Austin Dental Implant Center: Teeth In A Day Info #dan #holtzclaw, #dentures,


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Teeth in a Day Info

Say NO to Dentures with Teeth-In-A-Day Dental Implants!

Do you have loose dentures or painful teeth that are failing due to cavities or gum disease? If so, would you believe that you can get permanent dental implant teeth in only one day? Dr. Dan Holtzclaw is the smart choice for dental implants in Austin and he would like to give you the clear story on how to eliminate the need for dentures with permanent teeth all on as few as 4 dental implants.

Dr. Holtzclaw Austin s Experienced Dental Implant Surgeon

Dr. Holtzclaw is one of the most experienced dental implant surgeons in the United States for the teeth in a day dental implant procedure. This procedure is sometime referred to as implant dentures but it is clear that it is much more than that. Why is Dr. Holtzclaw the Right Choice for this procedure in Austin? Dr. Holtzclaw is board certified by the American Board of Periodontology and is the only dentist in Austin that is board certified by the International Congress of Oral Implantologists (ICOI). He has published over 50 peer reviewed research articles and text book chapters on the subject of dental surgery and dental implants and is the only dentist in Austin that has published research on the All-On-4 dental implant procedure. Dr. Holtzclaw is one of only 9 periodontists in the world officially recognized by the American Academy of Periodontology (AAP) as a Recommended Speaker for Oral Reconstructive Surgery.

New teeth in only ONE day? Yes! It is possible!

The Teeth-in-a-Day concept involves having a complete set of new teeth that are attached to dental implants on the same day that the implants are placed into the mouth. These are NOT snap on dentures. Teeth in a day implant teeth are firmly secured all on as few as 4 dental implants and are permanent. CLICK HERE TO SEE PHOTOS OF OUR CASES

Do Dental Implant Dentures Work?

Yes! The Teeth-In-A-Day dental implant procedure has a documented long term success rate exceeding 99% in multiple published studies. As matter of fact, Dr. Holtzclaw recently published one of the largest dental implant studies all on as few as 4 dental implants showing 100% prosthesis success and over 99% dental implant success. Click to see study

Denture Costs versus Dental Implant Denture Costs

One big concern that many people have with this procedure is cost. The monetary cost of dentures compared to the cost of Teeth in a day implant supported teeth is quite different. However, you must think about the negative psychological and poor comfort of dentures compared to teeth in a day implant supported teeth. While dentures are less expensive than teeth in a day supported implant teeth, dentures are typically poorly fitting, uncomfortable, and sometimes painful. Dentures often negatively affect your speech and have sometimes have damaging psychological effects. Dental implant teeth supported all on as few as 4 dental implants are permanent. They essentially replace your original teeth in terms of restoring your confidence and ability to chew food. We have seen the life changing effects of Teeth In A Day treatment for the many patients we have provided this procedure. If you are a candidate for this procedure, allow us to help you with the monetary costs. At Austin Dental Implant Center, we offer many financing options to cover the costs of teeth in a day implant supported teeth.

FREE No Obligation Consultation

If you think that you may be a candidate for this treatment or if you simply want to find out more information, please call Dr. Holtzclaw and his expert Austin Dental Implant Center team at 512-375-0050 or CLICK HERE to schedule a consultation appointment.


ESPN vs #keyshawn #johnson, #dan #le #batard, #magic #johnson, #los #angeles #lakers,


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Keyshawn Johnson says fellow ESPN employee Dan Le Batard is critical of Magic Johnson because he’s black

NEW YORK DAILY NEWS

Friday, February 24, 2017, 9:25 AM

When Dan Le Batard says Magic Johnson only gets opportunities because he’s famous and charming, fellow ESPN personality Keyshawn Johnson hears racial undertones.

The radio host was critical of the Lakers promoting Johnson to president of basketball operations, calling his promotion just a testament to the power of fame and not one based on success off the court.

