LDAP Integration with Cloud Directory

Check out our blog post at https://jumpcloud.com/blog/ldap-integration-cloud-directory/ for more information on LDAP Integration with a Cloud Directory through JumpCloud®.

LDAP-as-a-Service was born from the difficulty that is the implementation, maintenance, and leveraging of LDAP in modern organizations. The connection of cloud-based servers to an on-prem LDAP directory is notoriously complicated and stress-inducing. This is where JumpCloud enters to assist enterprises in implementing this alongside a cloud directory. JumpCloud’s SaaS-based solution takes away the grunt work of setup and configuration that comes with an LDAP server and instead hands you the end result in a neat package. Our solution delivers a cloud-based LDAP within its core features. Authentication and authorization via the LDAP protocol allows for ease of access and dedicated monitoring. This ultimately relieves your system admins from the ungainly chore that is associated with implementing, maintaining, and monitoring LDAP in the modern cloud-based workplace.

“I believe that the next generation of LDAP and AD is going to be Directory-as-a-Service” – Tim Howes, Co-Inventor of LDAP

Video Transcription:
Do you use apps like Atlassian JIRA or Confluence, or any app that can use LDAP directly to authenticate and provision users? JumpCloud offers LDAP-as-a-Service as a core feature of its directory. Forget about installing, configuring, and managing an LDAP server day-to-day ever again. JumpCloud DaaS does this for you all through this LDAP service. Just configure your apps to your own private LDAP instance, like you would as if the server was in your own rack.

Terms used:
LDAP (Lightweight Directory Access Protocol)
SaaS (Software-as-a-Service)
DaaS (Device-as-a-Service)

For more information or to sign up for a free JumpCloud account, visit http://jumpcloud.com
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July Anime Spectacular- The Mall Directory Parts 1 and 2

Part 1: Tamaki tries to make sense of the Mall Directory with the help of the Joker. This is the craziness that is infront of you.
Part 2: Tamaki sees the ad for houses and well, you get the idea.

Enjoy!

Kaii: Tamaki Suoh-Ouran High School Host Club
Moki: Ninja A- “Solider A” by Vic Mignonga
Kupo: Miyu-Vampire Princess Miyu
Elsbeth: Cat Girl

This video is copyrighted to the Otaku Rangers. All rights reserved. Please ask for permission if you want to put this on your website.
Animes/Movies we cosplayed are copyrighted to their respective owners. Please support their official release.
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ELECTRONIC / DIGITAL BUILDING DIRECTORY SIGNAGE SOLUTIONS

LET YOUR BUILDING STANDOUT FROM THE REST
interactive touchscreen electronic digital building directories for corporate buildings offices (2)Property and facilities managers often struggle to keep their traditional building directories up to date and attractive. Needless to say that failure to do so, will leave your visitors confused and frustrated.
Our Electronic Building Directory Solutions helps to solve this dilemma by transforming your mundane list of names and locations to a colorful, dynamic, and interactive graphical presentation.

Electronic Building Directory Solutions

Interactive Touch Screen Building Directory Systems

Digital Touch Screen Building Directory Signage

Digital Building Directories

How to Find the Most Effective Fax Numbers Directory

Use your home desktop to send and receive faxes. Get started on direct marketing from home today! Those were the words that got me, and I believe, a lot of people started on their tele-fax marketing journey. Get a fax numbers directory or a list of contacts and start your marketing effort.

I mean who wouldn’t want to try it? It offers the promise of financial independence, no longer having to wake up at odd hours, attending pointless meetings and dealing with office politics. And the rewards promised to be great. Anything from $ 25 – $ 50 an hour for some companies, to a purely attractive commissioned base system, which pays well for every sale closed by you.

All that is needed is a flair for writing sales copy, a good eye and a clear voice. Learn about the product and start telling people how much more their lives will be improved if they were to discover its wonders and potentials. Direct fax marketing has taken off with the inception of digital fax and more efficient interfaces that allow on board computer programmes to send and receive fax through the phone line. The lower costs has encouraged more and more people to try their hand at direct marketing and companies see the opportunity to lower their costs by hiring these virtual operators.

What wasn’t mentioned at the start was that the quality of the fax numbers directory must be excellent and I think the following term hasn’t been used enough – ‘highly targeted’. Good repositories of fax numbers or a contact list of any sort requires the names to be funnelled by criteria and potential purchasing decision, based on the product and industry it comes from. If you are trying to sell a new finance plan, you would target those with disposable incomes, earning above a certain wage bracket coupled with specific criteria like family size, age of kids.

Effective lists are not easy to find, especially with the proliferation of more and more people turning to free lists, given by back end companies who only use them as doorways for their affiliate marketing purposes.

