Introduction The US education crisis? US and a sample of world countries What? Input output relation Comprehensive analysis of the crisis need to address the following areas: Who provides education? Analyze the market for education Rationales for intervention Government failure How is education financed?
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Barriers/Needs To Be Addressed • Need clear job descriptions of program directors/chairs, especially in a post ACT 10 environment • Need to have ample planning and preparedness for the post ACT 10 environment • Need for planning and assessment • Need to improve communication flow throughout the District • Review daycare at regional and metro campuses • Students need help in “navigating” the system – electronically and “faceto-face” • Review bookstore operations districtwide • Need ease in navigating the website • Admin need to come to campuses outside of Truax to meet with students and staff periodically • Need to promote what is available at Madison College • Need to increase communication and input from regional and metro campuses • Refine the registration process • Need to market the campuses • Need to clarify the enrollment process • Need to focus on consistency and clarity • Need to re-establish environment of trust • Need to “reduce” uncertainty • Silos need to be eliminated • Need framework for innovation • Need to “talk to people” about what we have • Need to redesign our thinking processes • Need to create an environment where managers can do their job without fear of losing their job • Reward faculty who make students better • Need greater response time to issues • Need better understanding of who are students are and their needs • Focus on diversity needs to be seen as a direct intent as opposed to lip service • Staff need to be valued and respected for their opinions and thoughts • Need greater outreach efforts • Need to address “bullying” and intimidation • Need to have open and transparent communication • Need to focus on affordability issues to increase access; “Open Door of Opportunity” • College needs to become more culturally relevant – more cultural awareness • Need to address issue aligned with “Best Kept Secret in Town” • Need to reassess our marketing focus to not have marketing drive what we do • Need to determine our campus facilities and operations
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Samples for the Proteomics Experiment Tissue 1 2 3 4 Treatment Group 1. Before Senescence A 2. After Senescence B 1. Before Senescence C 2. After Senescence D 1. Before Senescence E 2. After Senescence F 1. Before Senescence G 2. After Senescence H Switchgrass Clone # 5 (Early Senescence) Switchgrass Clone # 4 (Late Senescence) Prairie Cordgrass-ND (Early Senescence) Prairie Cordgrass-SD (Late Senescence) Sample# Sample# 1 Sample# 2 Sample# 3 Sample# 4 Sample# 5 Sample# 6 Sample# 7 Sample# 8 Sample# 9 Sample# 10 Sample# 11 Sample# 12 Sample# 13 Sample# 14 Sample# 15 Sample# 16 Sample# 17 Sample# 18 Sample# 19 Sample# 20 Sample# 21 Sample# 22 Sample# 23 Sample# 24