Magic Johnson was given a late night television show, because he’s famous and charming. Failed in 11 shows, he said on The Dan Le Batard Show with Stugotz. Magic Johnson was given a head coaching job of the Lakers, because he’s famous and charming, failed in 16 games. Magic Johnson, not interesting as a broadcaster, given broadcasting opportunity after broadcasting opportunity, because he’s famous and charming. And now, he gets to run the entire Lakers organization because he’s famous and charming. That’s amazing. That’s amazing. He’s a very kind man, to be in his presence is to be awash in all the things people like about celebrity, he will make you feel special, but he wasn’t good at any of those jobs I just mentioned, and he got all of those jobs, bypassing a whole lot of people who are more qualified, because he’s famous and charming.

Magic Johnson doesn’t deserve to be Lakers president of basketball operations, according to Dan Le Batard.

On Thursday morning, retired wide receiver-turned NFL analyst Johnson insinuated on the ESPNLA morning radio show that Le Batard was critical of Magic because he’s black. Johnson then got into a back-and-forth on air with Jorge Sedano.

“I’m going to read between the lines. I’m going to read between the lines on this one … To me, he saying because he’s a black dude, that’s the way I look at it, Johnson said.

No, I know Dan. That’s not true, Sedano countered.

Keyshawn Johnson

Johnson said he didn’t know Le Batard but that’s the way he saw it.

If you are insinuating that Dan is being prejudiced here. Sedano continued.

That’s what I’m insinuating, Johnson said.

Former Laker Mychal Thompson also called in to agree with Johnson.

“How dare he question Magic’s credentials and qualifications, when this man is a basketball genius,” Thompson said. “What does he want, he calls him popular and charming, what does he want, to step and fetch it, does that what he thinks he is, shuffling around and not being successful at everything he accomplishes in life. That ticked me off when I heard that, I’m with you Key, that was some kind of veiled racist comment there.”

Johnson isn’t the only ESPN employee to speak out against Le Batard’s comments. Michael Wilbon, co-host of Pardon the Interruption, sent out a series of tweets Thursday, directed at the radio host.

So LeBatard bases Magic s worthiness on a failed talk show and failed coaching career but not the 25 years since of success in business?

So LeBatard bases Magic’s worthiness on a failed talk show and failed coaching career but not the 25 years since of success in business? Wilbon shared with his 3.42 million followers. A failed talk show indicates more about Magic as a boss of basketball than building and running numerous successful businesses?

Did the electricity go out in LeBatard’s studio the last two decades to the point he can’t even acknowledge the vast successes? If you’re going to publicly weigh the pros and cons of what a man has done then weigh both, not just the part that supports your argument.

Magic, who hasn’t spoken out about Le Batard’s remarks, was named the Lakers president of basketball operations Tuesday as the team dumped GM Mitch Kupchak and are reportedly in the process of hiring Rob Pelinka. It was a series of movies Lakers governor Jeanie Buss said she believes will return the Lakers to the heights Dr. Jerry Buss demanded and our fans rightly expect.


County Attorneys – Nebraska County Attorneys Association #dan #nelson #attorney


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Douglas

100 Hall of Justice, 17th and Farnam Street
Omaha, NE 68183
402-444-7040
402-444-6787 Fax

Chief Deputy County Attorney
Brenda Beadle

Deputies:
Emil John Alagaban
Tressa Alioth
Dwight Artis
Beth Beninato
Katie Benson
Megan Bothe
Chad Brown
Nicole Brundo
Erika Buenrostro
Jameson Cantwell
Zachary Carlson
Jennifer Clark
Anthony Clowe
Martin Conboy
Sandra Connolly
Laura Delgado
Tim Dolan
Jennie Dugan-Hinrichs
Jacob Enenbach
Eric Fabian
Megan Furey
Sarah Graham
Shawn Hagerty
Anthony Hernandez
Kristin Huber
Erin Hurley
Amy Jacobsen
Michael Jensen
Nissa Jones
Molly Keane
Kati Kilcoin
Jay Klimes
Sean Lavery
Ryan Lindberg
Jeffrey Lux
Kristin Lynch
Sean Lynch
Rob MacTaggart
Rebekah Mangrum
Shakil Malik
James Masteller
Patrick McGee
Elizabeth McClelland
Jennifer Meckna
Julie Medina
Paulette Merrell
Ann Miller
Michael Mills
Cody Miltenberger
Sarah Moore
William Ouren
Jimmie Pinkham
Bill Rooney
Sara Schaerrer
Amy Schuchman
Cara Stirts
Debra Tighe-Dolan
Theresia Urich
David Wear
Eric Wells
Cortney Wiresinger