Many online websites offer quality listings and directories, using integrated systems and quality staff that go through, with a fine tooth comb, these lists and place them within specialised categories that help you define and choose a list that will best complement the product or service that you have been told to sell.

Your wages come from this, so I advice you to invest a little time, effort and money into building up good lists. Good lists can produce loyal customers, thus giving you a head start in your direct marketing efforts. You can find various websites on the internet that offer users a wide variety of highly targeted lists, ensuring that products get matched to the right people – always.

If there is one thing you should take away from this article it is this simple, key message – The marketability of the product depends almost on the audience it is introduced to. With the right market, you will see your sales figures shoot through the roof. So consider using a fax numbers directory if you want to increase your sales.

Chris Burns is an authority on mailing list services providing valuable advice at http://www.MailingListsUSA.com where you can learn more about Business Mailing Lists. Click Here to learn more about the services that he provides.

Kenya Tourism Board launches phase one of the tourism product directory

Kenya Tourism Board launches phase one of the tourism product directory
The Kenya Tourism Board has launched phase one of the tourism product directory, an online platform showcasing Kenya's top tourist attraction sites, accommodation facilities and tour operators. The directory is aimed at giving potential tourists an …
Read more on The Standard Digital News (satire) (press release) (registration) (blog)

Millard school board eliminates class rank, will replace with Latin
Millard school board members voted 5-0 Monday to stop calculating class rank, beginning with next year's freshman class. Instead, students who surpass certain grade point averages will be honored with Latin distinctions commonly used to crown high …
Read more on Omaha World-Herald

Francis Howell board tackles budget cuts in wake of lopsided loss of tax hike
ST. CHARLES COUNTY • More staff reductions, a big slash in school bus service and a four-day class week are among steps to be considered by the Francis Howell School Board after the overwhelming defeat of a property tax increase at Tuesday's election.
Read more on STLtoday.com

FlightList PRO Launches Air Charter Operator Directory Upgrade

FlightList PRO Launches Air Charter Operator Directory Upgrade
Also featured are a growing Charter Floating Fleets Directory, industry-leading airport information resources, flight calculators, and a handy interface to the popular NBAA (National Business Aviation Association) Charter Airmail email board marketplace.
Read more on Digital Journal

Attorney Jeffrey H. Ochrach Receives Accolades for Multiple Specialization in
Rocklin, CA — (SBWIRE) — 08/27/2015 — Attorney Jeffrey H. Ochrach, the founder of Ochrach Law Group, receives high accolade for specialization in divorce and family law, augmented with business and accounting experience. The renowned lawyer holds …
Read more on Digital Journal

Manhattan, New York Dentist Selected to the "America's Best Dentists" – 2015
Aug. 6, 2015 / PRZen / , Conn. — Manhattan, New York dentist, Dr. Maryam Ranjbar has been selected to the "America's Best Dentists" registry for 2015. Selections were made by the National Consumer Advisory Board, an organization that identifies top …
Read more on Digital Journal

Directory of area city and town meetings

Directory of area city and town meetings
Emmitsburg: Meets 7:30 p.m. Monday, 300A-1 South Seton Ave. Agenda includes review and discussion about proposed comprehensive plan update; re-appointment of Dave McCarthy to Parks and Recreation Committee. 301-600-6300.
Read more on Frederick News Post (subscription)

Directory of medical tests

Here are some common tests and what they involve:

Blood Tests

Blood tests usually can be done in a doctor’s office or in a lab where technicians are trained to take blood. When only a small amount of blood is needed, the sample can sometimes be taken from a baby by sticking a heel and from an older child by sticking a finger with a small needle.

If a larger blood sample is needed, the technician drawing the blood will clean the skin, insert a needle into a vein (usually in the arm or hand), and withdraw blood. In kids, it sometimes takes more than one try. A bandage and a cotton swab will help dry any blood left when the needle is removed.

Blood tests can be scary for kids, so try to be a calming presence during the procedure. Holding your child’s hand or offering a stuffed animal or other comforting object can help. Tell your child that it may pinch a little, but that it will be over soon. With younger kids, try singing a song, saying the alphabet, or counting together while the blood is being drawn.

