Limerick shock Tipperary in SHC semi-final

first_imgLimerick have shocked Tipperary in this afternoon’s Munster SHC semi-final at the Gaelic Grounds, in front of nearly 20,000 spectators.Sign up for the weekly Limerick Post newsletter Sign Up Final score Limerick 1-18 Tipperary 1-15For more see this Limerick Post RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR WATCH: Donal Ryan says there is a “great buzz” in the squad as the Ladies Footballer’s gear up for Offaly Twitter Facebook Advertisement Previous articleLimerick to host major gaming eventNext articleBody found on outskirts of Limerick city Guest Writerhttp://www.limerickpost.ie Calling all Limerick GAA Clubs WATCH: John Kiely reflects on ‘fair result’ against Tipperary TAGSfeaturedGAAGaelic GroundsMunster SHC semi-finalMusic LimerickTipperary center_img WhatsApp Linkedin Galway Beat Limerick in Free Ridden Salthill Encounter Print Email ICYMI: Billy Lee confirms 40-man Limerick Senior Football Squad for 2021 SportGaaHurlingNewsLimerick shock Tipperary in SHC semi-finalBy Guest Writer – June 9, 2013 682 Talking Points: Limerick’s unbeaten run comes to an end as they prepare for All-Ireland final rematch last_img read more

Counselors offer insights on COVID

first_img Pinterest Twitter Facebook Facebook By Digital AIM Web Support – December 14, 2020 Pinterest Previous articleEmpty Stocking needs your helpNext articleTeacher engages students through social media Digital AIM Web Support As the pandemic continues, counselors inside and outside of Ector County Independent School District have noticed an increase in suicidal ideation, stress and anxiety among children, parents and the community. Christy McGuire, a counselor at Gonzales Elementary School, Anthony Garza, an SAS counselor at Nimitz Middle School, Mary Perry, a psychosocial coordinator for PermiaCare, and Mark McQueen, clinical director for Centers for Children and Families, spoke about during a panel discussion on ECISD Live Thursday night. The discussion was titled Winter Wellness. Garza said when students go to middle school they expect to see their friends and go from class to class. The pandemic has disrupted that and counselors have to do their best to help them adjust and give them resources so they can focus on their education. Perry said she has seen increased suicidal ideations. She said a lot of it has to do with the virus, the political environment, not being able to pay their bills and not being able to pay rent. Superintendent Scott Muri said for several months Ector County had the highest unemployment rate in the state at 13 percent. Now it is at 10 percent and those rates create a lot of family stress. McQueen said he has seen a significant increase in anxiety from families and a number of both adults and children who have been able to manage those symptoms on their own before but need extra support now. McGuire said the role of a school counselor has changed because of the pandemic, but her campus supports her in letting her see her students. She said there is an increase in anxiety among the students and the parents. She tries to check in on the whole family and let them know the campus is a safe place. Garza said his job is to be a support for the campus, but also for the professional counselors at the school. “Our job is to really focus on emotional support, psychological support, psycho education. We are there to provide a Band-Aid for a lot of issues that come up in school,” Garza said. He added that they provide coping skills, but don’t do full-blown counseling. They offer referrals to other agencies and refer them to services that they may need. Garza said his job was simpler when students could just come to his office, but he makes himself available to virtual students as well. McGuire said signs of stress with younger children is their stomachs may start hurting or they have headaches. They may get frustrated more easily. She said she always recommends that parents check in with their children and ask how they’re doing and if they need help with anything. She added that she is also available online to her students and when she’s on break, her phone is forwarded to her cell. Garza said he’s noticed that students have had to develop a whole new kind of discipline for their school work without the teacher or Peres to motivate them. But he pointed out that a lot of college course are offered completely online. Perry said she is seeing families with increased alcohol and drug use just based on the stress they are going through. She added that there seems to be an increase in family violence based on the inability to pay bills and make sure they can put food on the table. McQueen said Centers for Families and Children offers individual and family counseling and they offer help from a secure virtual platform for those who may not want to come to the office. He noted that children are better at letting them know at they’re stressed before adults notice it. Adults may find they are drinking more, losing interest in things they used to enjoy and things that didn’t make them irritable before do now. One good thing is to ask families if they can identify things that are good about being together. During the holiday break, McGuire recommended being cognizant of how you’re feeling, checking in with your children and doing things with them. Garza said the break is a time for students to relax and forget about their worries. Perry said people should be patient with each other and noted that everyone is going through the same thing and may just be experiencing it in different ways. She said PermiaCare offers mental health first aid services free to ECISD staff. If you notice changes in friends or family ask them straight up if they plan to kill themselves. Perry said sometimes they just need someone to say they’re paying attention and they’re listening. McQueen said even without COVID the cold months can be a dark time. “One of the main things one of the things lost in 2020 is just the natural rhythm and markers throughout the year. … As much some of us fight against it, we do best when there is routine …,” McQueen said. He added that most people just need to know that you’re listening, you care and you have empathy for them. McQueen said you don’t need to come up with a solution that fixes everything. McGuire said be willing to ask the question, but more than anything be willing to listen. “You don’t have to have the perfect answer, but ask and just be willing to listen,” she said. “Sometimes they just need to get it off their chest,” she said. Garza said sometimes neighbors or someone a family goes to church with can call the school and ask if that child can see a counselor. He said the school is going to be able to give them to the resources that are necessary or refer them to another agency. As for words of wisdom, McGuire said everyone is going through the same thing, but you are not alone. She suggested slowing down and taking a couple of deep breaths. Garza said this will pass and we will eventually get through it. “The best thing I can say,” Perry said, “is be gentle with yourself. We’re going to make mistakes and we learn from them. We have to try to figure out how to pick up the pieces and move on. …”center_img WhatsApp EducationECISDLocal News Twitter TAGS  WhatsApp Counselors offer insights on COVIDlast_img read more