Dakota

P.O. Box 117
Dakota City, NE 68731
402-987-2151
402-987-2186 Fax

Chief Deputy County Attorney
Debra J. Fergen

Deputies:
Samantha Hargrave
Melinda Wicks

Dawes

P.O. Box 1346
Chadron, NE 69337
308-432-3900
308-432-3731 Fax

Dawson

700 North Washington, Room F
Lexington, NE 68850
308-324-5644
308-324-9843 Fax

Chief Deputy County Attorney
Kurt R. McBride

Deputies:
Jocelyn Brasher
Garrett Goodwin
Michael Johnson
Matthew D. Neher

Deuel

Box 508
Chappell, NE 69129
308-874-9934

Lancaster

575 South 10th Street
Lincoln, NE 68508
402-441-7321
402-441-7336 Fax

Chief Deputy Civil Division
Douglas D. Cyr

Chief Deputy County Attorney
Patrick F. Condon

Chief Deputy Juvenile Division
Bruce Prenda

Deputies:
Kristy Bauer
Brittany Behrens
Ashley Stark
Carolyn Bosn
Charlie Byrd
Jason Cooper
Dave Derbin
Margeaux Fox
Nick Freeman
Amy Goodro
Kayla Hathcote
Mauren Lamski
Jeremy Lavene
Jan Lipovsky
Jeff Mathers
Matt Mellor
Eric Miller
Julie Mruz
Jessica Murphy
Mary Norrie
Dan Packard
Tara Parpart
Erica Pruess
Chris Reid
Jim Rocke
Shellie Sabata
Steve Schmidt
Chris Seifert
Morgan Smith
Ryan Swaroff
Christopher Turner
Dan Zieg

Lincoln

301 North Jeffers Street, Suite 101A
North Platte, NE 69101
308-534-4350
308-535-3541 Fax

Deputies:
Tracy Burns
Tanya K. Roberts-Connick
Angela Franz
Kortnei Hoeft
Claudine K. Thorne
Joseph W. Wright

Madison

P.O. Box 269
Madison, NE 68748
402-454-3311 Ext. 206
402-454-9956 Fax

Deputies:
Matthew J. Kiernan
Joseph W. Hurd
Gail E. Collins-Bazant


Cloud computing service models, Part 1: Infrastructure as a Service #cloud #computing,


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Infrastructure as a Service

Software as an asset (business and consumer)

SLAs; UI powered by thin-client applications; cloud components; communication via APIs; stateless; loosely coupled; modular; semantic interoperability

Thin client; client-server application

Avoid capital expenditure on software and development resources; reduced ROI risk; streamlined and iterative updates

Centralization of data requires new/different security measures

Primary facets of IaaS

Rather than imagining the Internet as a single global cloud, it is perhaps more accurate to imagine it as a system of many clouds, like a thunderstorm. With this metaphor, it could be logically asserted that lightning is the weather system equivalent of communication among clouds. This metaphor is perhaps more accurate in the sense that clouds systematically interact with each other to create a single result: the Internet.

It is unlikely that the Internet will be made up of one single cloud at least in the near future because of the lack of standards in cloud computing and obvious attempts by companies to capitalize long term through vendor lock-in. Nevertheless, cloud computing would not have advanced to where it is currently if it weren’t for innovation in the spirit of capitalism. Perhaps one day, the Internet really will be a single, interconnected cloud in which VMs could be transferred effortlessly to “the cloud” without concern for file format and interconnected clusters of VMs could be managed across service providers, all through a single interface. But that day is a long way off. In the meantime, we’ll speak of the Internet as consisting of many clouds. (Ironically, I’m using the Apple MobileMe cloud to store this article so I can work on it on across several devices.)

