RAID Data Recovery Service Ain’t Cheap

On January 29, 2016 · 0 Comments

raid10I spoke to my supervisor a couple of hours ago because I was wondering exactly why our networks were slowing down to such a crawl. He told me that one of the hard drives in one of our main raid servers had failed during the night. As a result, our raid server was operating in degraded mode. I know that this stuff happens commonly, but I told him that he should probably make sure that he adds a new drive to the array as soon as possible, because of the multiple drive failure occurs, there will be no choice but to call a RAID data recovery service professional. You don’t want to be in this kind of situation because sometimes, depending on the complexity of your raid server, it can cost upwards of $10,000 to properly recover all of the data stored on a failed raid server. I am not sure if he’s going to listen to me, but it better or else he may find himself without a job.

RAID Data Recovery Experiences Change You

I …

RAID Data Recovery Revenge!

On January 19, 2016 · 0 Comments

data-recoveryI know that when you are on the road traveling there is a lot of potential for stop and go action. I currently find myself in a situation like that because I am on my way to Vegas to have a meeting with some of our server technicians there.

We have recently failures on the main raid 50 server. I don’t normally bother with situations like this, but I am very curious about why we are having to have a raid data recovery Professionals deal with us on an almost daily basis lately. It just doesn’t seem right to me. I mean, I have seen a server or two fail over the years, but never this many at once in just a couple of months. I’m starting to wonder if mice might be getting into the server room or if somebody is spilling water and sabotaging the data. Whatever the case is, I am about to make sure that whoever is causing this raid data recovery problem is going to pay for it.

New Servers in the

Data Recovery Service Companies Offer Server Repair

On January 12, 2016 · 0 Comments

recovery-servicesThere are certainly a lot of issues with some of the new IBM servers. I have always trusted IBM because they’ve basically been around forever and once they sold the consumer division, I was aware that they were probably going to focus on their corporate customers a lot more. And for the first couple of years of using IBM servers, I felt like everything was pretty good. We didn’t really even have to send them back for anything and it wasn’t until the warranty expired actually even had to consider Intel’s RAID Strategy. Of course, that was the real problem: the servers didn’t even break down until the warranty was up. So obviously I had to contact the data recovery company because you might as well be that in cases of a server failure. The weak point every server has to be the hard drive, and you need to know that only a professional data recovery service company can even offer you this kind of server repair.

Identify Server Repair

I bet a lot of IT …

Guidelines For Selecting Anti Wrinkle Cream

On November 8, 2015 · 0 Comments

Do not be easily convinced to make use of any anti wrinkle cream that claims it can get rid of your creases in as fast as a few minutes. This is definitely not realistic. The best anti wrinkle cream may not bring about fast results, but instead one that you can enjoy for a long period of time. When selecting an anti wrinkle product, do not rely solely on how the product is advertised. Try to look into the details of the item in terms of ingredients and safety. It has to be made of components that are not detrimental to your health. The ingredients have to be proven effective in making the skin more elastic, smoother and more vibrant.

glladyConsulting with a skin doctor can help you determine which anti wrinkle creams are worth giving a try. Skin doctors know which products are not harsh to the skin and those that you can consume regularly. They are well-aware which ingredients truly help do away the crow’s feet appearance on one’s skin and which ones do not …

Under Skin

A Zoloft Murder???

On November 7, 2015 · 0 Comments

The murder/suicide of actor Phil Hartman and his wife stunned the nation a year ago, and now the aftershocks are being felt. The late actor’s brother-in-law, Gregory Omdahl, is suing Pfizer and a psychiatrist, claiming that his sister was under the influence of the antidepressant drug Zoloft when she killed her husband and herself.

Hartman, 49, star of the NBC sitcom NewsRadio, was shot by Brynn Omdahl Hartman, 40, who killed herself four hours later in the early morning hours of May 28, 1998.

Gregory Omdahl, brother of Mrs. Hartman and executor of the Hartman estate and conservator for their two children, filed a lawsuit in Los Angeles Superior Court on May 27, charging that Pfizer, which makes Zoloft, “had done all that it can to downplay the possibility that Zoloft causes violence or suicide in some people.”

Omdahl acknowledged that an autopsy found alcohol and cocaine in his sister’s body but said she snorted the cocaine after killing her husband.

Omdahl also sued Arthur Sorosky, M.D., the Los Angeles psychiatrist who gave Brynn Hartman samples of

A Dirty Secret: The NRA And Democrats

On October 31, 2015 · 0 Comments

While three-quarters of House Republicans routinely vote the NRA way, the 50 or so NRA loyalists inside the House Democratic Caucus play an essential role in rendering substantive gun-control legislation dead on arrival. Congress might demand new safety locks and clamp down on sales at gun shows in the wake of the Littleton, Colorado, school shootings. But, thanks to these Democrats, the Democratic leadership can’t–and won’t–seriously push for more draconian measures, such as mandatory registration or new limits on gun purchases, when the House debates the topic next week. The reason: The gun issue could backfire on the party as it did in 1994, when, as Clinton admits, Democrats “lost control of the House of Representatives in all probability because of” his crusade to ban assault weapons.