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Introduction to the new mainframe Storage areas in an address space z/OS V1R13 BAR Problem (user) programs Run here LINE CVT (offset 16 (hex10) within PSA) All storage above 2 GB This area is called high virtual storage and is addressable only by programs running in 64-bit mode. It is divided by the high virtual shared area, which is an area of installation-defined size that can be used to establish cross-address space viewable connections to obtained areas within this area. Extended areas above 16 MB This range of areas, which lies above the line (16 MB) but below the bar (2 GB), is a kind of “mirror image” of the common area below 16 MB. They have the same attributes as their equivalent areas below the line, but because of the additional storage above the line, their sizes are much larger. Nucleus This is a key 0, read-only area of common storage that contains operating system control programs. System queue area (SQA) (2048 MBs)This area contains system level (key 0) data accessed by multiple address spaces. The SQA area is not pageable (fixed), which means that it resides in central storage until it is freed by the requesting program. The size of the SQA area is predefined by the installation and cannot change while the operating system is active. Yet it has the unique ability to “overflow” into the CSA area as long as there is unused CSA storage that can be converted to SQA. Pageable link pack area (PLPA), fixed link pack area (FLPA), and modified link pack area (MLPA) This area contains the link pack areas (the pageable link pack area, fixed link pack area, and modified link pack area), which contain system level programs that are often run by multiple address spaces. For this reason, the link pack areas reside in the common area that is addressable by every address space, therefore eliminating the need for each address space to have its own copy of the program. This storage area is below the line and is therefore addressable by programs running in 24-bit mode. CSA This portion of common area storage (addressable by all address spaces) is available to all applications. The CSA is often used to contain data frequently accessed by multiple address spaces. The size of the CSA area is established at system initialization time (IPL) and cannot change while the operating system is active. LSQA/SWA/subpool 228/subpool 230 This assortment of subpools, each with specific attributes, is used primarily by system functions when the functions require address space level storage isolation. Being below the line, these areas are addressable by programs running in 24-bit mode. User Region This area is obtainable by any program running in the user’s address space, including user key programs. It resides below the line and is therefore addressable by programs running in 24-bit mode. System Region This small area (usually only four pages) is reserved for use by the region control task of each address space. Prefixed Save Area (PSA) This area is often referred to as “Low Core.” The PSA is a common area of virtual storage from address zero through 8191 in every address space. There is one unique PSA for every processor installed in a system. The PSA maps architecturally fixed hardware and software storage locations for the processor. Because there is a unique PSA for each processor, from the view of a program running on z/OS, the contents of the PSA can change any time the program is dispatched on a different processor. This feature is unique to the PSA area and is accomplished through a unique DAT manipulation technique called prefixing. © Copyright IBM Corp., 2010. All rights reserved. Page 42 of 85
