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In today’s specialized food system, the majority of animals raised for food are transported to different locations based on their “stage of production” such as breeding or fattening. At minimum, animals are transported from the farm to the slaughterhouse, and many will be subjected to the additional stress of a Laceup Flat Synthetic Leather Casual Oxford Flats Fashion Galaxy Star Print Shoes Space 5 XYksr
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Even under the most controlled conditions within the industry, transport is stressful. Farm animals are deprived of food, water, and bedding during transport. Trucks are so overcrowded that animals are unable to rest, and may trample or fight with one another in search of space. The risk of injury is particularly high during loading and unloading, when electrical prodding and other brutal handling methods are often used to move fearful and disoriented animals. Trucks waiting in line to unload is a serious problem, as well; animals in trucks that are stalled in queues or stuck in traffic, especially on asphalt in hot weather, are extremely stressed and may even die as a result.

The consolidation of the meat industry over the past few decades has resulted in fewer slaughterhouses, forcing animals to endure longer drives. In 1873, when most farm animals traveled by rail, the Twenty-Eight Hour Law was created to ensure that animals traveling 28 hours or more were allowed to rest for at least five hours, as well as have access to food and water. In 2006, the US Department of Agriculture, charged with administering the law, announced it was applying the law to trucks, but there is no record of the agency actually doing so.

International Transport

International transport of farm animals from the United States has increased significantly. Large numbers of animals—many of them pregnant dairy cattle—began leaving the United States in 2010 to establish breeding herds in Turkey, Russia, and Kazakhstan. Exports of live animals increased steadily through 2012, when nearly 200,000 live animals were exported from the United States to countries other than Canada or Mexico. The number of animals exported has leveled off somewhat in recent years, but still remains higher than historical averages prior to 2010.

While some exported animals are flown to their destination, most are subjected to ocean journeys that can last weeks. During transport, many stressful experiences—including inadequate ventilation, loud noises, motion sickness, and heat stress—severely impact animal welfare and make the animals more susceptible to illness and disease.

In August 2012, more than 1,000 breeding dairy cattle shipped to Russia from Galveston, Texas, died during the voyage or shortly after arrival. Another 200 animals, too ill to be offloaded, were never accounted for and are feared to have been dumped at sea. The deaths have been attributed to a breakdown in manure removal and ventilation systems, causing the animals to suffocate on ammonia fumes.

In December 2013 and January 2014, more than one dozen carcasses of UScattle washed ashore in Denmark and Sweden. European law enforcement authorities investigating the incident concluded that the dead cows had been dumped in the Baltic Sea after dying during a voyage from the United States to a port in Europe.

AWI recommends that no animals be transported such long distances and for such long periods. If they are, however, it is critical that only fit animals make the journey. To ensure that only healthy and fit animals are subjected to the rigors of international transport, in February 2011 AWI petitioned the USDA to adopt “fitness to travel” requirements for all farm animals exported to any foreign country except those traveling overland to Canada or Mexico. AWI recommended that the USDA employ the fitness requirements included in the animal transport standards of the World Organisation for Animal Health (or “OIE”).

In September 2013, the USDA officially responded to the petition, indicating that it would amend its current regulations “to better ensure the welfare and safety of animals during transport for export to foreign countries.” Proposed changes to the regulations were published in February 2015 and finalized in January 2016. They include fitness to travel criteria and a requirement that any deaths be reported within five days of the completion of an international journey.

Auctions and Markets

Auctions, also commonly referred to as “stockyards” or “livestock markets,” are establishments where farm animals are kept until they are sold or shipped to another destination. Some animals may have to endure transport to multiple auctions before they are ultimately sold for fattening, or more likely, for slaughter .

In the United States, auctions are regulated by the Grain Inspection, Packers and Stockyards Administration (GIPSA), a USDA agency that promotes the marketing and trade of farm animals and agricultural products. Historically, GIPSA has refused to address animal welfare concerns, and incidents of abuse and neglect occur with no repercussions for those responsible.

Auctions have a poor record of animal welfare. There exist no standard protocols for providing animals with sufficient food, water, space for rest, shade in hot weather, and comfortable quarters in cold weather. Animals too sick or injured to walk (referred to as “nonambulatory animals” or “downers”) may be unable to reach food or water and can suffer from inhumane attempts to force them to move, including being rammed with forklifts, shocked repeatedly by electrical prods, and dragged by chains around their necks or legs. Downed animals may be left to die, and sometimes even tossed onto garbage piles while still alive.

Due to serious welfare concerns and the potential for spreading disease, the Animal Welfare Institute opposes the selling of animals at livestock markets.

Legal Protections for Farm Animals During Transport AWI Fact Sheet

Each line in the log stream is scanned individually, so multiline or related messages can’t be filtered with a single expression.

