Libsyn + YouTube partnership to deliver real-time metrics topodcast advertisers! Sooo much delightful audio feedback all about- podcast feedback. Libsyn's Julep Expands to Spain. The new Libsynexperimental community over on Volley. Workflows to easily createvideo snippets of your episodes, stats --- this time the...
The machine is equipped with the feed dog position switch to raise and lower the feed dogs. When performing Button sewing or Free-motion quilting, use the feed dog position switch to lower the feed dogs.
In Azure Artifacts, feeds can be grouped into two categories: project-scoped and organization-scoped feeds. All feeds created through the web UI are project-scoped feeds. By default, users in the same organization have the permissions to create a new feed. A user who creates a feed is both an owner and an administrator of that feed. Below are the different access levels for a feed
Feed views enable users to share certain packages while keeping others private. A common scenario for using a feed view is sharing a package version that has already been tested and validated but keeping packages under development private.
By default, there are three views in a feed: @local, @prerelease, and @release view. The latter two are suggested views that you can rename or delete as desired.
Users who have access a specific view are able to access and download packages from the feed through that view even if they don't have direct access to that feed.If you want to completely hide your packages, you must restrict access to both feed and views.
Views inherit their permissions from the parent feed. Setting a view's visibility to Specific people without specifying users or groups will default the view's permissions back to its parent's feed permissions.
To access packages from your pipelines, the appropriate build identity must have access to your feed. By default, feeds have the Project Collection Build Service role set to Collaborator. If you have changed your pipeline to run at project-scope, you will need to add the project-level build identity as a Reader or Contributor.
If you want to make certain packages in your feed available to all users in your organization, create or select a view that contains the packages you want to share and ensure its visibility is set to People in my organization.
The Institute for Feed Education and Research (IFEEDER) and World Wildlife Fund (WWF) are bringing together the full feed value chain, including upstream and downstream entities, to advance the discussion around four critical components of sustainable feed systems:
The summit will convene 30-40 diverse stakeholders to catalyze action around a shared vision for sustainable feed systems. We are not creating a new multi-stakeholder roundtable or attempting to define sustainability for the feed sector, rather, we are enabling a pre-competitive environment of feed sustainability to support animal supply chain needs to ensure efforts are:
Organizations can participate in the in-person event by sponsoring, submitting a case study or by invitation to ensure participation across the full feed value chain. In the months preceding the event, the partners will offer three, no-cost webinars exploring topics impacting feed system sustainability efforts and will make a portion of the in-person event available virtually.
IFEEDER and WWF are calling for case studies from a diverse selection of companies representing the feed supply chain. Case studies should demonstrate feed relevant activities across the supply chain relative to the sustainability pillars: people, planet, and governance. Selected case studies will be highlighted during the Summit. Gathering perspectives and exploring challenges and opportunities through case studies generated from those already on a sustainability journey will help elucidate needs to be addressed.
While the sheep were eating the last day of feed we had close at hand, we started implementing our plan to get the sheep to their next feeding. We would spend the day making a trail toward the stackyard so that by Monday we could get the sheep all the way to the haystack.
Jim and I took turns shoveling out some deep drifts and stomping snow so that none of the sheep would fall and be trapped or trampled in this last stretch into the stackyard. We had to hurry to fork hay out onto the trail and succeeded in getting the sheep to about half the feed they needed.
Back in early February, my column focused on how extreme winter conditions this year had caused a rangeland emergency for Wyoming livestock producers. Drifting snow trapped livestock herds and prevented the animals from getting to adequate feed, and the amount of plowing done by county road departments and energy companies has been astounding.