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createconfigs script in src/mpp-mpred-3.2.0/p95/mu11 #!/bin/bash for g in .1 .2 .4 .7 .9 do sed -i -e "s/dMNsdsThr=[^ ]*/dMNsdsThr=$g/" t.config for h in .1 .2 .4 .7 .9 do sed -i -e "s/dMNsdsExp=[^ ]*/dMNsdsExp=$h/" t.config cp t.config configs/a$g$h.config submit script run in scr/mpp-mpred-3.2.0 produces subdirs in mpp-mpred-3.2.0 : drwxr-xr-x drwxr-xr-x drwxr-xr-x drwxr-xr-x drwxr-xr-x drwxr-xr-x drwxr-xr-x drwxr-xr-x drwxr-xr-x drwxr-xr-x drwxr-xr-x drwxr-xr-x drwxr-xr-x drwxr-xr-x drwxr-xr-x drwxr-xr-x drwxr-xr-x drwxr-xr-x drwxr-xr-x drwxr-xr-x drwxr-xr-x drwxr-xr-x drwxr-xr-x drwxr-xr-x drwxr-xr-x creates in src.mpp-mpred-3.2.0/p95/mu11/configs: -rw-r--r-- 1 a.1.1.config -rw-r--r-- 1 a.1.2.config -rw-r--r-- 1 a.1.4.config -rw-r--r-- 1 a.1.7.config -rw-r--r-- 1 a.1.9.config -rw-r--r-- 1 a.2.1.config -rw-r--r-- 1 a.2.2.co -rw-r--r-- 1 a.2.4.co submit in src/mpp-mpred-3.2.0 produces here -rw-r--r-- 1 a.2.7.co #!/bin/bash -rw-r--r-- 1 a.2.9.co -rw-r--r-- 1 a.4.1.co for g in .1 .2 .4 .7 .9 do; for h in .1 .2 .4 .7 .9 do -rw-r--r-- 1 a.4.2.co ./mpp-submit -S -i Data/p95test.txt -c p95/mu11/configs -rw-r--r-- 1 a.4.4.co a$g$h.out -t .05 -d ./p95/mu11 -rw-r--r-- 1 a.4.7.co -rw-r--r-- 1 a.4.9.co -rw-r--r-- 1 a.7.1.co .predictions -rw-r--r-- 1 a.7.2.co p95test.txt.rmse 12641: Movie: 12641: -rw-r--r-- 1 a.7.4.co 1.22 0: Ans: 1 Pred: 1.22 Error: -rw-r--r-- 1 a.7.7.co 3.65 0.04840 -rw-r--r-- 1 a.7.9.co 1: Ans: 4 Pred: 3.65 Error: 2.55 -rw-r--r-- 1 a.9.1.co 0.12250 4.04 -rw-r--r-- 1 a.9.2.co 2: Ans: 2 Pred: 2.55 Error: 1.85 -rw-r--r-- 1 a.9.4.co 0.30250 -rw-r--r-- 1 a.9.7.co 3: Ans: 4 Pred: 4.04 Error: -rw-r--r-- 1 a.9.9.co 0.00160 12502: -rw-r--r-- 1 a.1.1.out 4: Ans: 2 Pred: 1.85 Error: 4.71 0.02250 -rw-r--r-- 1 a.1.2.out 3.54 Sum: 0.49750 Total: 5 RMSE: 0.315436 -rw-r--r-- 1 a.1.4.out Running RMSE: 0.315436 / 5 predictions 3.87 -rw-r--r-- 1 a.1.7.out 3.33 12502: -rw-r--r-- 1 a.1.9.out Movie: 2.97 0: Ans: 4 Pred: 4.71 Error: -rw-r--r-- 1 a.2.1.out 0.50410 : -rw-r--r-- 1 a.2.2.out . 1: Ans: 5 Pred: 3.54 Error: -rw-r--r-- 1 a.2.4.out 2.13160 10811: -rw-r--r-- 1 a.2.7.out 2: Ans: 5 Pred: 3.87 Error: 1.2769 4.05 -rw-r--r-- 1 a.2.9.out 3: Ans: 3 Pred: 3.33 Error: 3.49 -rw-r--r-- 1 a.4.1.out 0.10890 3.94 4: Ans: 2 Pred: 2.97 Error: -rw-r--r-- 1 a.4.2.out 3.39 0.94090 -rw-r--r-- 1 a.4.4.out Sum: 4.96240 Total: 5 RMSE: 0.996233 -rw-r--r-- 1 a.4.7.out 12069: -rw-r--r-- 1 a.4.9.out : Running RMSE: .738911 /10 predictions 3.20 -rw-r--r-- 1 a.7.1.out Movie: 10811 3.48 -rw-r--r-- 1 a.7.2.out 0: Ans: 5 Pred: 4.05 Error: -rw-r--r-- 1 a.7.4.out 0.90250 1: Ans: 3 Pred: 3.49 Error: -rw-r--r-- 1 a.7.7.out -rw-r--r-- 1 a.7.9.out 0.24010 is a script, createtablermse: 2: Ans: 4 Pred: 3.94In dotouts Error: -rw-r--r-- 1 a.9.1.out #!/bin/bash 0.00360 -rw-r--r-- 1 a.9.2.out 3: Ans: 3 Pred: 3.39for gError: in .1 .2 .4 .7 .9 do; for h in .1 .2 .4 .7 .9 -rw-r--r-- 1 a.9.4.out 0.15210 grep RMSE:\ a$g$h.out >> rmse -rw-r--r-- 1 a.9.7.out Sum: 1.29830 Total: 4 RMSE: 0.569715 -rw-r--r-- 1 a.9.9.out Running RMSE: 0.964397 / 743 preds I copy to src/mpp-mpred-3.2.0/dotouts. Movie: 12069: do Sum: Sum: Sum: Sum: Sum: Sum: Sum: Sum: Sum: Sum: Sum: Sum: Sum: Sum: Sum: Sum: Sum: Sum: Sum: Sum: Sum: Sum: Sum: Sum: Sum: 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 10:15 10:15 10:15 10:15 10:15 10:15 10:15 10:16 10:16 10:16 10:16 10:16 10:16 10:16 10:17 10:17 10:17 10:17 10:17 