Meet the elastic infrastructure

Elasticity is the first critical facet of IaaS. To illustrate the concept of elasticity, I’m going to require you to use your imagination for a moment. Pretend that clouds are actually made of marshmallow clusters stuck together so that people can sit and ride on them. Each marshmallow cloud can hold a certain number of people, depending on the number of marshmallow clusters that make up the cloud and how many marshmallows are contained in those clusters. As more people get on to ride the marshmallow cloud, you can expand the marshmallow clusters by sticking more marshmallows to them, increasing the surface area. As you have probably already figured out, the people represent the applications that require compute resources, such as those that host Web sites and run software services. The marshmallow clusters represent clusters of VMs, with each marshmallow a VM.

Although this might sound like something you’d expect to find in a Dr. Seuss book, it provides a means of understanding a concept considered by many a dark art: elastic clustering. Clustering of physical servers to form a virtual cloud is a concept known as cloud clustering, and if it is in fact a dark art, then mastery is measured by the scalability of an artist’s system design.

Let’s look at an example. Say that you’re a statistical researcher working for the U.S. government. The government is a bit short-handed, and you’ve just been tasked with compiling all the data from the latest U.S. census. You’re responsible for formulating the necessary statistical data so that Congress can make important decisions regarding the allocation of economic recovery funds and tax dollars three days from now. Needless to say, this is a pretty important job, and you’re on a bit of a time crunch. What’s more, the amount of data you must process is astronomical, and you just found out that the compute resources required to compile it is going to take the IT department three weeks to get ready!

This is exactly the kind of problem that you can easily mitigate using IaaS. As a matter of fact, using IaaS, you could have the entire U.S. census data analysis completed within an hour. You’d start by creating a single instance of a server that contains the database software to run queries on the data. This is called an image.

After you deploy the image and import the data into the database, you could then duplicate that image as many times as necessary and start running your data-processing tasks. While the tasks are running, you might manually or automatically add and remove resources. For example, if the compute tasks were not running quickly enough, simply add more duplicate machine instances to the cluster.

Now that you understand the concept of elasticity, let’s take a look at the second major facet of IaaS: virtualization.

Machine virtualization

Sergey Brin and Larry Page, the founders of Google, had the right idea back in 1995 when they spent their evenings sifting through dumpsters behind Stanford University’s computer science building, pulling out disregarded computer parts. They’d bring these random x86-based computer parts back to their dorm room to add to the Frankenstein machine hosting the legendary rogue Web crawler that took down Stanford’s entire network twice.

Today, it is estimated that Google has more than 1 million x86 servers in 12 major data centers and about 20 smaller centers on different continents. That’s a pretty big cloud. Two key factors to the system design allowed them to scale the dorm-room beast in 1995, and it still holds true for the million-plus servers in the Google network today. To this day, Google continues to use inexpensive x86 parts instead of the much more expensive enterprise server components found in many corporate data centers. Second, failover, redundancy, monitoring, clustering, and other infrastructure management tasks are handled by a virtualization system that runs beneath the operating system level rather than using separate hardware such as load balancers to handle such tasks.

IaaS is easy to spot, because it is typically platform-independent. IaaS consists of a combination of hardware and software resources. IaaS software is low-level code that runs independent of an operating system called a hypervisor and is responsible for taking inventory of hardware resources and allocating said resources based on demand (see Figure 1 ). This process is referred to as resource pooling. Resource pooling by the hypervisor makes virtualization possible, and virtualization makes multi-tenant computing possible a concept that refers to an infrastructure shared by several organizations with similar interests in regard to security requirements and compliance considerations.

Figure 1. The relationship among VMs, the hypervisor, and the computer

With IaaS, you have the capability to provision processing, storage, networks, and other computing resources, where you can deploy and run arbitrary software such as operating systems and applications. Most use cases for cloud computing follow the same fundamental layering structure you are already used to: a software solution stack or platform is deployed on a network infrastructure, and applications are run on top of the platform. However, virtualization makes the cloud paradigm unique.

Conclusion

In this article, you learned about many of the basic principles of cloud computing as well as the anatomy of IaaS and how it might be used in a real-world situation. The second article in this series will dive into the second major classification of cloud computing: PaaS. In the meantime, check out the Related topics section for links to more information on IaaS.

Downloadable resources

Related topics