Common blood tests include:

Complete Blood Count (CBC). A CBC measures the levels of different types of blood cells. By determining if there are too many or not enough of each blood cell type, a CDC can help to detect a wide variety of illnesses or signs of infection.
Blood Chemistry Test. Basic blood chemistry tests measure the levels of certain electrolytes, such as sodium and potassium, in the blood. Doctors typically order them to look for any sign of kidney dysfunction, diabetes, metabolic disorders, and tissue damage.
Blood Culture. A blood culture may be ordered when a child has symptoms of an infection — such as a high fever or chills — and the doctor suspects bacteria may have spread into the blood. A blood culture shows what type of germ is causing an infection, which will determine how it should be treated.
Lead Test. The American Academy of Pediatrics (AAP) recommends that all toddlers get tested for lead in the blood at 1 and 2 years of age since young kids are at risk for lead poisoning if they eat or inhale particles of lead-based paint. High lead levels can cause stomach problems and headaches and also have been linked to some developmental problems.
Liver Function Test. LFT check to see how the liver is working and look for any sort of liver damage or inflammation. Doctors typically order one when looking for signs of a viral infection (like mononucleosis or viral hepatitis) or liver damage from other health problems.
Pregnancy and Newborns Tests

State requirements differ regarding tests for newborns and pregnant women, and recommendations by medical experts are often updated. So talk with the doctor if you have questions about what’s right for you.

Prenatal Tests. From ultrasounds to amniocentesis, a wide array of prenatal tests can help keep pregnant women informed. These tests can help identify — and then treat — health problems that could endanger both mother and baby. Some tests are done routinely for all pregnancies. Others are done if the pregnancy is considered high-risk (e.g., when a woman is 35 or older, is younger than 15, is overweight or underweight, or has a history of pregnancy complications).
Multiple Marker Test. Most pregnant women are offered a blood-screening test between weeks 15-20. Also known as a triple marker or quadruple screen, this blood test can reveal conditions like spina bifida or Down syndrome by measuring certain hormones and protein levels in the mother’s blood. Keep in mind that these are screening tests and only show the possibility of a problem existing — they don’t provide definitive diagnoses. However, if results show a potential problem, a doctor will recommend other diagnostic tests.
Newborn Screening Tests. These tests are done soon after a child is born to detect conditions that often can’t be found before delivery, like sickle cell anemia or cystic fibrosis. Blood is drawn (usually from a needle stick on the heel) and spots are placed on special paper, which is then sent to a lab for analysis. Different states test for different diseases in infants.
Bilirubin Level. Bilirubin is a substance in the blood that can build up in babies and cause their skin to appear jaundiced (yellow). Usually jaundice is a harmless condition, but if the level of bilirubin gets too high, it can lead to brain damage. A baby who appears jaundiced may have a bilirubin level check, which is done with an instrument placed on the skin or by blood tests.
Hearing Screen. The American Academy of Pediatrics (AAP) recommends that all babies have a hearing screen done before discharge from the hospital, and most states have universal screening programs. It’s important to pick up hearing deficits early so that they can be treated as soon as possible. Hearing screens take 5-10 minutes and are painless. Sometimes they involve putting small probes in the ears; other times, they’re done with electrodes.
Radiology Tests
X-Rays. X-rays can help doctors find a variety of conditions, including broken bones and lung infections. X-rays aren’t painful, and typically involve just having the child stand, sit, or lie on a table while the X-ray machine takes a picture of the area the doctor is concerned about. The child is sometimes given a special gown or covering to help protect other areas of the body from radiation.
Ultrasound. Though they’re typically associated with pregnancy, doctors order ultrasounds in lots of different cases. For example, ultrasounds can be used to look for collections of fluid in the body, for problems with the kidneys, or to look at a baby’s brain. An ultrasound is painless and uses high-frequency sound waves to bounce off organs and create a picture. A special jelly is applied to the skin, and a handheld device is moved over the skin. The sound waves that come back produce an image on a screen. The images seen on most ultrasounds are difficult for the untrained eye to decipher, so a doctor will view the image and interpret it.
Computed Tomography (CAT scan or CT-Scan). CAT scans are a kind of X-ray, and typically are ordered to look for things such as appendicitis, internal bleeding, or abnormal growths. A scan is not painful, but sometimes can be scary for young kids. A child is asked to lie on a narrow table, which slides into a scanner. A scan may require the use of a contrast material (a dye or other substance) to improve the visibility of certain tissues or blood vessels. The contrast material may be swallowed or given through an IV.
Magnetic Resonance Imaging (MRI). MRIs use radio waves and magnetic fields to produce an image. MRIs are often used to look at bones, joints, and the brain. The child is asked to lie on a narrow table and it slides in to the middle of an MRI machine. While MRIs are not painful, they can be noisy and long, making them scary to kids. Often, children need to be sedated for MRIs. Contrast material is sometimes given through an IV in order to get a better picture of certain structures.
Upper Gastrointestinal Imaging (Upper GI). An upper GI is a study that involves swallowing contrast material while X-rays are taken of the top part of the digestive system. This allows the doctor to see how a child swallows.