Man being questioned over Andrew Allen murder

first_img Pinterest Three factors driving Donegal housing market – Robinson WhatsApp RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Gardai are continuing to question a man, in connection with the murder of another man in Donegal last February.24-year-old Andrew Allen, who was originally from Derry, was shot dead by gunmen at his home at Links View Park in Buncrana.A Northern Irish man in his 50s was arrested yesterday.He’s still being detained at Buncrana Garda Station. Google+ Man being questioned over Andrew Allen murder By News Highland – April 7, 2012 Twitter Facebook Business Matters Ep 45 – Boyd Robinson, Annette Houston & Michael Margey WhatsAppcenter_img Pinterest Guidelines for reopening of hospitality sector published Almost 10,000 appointments cancelled in Saolta Hospital Group this week Facebook Twitter Previous articleHSE rule out flu in latest death at Nazareth HouseNext articleMan questioned in connection to Andew Allen murder released News Highland Newsx Adverts LUH system challenged by however, work to reduce risk to patients ongoing – Dr Hamilton Calls for maternity restrictions to be lifted at LUH Google+last_img read more

Buncrana are progressing with a spur from Kelvin infrastructure

first_img Calls for maternity restrictions to be lifted at LUH By News Highland – April 14, 2011 WhatsApp Almost 10,000 appointments cancelled in Saolta Hospital Group this week Pinterest Twitter Twitter WhatsApp Business Matters Ep 45 – Boyd Robinson, Annette Houston & Michael Margey Google+ Guidelines for reopening of hospitality sector published Google+center_img Pinterest Buncrana are pursuing options for high speed broadband access, the preferred outcome would be from a spur from the infrastructure from what was known as Project Kelvin.This would be a new project under a working title, for example such as Project Buncrana.Project Kelvin is a €30m cross-border venture providing Broadband Communications between Ireland and North America,  the northwest will be routed directly into a transatlantic communications network.However it was confirmed that a spur to Buncrana cannot be provided through the Kelvin project with other options now being pursued.Access to the network is seen as crucial in attracting news jobs to Inishowen.The Buncrana Town Manager John McLaughlin:[podcast]http://www.highlandradio.com/wp-content/uploads/2011/04/kelv830.mp3[/podcast] Previous articlePSNI granted another six days to question suspects in Kerr murderNext articleDonegal County Council criticised for lack of action over Cockhill bridge News Highland Buncrana are progressing with a spur from Kelvin infrastructure News Facebook LUH system challenged by however, work to reduce risk to patients ongoing – Dr Hamilton Facebook RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Need for issues with Mica redress scheme to be addressed raised in Seanad alsolast_img read more

