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Several systems will be down for maintenance on Sunday, July 8 from 5:00 AM to 12:00 PM (ET).

During this time, you may not be able to access your account online or through the mobile application, make payments, or perform other online activities. Automated telephone support may also be limited. Thank you for your patience.

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onebillion: app-based maths learning

This programme teaches maths to Year 1 pupils using apps on tablet computers. Pupils will work through apps developed by the not-for-profit organisation onebillion. The apps teach core topics in the national curriculum through a “virtual teacher” and pupils progress through topics on their own and at their own pace. The “virtual teacher” demonstrates how to complete exercises, then pupils are able to practice exercises themselves. After pupils complete a particular mathematical topic, their knowledge is assessed through a quiz built into the apps. Teaching assistants (TAs) monitor a group of 10 pupils to complete the maths intervention while they work through tasks set by the app. The pupils selected to take part will be those considered by their teacher to be at risk of low attainment in maths. The TAs do not take a pedagogical role; they support pupils with logging in to and using the app, and ensure that the pupils remain focused on the task. Pupils work with the apps for 30 minutes each day, in addition to normal maths teaching.

The project team will train the TAs to deliver the programme through one full-day workshop. They will train the TAs to use the technology and will provide guidance on how the intervention should fit within the school day. The project team will develop an intervention manual and training video to support TAs with implementation.

University of Nottingham



Maths learning app monitored by teaching assistants

Progress: 80%

Independent Evaluator

University of Oxford










The University of Nottingham team has conducted previous evaluations of the onebillion apps, which have provided evidence of promise. This included a trial involving 389 pupils aged 4-5 years drawn from 11 primary schools across Nottinghamshire. This trial examined the efficacy of the app both when it was used instead of 30 minutes of maths activity, and when used as well as normal maths activity. There was a promising evidence for both implementations. The team has also undertaken trials across schools in Malawi. The security of these trials is limited by their small sample sizes, but they are encouraging.

Roll out of this programme could easily be targeted at disadvantaged schools and/or pupils. The app-based delivery model means that this programme could be delivered at scale and requires minimal involvement from school staff. An EEF trial will build stronger programme evidence in English schools and at scale.

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by Coal Headwear

Field Report filed by Coal Ambassador JeanMarie Bousquet . Photography by Dave Reilly

You know that feeling of excitement and anticipation that happens in the fall, right before the first snowfall? This same sort of feeling grows immensely within mein the spring, just a few months before the fishing seasonis in full swing. For me, it’s even more of a tease than anxiously awaiting the snow to fall and the lifts to start spinning. It's fishing season that the rest of my yearrevolvesaround, and spring is when the anticipation is the most intense.

Here in the Rockies, there’s sort of two spring seasons—pre-runoff and runoff. The first being a truly magical time of year when the water runs clear, when bluebird skies are abundant, and when the trout are ready to stuff themselves as if its Thanksgiving Day. Appetites aren’t the only thing that picks up—insect activity becomes abundant and the first opportunity to cast dries presents itself. The latter—runoff—is a bit different.

Let me explain.

Over a few days in early May, I found myself in the rugged high country of Colorado. Some local beta and a friendly invitation had landed me an opportunity to fish solitary spots between North Park and Leadville. I played hooky on aFridayfor a 3-day weekend, and arrived at the type of spot that would set any anglers heart to racing.

Three hundred and sixty-degree views of snowcapped peaks, not a soul in sight, and a barely beaten-in trail leading across the tundra towards a narrow river. But it’s so windy outside, the chickadees are walking instead of flying and I can hardly keep my tippet from moving as I reluctantly tie on my umpteenth fly. The light breeze that was forecasted for today has turned into 40mph gusts.

I take a long pause and attempt another cast. Maybe I can make something out of today and not get skunked. I haven’t felt this frustrated since I started fly-fishing—when my line and flies would resemble more a rat’s nest than something to catch fish with, and my flies would involuntarily be donated to the river time and time again. Today isn’t much different than some of those early days and each drift I attempt gets blown upstream. I am so ready to call it quits, chalk the day up as a loss, and head to the local watering hole.

Welcome to runoff and springtime above 10,000 ft. Gusting winds, water that resembles the Bailey's I add to my coffee, and non-wadeable flows that have me seriously questioning my sanity. Unfortunately, I have no choice in the matter—I am addicted to fly-fishing. And even in this hardly ideal environment, I can’t help but continue my way up stream and around each bend.