Voiding Cystourethrogram (VCUG). A VCUG involves putting dye into the bladder and then watching with continuous X-rays to see where the dye goes. Doctors typically order a VCUG when they are concerned about urinary reflux, which can sometimes lead to kidney damage later. A catheter is inserted through the urethra, into the bladder, which can be uncomfortable and scary for a child, but usually is not painful. The bladder is then filled with contrast material that is put in through the catheter. Images are taken while the bladder is filling and then while the child is urinating, to see where the dye and the urine go.

Other Tests
Throat Culture (Strep Screen). Doctors often order throat cultures to test for the germs that cause strep throat, which are known as group A streptococcus, or strep. The cultures are done in the doctor’s office and aren’t painful, but can be uncomfortable for a few seconds. The doctor or medical assistant wipes the back of the throat with a long cotton swab. This tickles the back of the throat and can cause a child to gag, but will be over very quickly, especially if your child stays still.
Stool Test. Stool (or feces or poop) can provide doctors with valuable information about what’s wrong when your child has a problem in the stomach, intestines, or another part of the gastrointestinal system. The doctor may order stool tests if there is suspicion of something like an allergy, an infection, or digestive problems. Sometimes it is collected at home by a parent in a special container that the doctor provides. The doctor will also provide instructions on how to get the most useful sample for analysis.
Urine Test. Doctors order urine tests to make sure that the kidneys are functioning properly or when they suspect an infection in the kidneys or bladder. It can be taken in the doctor’s office or at home. It’s easy for toilet-trained kids to give a urine sample since they can go in a cup. In other cases, the doctor or nurse will insert a catheter (a narrow, soft tube) through the urinary tract opening into the bladder to get the urine sample. While this can be uncomfortable and scary for kids, it’s typically not painful.
Lumbar Puncture (Spinal Tap). During a lumbar puncture a small amount of the fluid that surrounds the brain and spinal cord, the cerebrospinal fluid, is removed and examined. In kids, a lumbar puncture is often done to look for meningitis, an infection of the meninges (the membrane covering the brain and spinal cord). Other reasons to do lumbar punctures include: to remove fluid and relieve pressure with certain types of headaches, to look for other diseases in the central nervous system, or to place chemotherapy medications into the spinal fluid. Spinal taps, which can be done on an inpatient or outpatient basis, might be uncomfortable but shouldn’t be too painful. Depending on a child’s age, maturity, and size, the test may be done while the child is sedated.
Electroencephalography (EEG). EEG often are used to detect conditions that affect brain function, such as epilepsy, seizure disorders, and brain injury. Brain cells communicate by electrical impulses, and an EEG measures and records these impulses to detect anything abnormal. The procedure isn’t painful but kids often don’t like the electrodes being applied to their heads. A technician arranges several electrodes at specific sites on the head, fixing them in place with sticky paste. The patient must remain still and lie down while the EEG is done.
Electrocardiography (EKG). ECGs measure the heart’s electrical activity to help evaluate its function and identify any problems. The EKG can help determine the rate and rhythm of heartbeats, the size and position of the heart’s chambers, and whether there is any damage present. EKGs can detect abnormal heart rhythms, some congenital heart defects, and heart tissue that isn’t getting enough oxygen. It’s not a painful procedure — the child must lie down and a series of small electrodes are fixed on the skin with sticky papers on the chest, wrists, and ankles. The patient must sit still and may be asked to hold his or her breath briefly while the heartbeats are recorded.
Electromyography (EMG). An EMG measures the response of muscles and nerves to electrical activity. It’s used to help determine muscle conditions that might be causing muscle weakness, including muscular dystrophy and nerve disorders. A needle electrode is inserted into the muscle (the insertion might feel similar to a pinch) and the signal from the muscle is transmitted from the electrode through a wire to a receiver/amplifier, which is connected to a device that displays a readout. EMGs can be uncomfortable and scary to kids, but aren’t usually painful. Occasionally kids are sedated while they’re done.
Biopsies. Biopsies are samples of body tissues taken to look for things such as cancer, inflammation, celiac disease, or the presence or absence of certain cells. Biopsies can be taken from almost anywhere, including lymph nodes, bone marrow, or kidneys. Doctors examine the removed tissue under a microscope to make a diagnosis. Kids are usually sedated for a biopsy.

 

[email protected], Bangalore India

Hi Friends, I am Izhar, love all of you, and I’d like to write about my interest, and here i am sharing about my opinion, prevention regarding to many diseases, maintaining  views for Health, Beauty & Younger looking Secrets at article base…