Tragedy Stricken: A Pike County resident digs into the past of her ancestors to figure out what really happened to the family of Pike County resident Alonzo Boutwell

first_img “Dixon Boutwell’s family was one of means for those times and he had purchased a 48-acre tract of land in north Texas, an investment of sorts I would guess,” Boutwell said. “What he planned to do with the land, I don’t know.“Dixon Boutwell had four children and, after his death, it was decided that Alonzo and his family would go to Texas to live and develop the land. They traveled to their new home in a Ford roadster that had been purchased in Elba. When they arrived in North Texas on Nov. 27, 1928, a barn had been built on the property, the lumber had been delivered to build the house and 2,200 citrus trees had been ordered for planting. The family was to stay at the Red Wing Travel Camp until the house was built.”Little is known about the family’s activities after they arrived at the travel court, except the owners were, evidently, familiar with the family and its routine.“When, on Dec. 8, the family was not up and stirring in the early morning, the owner went to check on them,” Boutwell said. “He found the door open and went inside. He realized immediately that the family was dead.” Around the WebMd: Do This Immediately if You Have Diabetes (Watch)Blood Sugar BlasterIf You Have Ringing Ears Do This Immediately (Ends Tinnitus)Healthier LivingHave an Enlarged Prostate? Urologist Reveals: Do This Immediately (Watch)Healthier LivingWomen Only: Stretch This Muscle to Stop Bladder Leakage (Watch)Healthier LivingRemoving Moles & Skin Tags Has Never Been This EasyEssential Health32-second Stretch Ends Back Pain & Sciatica (Watch)Healthier LivingThe content you see here is paid for by the advertiser or content provider whose link you click on, and is recommended to you by Revcontent. As the leading platform for native advertising and content recommendation, Revcontent uses interest based targeting to select content that we think will be of particular interest to you. We encourage you to view your opt out options in Revcontent’s Privacy PolicyWant your content to appear on sites like this?Increase Your Engagement Now!Want to report this publisher’s content as misinformation?Submit a ReportGot it, thanks!Remove Content Link?Please choose a reason below:Fake NewsMisleadingNot InterestedOffensiveRepetitiveSubmitCancel Remember America’s heroes on Memorial Day Pike County Sheriff’s Office offering community child ID kits By Jaine Treadwell Marsha Boutwell’s curiosity about the deaths of the Alonzo Boutwell family was spurred by the dates of death on five family graves in the Center Ridge Cemetery.“I was walking through the cemetery and noticed the five graves with the same dates of death,” Boutwell said. “There were two large graves and three smaller ones of slightly different length, indicating those were children’s graves. I realized that something tragic had happened.”As Boutwell began to research old newspapers, the story began to unfold. Published 3:00 am Tuesday, December 9, 2014 This Video Will Soon Be Banned. Watch Before It’s… Email the author Tragedy Stricken: A Pike County resident digs into the past of her ancestors to figure out what really happened to the family of Pike County resident Alonzo Boutwell On July 7, 1928, Dixon Boutwell of the Center Ridge community in Pike County died of a massive heart attack while attempting to turn-crank his touring car.The death of the patriarch of the Boutwell family set off a string of events that would end in tragedy on Dec. 8, 1928 at the Red Wing Travel Court in a small town in north Texas.On that date, Alonzo Boutwell, his wife, Mattie F. Jernigan Boutwell, and three young children were found dead at the travel court. The tragedy rocked the entire Pike County community. The day the five bodies arrived by train in Troy was reported to be one of the saddest days in the county’s history.center_img Plans underway for historic Pike County celebration Sponsored Content Latest Stories By Secrets Revealed Book Nook to reopen Troy falls to No. 13 Clemson You Might Like Rock Building receives additional help from city The Pike Activities Building, more lovingly referred to as the “Rock Building,” has seen better days, but Monday Troy Mayor… read more The apparent cause of death was asphyxiation from gas fumes from the stove.“Just why the stove was on and who left it on, no one knows, but the family had been dead for several hours,” Boutwell said. “What is important to remember is that the family was accustomed to a wood-burning stove. Gas would have been new to them.”Mattie Boutwell was known to suffer from the after effects of malaria.“She would have hard chills and they found rocks that had been heated and placed in her bed for warmth,” Boutwell said. “She could have heated the rocks on the stove and left the gas on or Alonzo could have. That is one theory.“But others at the travel camp, reported hearing children crying in the night and a man’s voice telling them to be quiet and go to sleep. It’s possible that, when Alonzo got up to see about the children, he could have lighted the stove to warm their quarters and left it on. But either way, the gas escaped and the Alonzo Boutwell family died. The last sounds to have come from the Boutwells’ quarters were those of crying children.”The Boutwell family had been in North Texas for short time when tragedy struck.According to school records, Helen Boutwell, age 9, had enrolled in school on Dec. 3.“Not knowing anything about the family and what arrangements would be made, a mortuary took the bodies of the five family members and prepared them for burial,” Boutwell said. “I suppose it was the mortuary that sent a photograph to the family to show they had been well cared for. The family had been placed in ornate caskets with Alonzo and Mattie on either side of the three children whose caskets where raised in tiers between their mama and daddy.”The news of the death of the Alonzo family was sent by telegram to a Troy banker who delivered the news to Alonzo Boutwell’s sister, Julia Irene Grimmer in Troy.“Back then, on those dirt roads, it could have taken 30 minutes for Irene Grimmer to reach her mother’s house,” Boutwell said. “I can only imagine how excited her mother, Martha Mattie Eddins Boutwell, was to see her daughter arrive. But I can’t image what it was like for Martha Boutwell to hear that her son, his wife and her three grandchildren were dead. Just a few months earlier, she had lost her husband. I can not image the pain.”The Alonzo family was buried at Center Ridge Cemetery. The church and the churchyard were filled to overflowing. Grief hung over the Pike County community so heavily that the entire community was brought to its knees, Boutwell said.Boutwell’s son, Cliff Boutwell, lives in the Dixon Boutwell home.“Every time I drive up to Cliff’s house, I can see Martha Boutwell standing on the porch, ready to welcome her visiting daughter, not knowing the grief before her. Print Articlelast_img read more