10:17 10:17 10:18 10:18 10:18 10:18 a.1.1 a.1.2 a.1.4 a.1.7 a.1.9 a.2.1 a.2.2 a.2.4 a.2.7 a.2.9 a.4.1 a.4.2 a.4.4 a.4.7 a.4.9 a.7.1 a.7.2 a.7.4 a.7.7 a.7.9 a.9.1 a.9.2 a.9.4 a.9.7 a.9.9 692.82510 691.59330 691.90610 691.90610 691.90610 691.84690 690.47330 691.90610 691.90610 691.90610 693.27970 691.90610 691.90610 691.90610 691.90610 691.90610 691.90610 691.90610 691.90610 691.90610 691.90610 691.90610 691.90610 691.90610 691.90610 and e.g., a.9.9 contains: -rw-r--r--rw-r--r--rw-r--r--rw-r--r--rw-r--r--rw-r--r--rw-r--r-- 1 a.9.9.config 1 hi-a.9.9.txt hi-a.9.9.txt.answers lo-a.9.9.txt lo-a.9.9.txt.answers p95test.txt.predictions p95test.txt.rmse dotouts is a script, createtablejob:#!/bin/bash for g in .1 .2 .4 .7 .9 do; for h in .1 .2 .4 .7 .9 do grep Input:\ \ \ lo a$g$h.out >> job Total: Total: Total: Total: Total: Total: Total: Total: Total: Total: Total: Total: Total: Total: Total: Total: Total: Total: Total: Total: Total: Total: Total: Total: Total: Input: Input: Input: Input: Input: Input: Input: Input: Input: Input: Input: Input: Input: Input: Input: Input: Input: Input: Input: Input: Input: Input: Input: Input: Input: 745 745 745 745 745 745 745 745 745 745 745 745 745 745 745 745 745 745 745 745 745 745 745 745 745 lo-a.1.1.txt lo-a.1.2.txt lo-a.1.4.txt lo-a.1.7.txt lo-a.1.9.txt lo-a.2.1.txt lo-a.2.2.txt lo-a.2.4.txt lo-a.2.7.txt lo-a.2.9.txt lo-a.4.1.txt lo-a.4.2.txt lo-a.4.4.txt lo-a.4.7.txt lo-a.4.9.txt lo-a.7.1.txt lo-a.7.2.txt lo-a.7.4.txt lo-a.7.7.txt lo-a.7.9.txt lo-a.9.1.txt lo-a.9.2.txt lo-a.9.4.txt lo-a.9.7.txt lo-a.9.9.txt RMSE: RMSE: RMSE: RMSE: RMSE: RMSE: RMSE: RMSE: RMSE: RMSE: RMSE: RMSE: RMSE: RMSE: RMSE: RMSE: RMSE: RMSE: RMSE: RMSE: RMSE: RMSE: RMSE: RMSE: RMSE: 0.964348 0.963490 0.963708 0.963708 0.963708 0.963667 0.962710 0.963708 0.963708 0.963708 0.964664 0.963708 0.963708 0.963708 0.963708 0.963708 0.963708 0.963708 0.963708 0.963708 0.963708 0.963708 0.963708 0.963708 0.963708
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In dotouts is a script, createtablermse: In dotouts is a script, createtablejob: #!/bin/bash for g in .1 .2 .4 .7 .9 do for h in .1 .2 .4 .7 .9 do grep RMSE:\ a$g$h.out >> rmse done done #!/bin/bash for g in .1 .2 .4 .7 .9 do for h in .1 .2 .4 .7 .9 do grep Input:\ \ \ lo a$g$h.out >> job done done Sum: 692.82510 Sum: 691.59330 Sum: 691.90610 Sum: 691.90610 Sum: 691.90610 Sum: 691.84690 Sum: 690.47330 Sum: 691.90610 Sum: 691.90610 Sum: 691.90610 Sum: 693.27970 Sum: 691.90610 Sum: 691.90610 Sum: 691.90610 Sum: 691.90610 Sum: 691.90610 Sum: 691.90610 Sum: 691.90610 Sum: 691.90610 Sum: 691.90610 Sum: 691.90610 Sum: 691.90610 Sum: 691.90610 Sum: 691.90610 Sum: 691.90610 Total: 745 Total: 745 Total: 745 Total: 745 Total: 745 Total: 745 Total: 745 Total: 745 Total: 745 Total: 745 Total: 745 Total: 745 Total: 745 Total: 745 Total: 745 Total: 745 Total: 745 Total: 745 Total: 745 Total: 745 Total: 745 Total: 745 Total: 745 Total: 745 Total: 745 RMSE: 0.964348 RMSE: 0.963490 RMSE: 0.963708 RMSE: 0.963708 RMSE: 0.963708 RMSE: 0.963667 RMSE: 0.962710 RMSE: 0.963708 RMSE: 0.963708 RMSE: 0.963708 RMSE: 0.964664 RMSE: 0.963708 RMSE: 0.963708 RMSE: 0.963708 RMSE: 0.963708 RMSE: 0.963708 RMSE: 0.963708 RMSE: 0.963708 RMSE: 0.963708 RMSE: 0.963708 RMSE: 0.963708 RMSE: 0.963708 RMSE: 0.963708 RMSE: 0.963708 RMSE: 0.963708 Input: Input: Input: Input: Input: Input: Input: Input: Input: Input: Input: Input: Input: Input: Input: Input: Input: Input: Input: Input: Input: Input: Input: Input: Input: lo-a.1.1.txt lo-a.1.2.txt lo-a.1.4.txt lo-a.1.7.txt lo-a.1.9.txt lo-a.2.1.txt lo-a.2.2.txt lo-a.2.4.txt lo-a.2.7.txt lo-a.2.9.txt lo-a.4.1.txt lo-a.4.2.txt lo-a.4.4.txt lo-a.4.7.txt lo-a.4.9.txt lo-a.7.1.txt lo-a.7.2.txt lo-a.7.4.txt lo-a.7.7.txt lo-a.7.9.txt lo-a.9.1.txt lo-a.9.2.txt lo-a.9.4.txt lo-a.9.7.txt lo-a.9.9.txt