The numbers speak for themselves. Forty House Democrats were awarded an “A” on the NRA’s issue scorecard in 1998, and 15 more are considered by the gun lobby to be reliable friends, according to the NRA’s head lobbyist, James Jay Baker. Many of these Democrats are as “extreme” on

Under Guns

Environmentalists And Workers Should Unite

On October 19, 2015 · 0 Comments

eawIn Whiting, Indiana, 1,650 people depend on the Amoco oil refinery for their livelihood. The future is tenuous for those hanging on to well-paying jobs in this industrial region. Another local refinery has already closed its doors, and the once-mighty steel industry is down from 20,000 workers to fewer than 8,000.

“Twenty years ago if you lost your job, you could just walk down the street and find another one,” says Bob Lofton, a board member of Local 7-1 of the Oil, Chemical and Atomic Workers, who works at the refinery. “Today it’s tough.”

While Lofton and his co-workers see Amoco as their lifeline, many local environmentalists view the refinery with suspicion. Fires and explosions are not uncommon. The groundwater has been contaminated from oil leaks. And Amoco routinely discharges high levels of chlorides that end up in Lake Michigan, as well as toxic metals such as selenium, arsenic and lead. “This can’t be good for the water or for the animals and people,” says Doreen Carey, executive director of the Grand Calumet Task Force, a grassroots …

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Drug Companies Rockin’ – Don’t Come Knockin’

On October 15, 2015 · 0 Comments

elililEli Lilly & Co. is back on top – but not alone – as the brand-name pharmaceutical manufacturer that pharmacists perceive as most committed to pharmacy, according to this site’s exclusive annual Corporate Honor Roll survey. Lilly topped the poll in 1997, fell to second last year, and now, in 1999, is back to reclaim its throne.

This year, however, Lilly does not rule alone; Schering-Plough tied for first place this year as most committed to pharmacy, a dramatic rise from its sixth place finish in 1998, and its No. 4 ranking in 1997.

Lilly and Schering both received 20.6 percent of pharmacists’ votes. Pfizer was a close third, with 17.6 percent, catapulting the company from its seventh place finish in 1998. Last year’s No. 1 – Glaxo Wellcome – tumbled to fifth place with 11.8 percent of votes (Table 1).

Among generic drug manufacturers, Mylan continued its reign of dominance, taking home top honors for the fifth consecutive year despite also being selected as the generic company whose relations with pharmacy had worsened most in

Under Big Pharma

Some History On The Occupation

On October 12, 2015 · 0 Comments

psIn the decades of occupation, the futility of the occupation became more and more evident to more and more Israelis. They wanted a normal life, not an imperial life. In 1978, Menachem Begin and Anwar Sadat invited Yasir Arafat to join them in their peace. Arafat refused. In 1993, he shook Yitzhak Rabin’s hand and agreed to live with Israel, in return for which the way to a Palestinian state was made ready. The PLO became the Palestine Authority, and Israel’s withdrawal from the West Bank and Gaza was begun. In 2000, Ehud Barak agreed that the time for “final status” had finally arrived, that there was no point in deferring the two-state solution to the conflict any longer. He agreed to the creation of Palestine, and in return he wanted a clear Palestinian declaration that the conflict was over. Arafat refused.

The particulars of the deal that fell apart on July 25 are still shrouded in secrecy; but here are the central points of the deal that the United States proposed before Clinton left for a …

Appalachia: This Is What Economic Revival Looks Like

On October 2, 2015 · 0 Comments

erllThe economy of southern Ohio has been devastated for years. Coal mining jobs that once paid $40,000 a year have been replaced by minimum wage service jobs–or nothing at all. Oil and gas hit bottom. And while loggers still work the forests, the timber is shipped directly to Japan and Germany, with no secondary wood processing jobs in the region. While the rest of the state has a 4 percent unemployment rate, the 1 1 counties in the Appalachian part of Ohio average as high as 17 percent.

“If you don’t have a job at Ohio University, you’re poor,” says June Holley, president of the Appalachian Center for Economic Networks (ACEnet).

But when ACEnet sought ways to invigorate the economy, the group realized that the area had one unrecognized asset: hundreds of tiny manufacturing firms. “We did a lot of research and were inspired by northern Italy, where hundreds of thousands of very small manufacturing firms were created in 15 years,” explains Holley. The secret was targeting markets, then working in collaborative ways to meet the needs …

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