Some days, I sit real high on my imaginary horse after I’ve landed the hungry brown I’ve been teasing with a hopper and a few personal-best casts. The more I fish the more quickly that feeling comes, but it also goes just as quickly, knocking me off that imaginary horse. But I wouldn’t want it any other way. The truth is, you can make fly-fishing as easy or as difficult as you want. I’ve chosen to make it difficult.

For most people, this weekend marks the official start of summer and around here rivers will soon be running a little clearer by the day and returning to their normal state. This is when most anglers will find themselves driving down the dirt road, free of mud and snow, to the perfect, crystal clear fishing hole.

But over the years—through trial and error and from knowledge shared by anglers wiser than me—I’ve learned that trout will often move into predictable locations within the river, even during runoff. Just because the river isn’t running in its normal clear state doesn’t mean the fish stop eating. Life has to carry on in spite of adversity. For the angler, the possibilities can begin to look more promising when you consider that successfully reading the water of a river at peak can often prove to be simpler than deciphering that of a river at moderate flow.

What can be gained by curiously putting-in on a river during the high flows will pay dividends for years to come. The big trout you might catch won’t hurt either!

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This guide will help you introduce pipeline-based continuous delivery to your development project. Continuous integration delivery is not only a flavor of the month – it’s an industry standard. If you want to catch up with the hottest IT trends, this guide is for you. Also, in case you are already familiar with the continuous approach, you can simply skip the first part and move on to the pipelines section.

Objectives of this guide

With this guide you’ll be able to:

Why should you care about Continuous Delivery

The term is still a bit confusing, the more it’s often replaced by the notion of and mentioned in the context of . All the phrases stem from the agile approach to development, where the cycle time is cut down as much as possible. Why? The faster the product moves to the next stage of the development process, the faster you receive feedback and will be able to deliver another, better version – see graphics below.

The advantages of shorter cycle time, when every change in the code becomes a deployment, are obvious and include:

To benefit from continuous approach to development, you have to automate your work as much as possible. However, the implementation of the CD processes can be time and resource-consuming. In the next part of this guide we are going to show you how to easily implement the automated continuous approach in large and small projects using Buddy and its pipelines.

General information concerning pipelines

What is a pipeline actually? The idea is pretty straightforward:

The pipeline resembles a little bit a production line, where some items are assembled, examined if they meet the quality standards, wrapped and packed in boxes and sent to the customers. In software development we simply skip fancy wrapping paper and decorative boxes and do our job – deliver software in a continuous manner.

Industrial production lines vary depending on the nature of the business. In case of software delivery it’s exactly the same – they will be different for every project and every team, depending on the technology and the approach used. However, every pipeline has the same major sections:

All the above actions should be performed automatically and you can easily achieve this with Buddy and the pipelines.

Pipelines in Buddy

Buddy offers the possibility to design continuous delivery pipelines tailored to individual needs. It supports all the general stages mentioned in the Converse Unisex Low Top Chuck Taylor All Star II Canvas Shoes Thunder nL7Ope
. And actually Buddy can do much more. Let’s take a look at the functions.

Introductory information

The main component in Buddy is a project. It consists of two main elements: a Git repository and a set of pipelines, defining when and how the source code from the repository will be processed (compiled, tested, prepared for deployment) and delivered to a given server.

When you log into Buddy for the first time, you have to add new project and connect it to the Git repository you are going to automate (GitHub or BitBucket) or push your Git repository to Buddy (you can host your Git project in Buddy without any external provider).

Let’s assume you have already created your project and connected it with the repository. Now you are ready to add the first pipeline.

Creating a Pipeline

We are going to create a pipeline that will:

Go to Pipelines screen and click Add a new pipeline.

Enter the pipeline name (MyFirstPipeline). Select trigger mode On every push and select the branch Master . Then, click Add a new pipeline . Buddy will create MyFirstPipeline and display the set of available actions.

Now we are going to add actions (build application, deliver to server, restart application) to MyFirstPipeline.

1st action: Pipeline, I want you to build a Node.js application in a Docker Container

Usually your code requires compilation. Buddy allows you to build applications in Docker containers, which are more or less similar to virtual machines. The user defines what tool would be used during building the application and what commands would be executed.

In our sample pipeline we shall build a Node.js application with Gulp. To do this, pick a pre-defined action for Node.js. All we need to do now is enter the commands that will build the application, pick the version of Node and enter the commands that will install Gulp.