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 Sample Output (Note: output not exactly interleaved.) 1: Hello, World! 1: Goodbye, World! 2: Hello, World! 2: Goodbye, World! 3: Hello, World! 3: Goodbye, World! 4: Hello, World! 4: Goodbye, World! 5: Hello, World! 5: Goodbye, World! 6: Hello, World! 6: Goodbye, World! 7: Hello, World! 7: Goodbye, World! 8: Goodbye, World! 8: Hello, World! 9: Goodbye, World! 9: Hello, World! 10: Goodbye, World! 10: Hello, World! ☞ The thread scheduler gives no guarantee about the order in which threads are executed. Moreover, there will always be slight variations in running times, especially when calling operating system services (such as input and output). Thus, you should expect that the order in which each thread gains control appears to be somewhat random.
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Off Campus Resources HANDOUT NYPD Sex Crimes Hotline 212-267-RAPE (24 hours) Rape Crisis and Domestic/Intimate Partner Violence Services  RAINN: Rape, Abuse & Incest Network, http://www.rainn.org/ Online Hotline provides live, secure, anonymous crisis support for victims of sexual assault, their friends, and families. The Online Hotline is free of charge and is available (24 hours) NYC Rape Crisis Hotline 212-673-3000* Safe Horizon: Rape and Sexual Assault Hotline 800-621-4673* www.safehorizon.org Safe Horizon: Domestic Violence Hotline 212577-7777* NYC Gay and Lesbian Anti-Violence Project 212714-1141* New York Women Against Rape 212-777-4000 New York Asian Women’s Center 888-888-7702* NYC Alliance Against Sexual Assault 212-229-0345 NYS Victim Information and Notification Everyday 888-VINE-4NY NYS Crime Victim’s Board 718-923-4325 Urban Justice Center: legal services & advocacy for survivors of Domestic Violence 646-602-5600, www.urbanjustice.org Women’s Survival Space (Brooklyn) 718-439-4612 Programs For Abusers  Safe Horizon Alternatives to Violence Program: Provides educational groups in English and Spanish Rape Crisis Centers (affiliated with hospitals) Bronx North Central Bronx Hospital: Sexual Assault Treatment Program 718-519-5722 Brooklyn Coney Island Hospital: Rape Crisis Program Long Island College Hospital: Rape Crisis Intervention/Victims of Violence Program 718-616-4209, or 800.tel.rape* 718-780-1459 Manhattan Beth Israel Medical Center: Rape Crisis & DV Intervention Program Bellevue Hospital Center: Rape Crisis Program Columbia Presbyterian Hospital: Domestic and Other Violence Emergencies Harlem Hospital: Center for Victim Support Mt. Sinai Medical Center: Sexual Assault Violence Intervention (SAVI) St. Luke’s Roosevelt Hospital: Crime Victims Treatment Center St. Vincent’s Hospital: Rape Crisis Program 212-4204516 Queens Elmhurst Hospital: Borough Crisis Center Queens Hospital Center 718-736-1288, 718-8833090 Staten Island St. Vincent’s Medical Center 718-876-3044 District Attorney’s Offices 76 Bronx: Crime Victims Assistant Unit: 718-590-2115
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