looking worried and trying not to cry.I felt so tired. I just wanted to sleep for a while. I remember telling everyone I was feeling much better. The sounds in the room started to get a hollow echo to them. I just wanted to close my eyes, so I did.The voices in the room continued to echo. I suddenly noticed my toes were touching the foot of the bed. I thought,”wow! I am a big girl!” I felt so proud. I opened my eyes to look and when I did I was looking at myself. I was laying on a gurney. I was blue. My eyes were slats. There were people around me frantically working. Mom was crying as she looked on.I wasn't upset or scared. A little confused. I knew I didn't have a body. I felt like I was part of everything and everyone. I moved upward and could see other rooms. I later detailed conversations that there is no way I could have known. I lifted out of the hospital and continued ascending. I began browsing thru time. I saw events from my short life. I later detailed things that occured before I could even talk. Things I should not be able to remember but do and in great detail. Ascended more. I felt at peace. There were no questions or unknowns. There were no fears or worries. I began drifting towards a light. It was beautiful. I wanted to touch it.Suddenly there was a pop. It felt like I was attached to a cord and someone grabbed it and jerked me down. I descended almost instantly.After that it's hazy. I obviously got better and went home. The experience has shaped me in so many ways. I know there is a place we go when we die. Oddly I still fear death. I can't understand why.So that's my near death experience. I hope it gives some one hope .
What are some badass tech filled toys that are coming out in the near future? What are they, and just how badass are they going to be?
Brain-Compooter-Brain interfaces . So bad , we all become immobile , drooling addicts , then graduate to Borg . Google up E. Musk’s new mind-joining company , Neura-Link .D.H.
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