2nd action: Pipeline, now I want you to deploy what you’ve just built

We have just added the action that will build the application. Upon completion of this step, we need to upload the application to server. This can be performed by another action from Buddy’s actions set. You may chose from a variety of protocols like FTP/FTPS/SFTP or upload you application to Elastic Beanstalk, S3, Google Cloud Engine and so on.

3rd action: Pipeline, restart my app on the server. Quick!

Very often you will need to perform certain operations on the server where you deployed your application, e.g. database update or service restart. All you need to do in Buddy is adding an SSH action, where you define the connection data and operations you want to perform. In our example we will connect with the server and restart the application.

Next actions: Turn on and off maintenance mode

Of course you should inform your users that the service is offline for maintenance instead of leaving them with a website churning out downtime errors. Thus, we are going to add two more SSH actions to our pipeline that will take care of notifying them the solution is currently unavailable:

And this is how your final pipeline should look like:

Run, Pipeline, Run!

That’s it – your pipeline is ready. It will automatically build the application, deliver it to server and restart the application, notifying you if any of those operations fails. Let’s check how it works.

When something goes wrong your Pipeline got you covered

We defined the pipeline, which on every push to Master branch builds the application, uploads it to server and restarts application on the server. But what if any of these actions fails, for example if the upload is unsuccessful? The user should be notified. In Buddy all you need to do is adding a notification action in On failure section, where you can pick the appropriate option (e-mail, text message or Slack).

Wait, there could be more

When you open the Pipelines screen, you will find MyFirstPipeline on the list, together with other pipelines you defined. For each project you can define an unlimited number of pipelines. Usually they will include one pipeline that builds the application on every push and the pipeline that delivers the application to production server.

The Pipelines screen also provides the information on when the pipeline was run, for which branch deploy is executed and if the server is up-to-date with the reference server. Here you can also check the pipelines currently in progress and the ones that failed since one of the actions in the pipeline failed.


We are done – we learned how to create pipelines that would allow continuous delivery approach in our project. It will help you save time and deliver software in a more efficient way.

This is just a brief summary on what Buddy offers regarding pipelines. If you are interested in our solution, you can read more about Buddy in other guides .

If you have any further questions, don’t hesitate to contact us at support@buddy.works or simply register for the New Balance Womens WR757 Running Shoe Silver/Blue uoqdkvA
and have a look at Buddy.

Thank you for reading!

– Scott Hanselman

To run spell checker on Linux box you should install it first:

Changelog update Romika Womens Cassie 21 Brandy Flat 37 US Womens 665 B M WmQ8b

The file is managed using towncrier tool and all non trivial changes must be accompanied by a news entry.

To add an entry to the news file, first you need to have created an issue describing the change you want to make. A Pull Request itself function as such, but it is preferred to have a dedicated issue (for example, in case the PR ends up rejected due to code quality reasons).

Once you have an issue or pull request, you take the number and you create a file inside of the directory named after that issue number with an extension of , , , or . Thus if your issue or PR number is and this change is fixing a bug, then you would create a file . PRs can span multiple categories by creating multiple files (for instance, if you added a feature and deprecated/removed the old feature at the same time, you would create and ). Likewise if a PR touches multiple issues/PRs you may create a file for each of them with the exact same contents and will deduplicate them.

The contents of this file are formatted text that will be used as the content of the news file entry. You do not need to reference the issue or PR numbers here as will automatically add a reference to all of the affected issues when rendering the news file.

Making a Pull Request

After finishing all steps make a Reebok Classic Leather Golden Neutrals XSBNtN
Pull Request with base branch.


All Pull Requests are created against git branch.

If the Pull Request is not a new functionality but bug fixing to maintenance branch would be desirable.

project committer may ask for making a of the PR into maintained branch(es), in this case he or she adds a github label like .

Find for cherry-picking.

does PRs on merging, so open your PR page on github and scroll down to message like . is the required commit number.

Run cherry_picker tool for making backport PR (the tool is already pre-installed from ), e.g. .

In case of conflicts fix them and continue cherry-picking by .

stops the process.

shows current cherry-picking status (like )

After all conflicts are done the tool opens a New Pull Request page in a browser with pre-filed information. Create a backport Pull Request and wait for review/merging.

should remove after merging the backport.

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The easiest way is providing Pull Requests for issues in our bug tracker. But if you have a great idea for the library improvement – please make an issue and Pull Request.

The rules for committers are simple:

After positive answer aiohttp committer creates an issue on github with the proposal for nomination. If the proposal will collect only positive votes and no strong objection – you’ll be a new member in our team.

Async HTTP client/server for asyncio and Python

Just Getting Started?

See our helpful guide for beginners.

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