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, then click Filter logs under the usage bar. Then, select a log destination’s Log Filters (not necessary for Heroku users). In one of the boxes in the Log Filters area, enter a string or construct a regex that matches each of the messages Papertrail should filter.

For example, to filter all log messages containing debug , enter debug as the filter and choose String. Use the Add and Save buttons to create more filters and save the changes.

Log filters can only be created on account-specific destinations. Logs from senders using a public IP to send to port 514 cannot be filtered.

When constructing a regex to filter messages, we recommend using Rubular with Ruby version 2.0.0 selected for testing. This isn’t exactly the same regex engine that Papertrail uses, but it’s a close approximation.

Paste the filter expression created above, then copy a sample log message of each message type that should be matched. The expression matches against everything shown in the Papertrail viewer except for the timestamp, so include the sender name, program name, a colon, and then the message (as shown in the Your test string: input box below).

For example:

Since this regex matches the log message shown, Papertrail would silently discard the message.

Finally, paste a log message that should not match. If it still matches, refine the regex.

The characters .|()[]{}\^$+?* have special meaning when using a regex and need to be escaped by placing a \ before them. To match log messages containing GET a.b.c type=json , use a filter string that escapes each special character:

Papertrail doesn’t allow “lookaround” ( (?! , (?= , (?< ) regular expression elements because they have unpredictable performance. Try writing an alternative regex, altering the client’s log configuration, or adding identifiable content to the problem messages. Contact us for further help with advanced filtering.

A more complex example would match multiple messages or only messages from certain senders or apps. For example, suppose that these two messages serve no operational purpose:

Find the portion of the log that occurs in all such messages. Here we’ll use 127.0.0.1 - "GET / HTTP/1.0" 200 (a successful HTTP request from the Web server itself) and nf_conntrack: automatic helper assignment is deprecated (a warning which could be repeated). The following would filter all successful web requests (any HTTP status 200-299) and the warning:

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Here’s where we get to the HomePod’s software omission. Even if you set up your HomePod to access your reminders—which, I admit, you may be reluctant to do in some households— the HomePod will not alert you when a reminder comes due . I was first informed of this stunning fact by Holger Eilhard , and it’s been confirmed by others. So I guess you can create a reminder through your HomePod but not be alerted by one. For whatever that’s worth. Because I don’t think it’s worth much, I decided to put a No in the Reminder column for sharing on the HomePod.

A feature many people find essential is getting the time remaining before an alert goes off. I would like to tell these people to chill out, take a Zen approach, that “a watched pot never boils,” but that would only anger folks who seem to be a little on edge already. My blithe assertion that timed reminders is the solution to the lack of multiple timers was based too much on my own use. In the 4+ years I’ve been using reminders for timed alerts, I have never wanted to know how much time was left, but I guess the rest of the world doesn’t slavishly model itself after me.

So if you need to know the time left on an alert, the timer is your only friend. Neither alarms or reminders will give you that. Alarms and timers will give you the time an alert will go off (like 8:55 PM), but you’ll have to do the subtraction yourself, which isn’t convenient.

By the way, although I put a Yes in the “Time of” section for the Watch, my watch has never actually been able to tell me the time a reminder is due when I ask it via Siri. It definitely understands me, and it acts like it’s going to retrieve that information, but it’s never finished the job. I can, of course, see the due time of a reminder using the watch’s Reminders app.

And there are also a couple of problems with asking Siri for the time of a reminder on the phone:

The obvious problem is that the time Siri says is wrong. And it’s been wrong every time I’ve tried this over the past two days.

The less obvious problem is Siri’s characterization of my casserole reminder as the “next reminder.” Inexplicably, she uses that phrase even if the reminder you ask about isn’t the next one. Sigh.

After going through this exercise, I will continue to use timed reminders because

I’ve said on Twitter that I think Apple intends timed reminders to be the substitute for multiple timers. I still think that, but I’m less certain now than I was a few days ago.

Update Feb 18, 2018 9:22 AM There’s always more.

First, something I had scribbled in a note but forgot to put in the post: a timer may not sound an alert. If you like to fall asleep listening to music, you may have the Timer’s When Timer Ends setting assigned to Stop Playing.

If that’s the case, the next time you use Siri to set a timer, it won’t make a sound, which probably isn’t what you want.

Second, reader Thomas Shannon has emailed me that alarms go off only at minute markers. So if it’s 9:55:45 and you tell Siri to set an alarm for one minute, it will go off 15 seconds later. I was annoyed to hear this because I looked into this four years ago with regard to reminders and found that their alert times are restricted to whole minutes. If you tell Siri at 9:55:45 to remind you of something in one minute, the alert goes off at 9:56:45.

I used to tell people the advantage of using Apple products was their consistency across devices and applications. I don’t do that anymore.

You’re right, the Mac isn’t an iOS device, but it does work with Reminders, which can be very handy, so I’m including it.

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