A plum position opens up in a different department in your company. You think you’d be the perfect fit and would jump at the opportunity but what will your current manager think? And what if you don’t get it? What message will you be sending?
Six experts weigh in below on the pros and cons of applying for a new position in-house.
With job-hopping the new norm among millennials, many employers should be happy that their workers are applying in-house rather than elsewhere. Continue reading →
A website CMS (content management system or systems) is a server program that creates a website without any pages pre-existing on the server. It interacts with a database, and builds the pages on-the-fly when requested by a browser, using text and publishing instructions from the database. Images or other content are added into the resulting pages from the usual folders on the server, and the page layout is based on a template. As there are no pages on the server, there is normally a cache (a ‘memory pool’), so that if a page has been requested recently it can be delivered directly from memory and does not need to be built again. Pages are normally built in a fraction of a second in any case.
Let’s start with the assumption that you’re going to build a simple site with a few pages for your family, or a local group that has a fairly simple agenda. In this case we can use the normal web page type of site, and there’ll be maybe 10 pages or less. This will be what is called an HTML site / a flat site / a hard-coded site / a hand-coded site.
As we saw in Part 1, you will need to do these things:
– buy a domain name
– choose a web page editor
– build the site
– choose a host
– upload the pages to the server Continue reading →
– a multi-part series on creating your first website –
Part 1 – Your Website … The Big Decisions
Decisions to make
Creating a site
Flat and dynamic sites
Domain names Websites
Lots of people need to have a website now, but apart from “What will it cost?”, there are two major hurdles to get over first:
– what’s it all about and how do I do it?
– where do I find all the kit I need?
OK, well, we’ll try and distill a ton of knowledge into a very short space here. It can’t be that short, though, ’cause it took about 10 years to learn it! Continue reading →
MetaTarder 4 build 600 features the new structure and location of the client terminal files. Now, MQL4 applications are placed in separate directories according to the program type (Expert Advisors, indicators or scripts). In most cases, the terminal data is now stored in a special data folder separated from the terminal installation location. In this article, we will describe in details how data is transferred, as well as the reasons for introducing the new storage system.
Why Has the New Data Storage System Been Implemented
Microsoft Windows XP released 13 years ago allows applications to write their own data at the place of their installation even if the latter took place in Program Files system folder. A user should only have an administrator permission to write data to any folder. Continue reading →
Lee Kuan Yew – known almost universally as LKY – is considered the founding father of modern Singapore, and has been the point around which politics in the city-state has revolved for nearly five decades.
But Singapore’s stability and growth have been achieved in part through its only cursory nod towards democracy, and a determined quashing of dissent and free speech. As news emerges that “The Old Man” has died at the age of 91, the BBC looks back at some key images from his life. Continue reading →
Moving the offline cache so its easier to back it up is generally pointless: it’s an offline copy of your Exchange mailbox and it can only be opened by the account that created it. If you try to use an old cache file, Outlook will complain that it doesn’t match the server mailbox. If the server fails and there is no server backup, the contents of the current, most up-to-date *.ost should be used to repopulate the server. In short, if you want a usable backup of your mailbox, export the contents to a *.pst file instead of including the *.ost in a backup file.