Engineered systems are often built of recurring circuit modules that carry out key functions. Transcription networks that regulate the responses of living cells were recently found to obey similar principles: they contain several biochemical wiring patterns, termed network motifs, which recur throughout the network. One of these motifs is the feed-forward loop (FFL). The FFL, a three-gene pattern, is composed of two input transcription factors, one of which regulates the other, both jointly regulating a target gene. The FFL has eight possible structural types, because each of the three interactions in the FFL can be activating or repressing. Here, we theoretically analyze the functions of these eight structural types. We find that four of the FFL types, termed incoherent FFLs, act as sign-sensitive accelerators: they speed up the response time of the target gene expression following stimulus steps in one direction (e.g., off to on) but not in the other direction (on to off). The other four types, coherent FFLs, act as sign-sensitive delays. We find that some FFL types appear in transcription network databases much more frequently than others. In some cases, the rare FFL types have reduced functionality (responding to only one of their two input stimuli), which may partially explain why they are selected against. Additional features, such as pulse generation and cooperativity, are discussed. This study defines the function of one of the most significant recurring circuit elements in transcription networks.
The first stage is when your horse is 15 to 20 years old, and the show or competition schedule has been reduced or retirement is now in effect. Energy requirements are less with reduced activity, and the amount of grain or concentrate required should be less to maintain a desired body condition score. If you can maintain good body condition with just a few pounds per day of feed besides hay and/or pasture grazing, consider providing a diet balancer.
A diet balancer is designed to provide required nutrients at a much lower feeding rate than a conventional horse feed. The recommended minimum feeding rate for a conventional horse feed is usually 0.5% body weight per day or 5 pounds daily for a 1,000-lb horse. Diet balancers have an increased concentration of amino acids, minerals, vitamins, and additives and have a recommended minimum feeding rate of only 0.1% body weight per day or 1 pound daily for a 1,000-lb horse. You may already have a horse that is an easy keeper and only requires a few pounds of diet balancer, or you only need to provide a few pounds of additional feed with a diet balancer on a daily basis. Many horses are fed with only a diet balancer or a diet balancer/conventional feed combination due to a thrifty metabolism or plenty of hay or pasture is provided to meet energy requirements.
We have three high quality diet balancers available, Nutrena Empower Topline Balance, and from our ProElite line of feeds, ProElite Grass Advantage Diet Balancer and ProElite Alfalfa Advantage Diet Balancer. These products can be fed alone or with forage (hay and pasture). These diet balancers are formulated with concentrated levels of amino acids, vitamins, and minerals to provide all required nutrients to the horse for maintenance and integrity of muscle, coat, and hoof condition as well as optimal support of immune and digestive health.
The second stage is when your horse is retired or lightly ridden and is 20 to 25 years of age. You observe weight loss when your horse is fed hay and grain. Upon further observation, you notice quidding of hay (partially chewed pieces of hay dropped to the ground) and slavering of grain (feed dropped to the ground or feed container). This is due to poor dental condition when the molars are now so shallow, they can no longer erupt enough to provide an efficient cutting or shearing function for the horse to effectively chew and swallow their feed. Tooth loss can also occur at this age, and this also reduces the ability of the horse to chew and ingest their feed effectively, especially for poor quality hay.
For older horses in this second stage needing weight gain, feeding recommendations are to switch to a senior horse feed and higher quality hay or a chopped, cubed, or pelleted hay. Soaked alfalfa cubes make a great forage source for the older horse, they are readily consumed and are a great source of calories and digestible fiber. And a highly fortified and high fat senior feed can provide additional calories for the older horse needing weight gain. Choose a senior feed with a controlled carbohydrate content and well, with low guaranteed levels of starch and sugar for additional feeding safety.
There are many great choices that meet all of the requirements for a high-quality senior horse feed. Nutrena SafeChoice Senior Horse Feed with 8% fat, Nutrena ProForce Senior Horse Feed with 13% fat and ProElite Senior Horse Feed with 10% fat and are highly fortified feeds with quality fiber sources, high calorie content and guaranteed maximum dietary starch and sugar values. Providing one of these senior feeds along with a processed forage such as alfalfa or grass hay cubes can be used to easily maintain weight for older horses with poor dental issues. 59ce067264