Edaphic oribatid mites (Cryptostigmata: Acarina) associated with an aquatic moss on sub-Antarctic South Georgia

first_imgThe moss Drepanocladus uncinatus (Hedw.) Warnst., from coastal freshwater habitats on the sub-Antarctic island of South Georgia harbours two species of hemi-edaphic oribatid mite namely Edwardzetes elongatus Wallwork (Ceratozetidae) and Trimaloconothrus flagelliformis Wallwork (Malaconothridae). Both mites feed upon microbiota and tolerate prolonged submersion in freshwater and their survival among the aquatic moss is a result of their pre-adaptation to similar conditions in flooded soil and vegetation, an absence of predators and minimal competition from other aquatic invertebrates. Freshwater habitats on sub-Antarctic islands are relatively young so that, in the future, terrestrial mites may eventually become displaced by more specialist aquatic macrofaunal colonists.last_img

Inter-annual variability of surface ozone at coastal (Dumont d’Urville, 2004-2014) and inland (Concordia, 2007-2014) sites in East Antarctica

first_imgSurface ozone has been measured since 2004 at the coastal East Antarctic site of Dumont d’Urville (DDU), and since 2007 at the Concordia station located on the high East Antarctic plateau. This paper discusses long-term changes, seasonal and diurnal cycles, as well as inter-annual summer variability observed at these two East Antarctic sites. At Concordia, near-surface ozone data were complemented by balloon soundings and compared to similar measurements done at the South Pole. The DDU record is compared to those obtained at the coastal site of Syowa, also located in East Antarctica, as well as the coastal sites of Neumayer and Halley, both located on the coast of the Weddell Sea in West Antarctica. Surface ozone mixing ratios exhibit very similar seasonal cycles at Concordia and the South Pole. However, in summer the diurnal cycle of ozone is different at the two sites with a drop of ozone in the afternoon at Concordia but not at the South Pole. The vertical distribution of ozone above the snow surface also differs. When present, the ozone-rich layer located near the ground is better mixed and deeper at Concordia (up to 400 m) than at the South Pole during sunlight hours. These differences are related to different solar radiation and wind regimes encountered at these two inland sites. DDU appears to be the coastal site where the impact of the late winter/spring bromine chemistry is the weakest, but where the impact of elevated ozone levels caused by NOx snow emissions from the high Antarctic plateau is the highest. The highest impact of the bromine chemistry is seen at Halley and Neumayer, and to a lesser extent at Syowa. These three sites are only weakly impacted by the NOx chemistry and the net ozone production occurring on the high Antarctic plateau. The differences in late winter/spring are attributed to the abundance of sea ice offshore from the sites, whereas those in summer are related to the topography of East Antarctica that promotes the katabatic flow bringing oxidant-rich inland air masses to the site. There appears to be a decreasing change in summer surface ozone at the two East Antarctic sites of Concordia and DDU over the most recent period (2004–2014 and 2007–2014). Further research, including continued monitoring, is needed at these two sites to better separate the effect of synoptic transport from possible change of NOx snow emissions in response to recovery of the stratospheric ozone layer leading to penetration of more UV radiation to the surface.last_img read more

Spouting off

first_imgIf you ever wondered why your mother poured Sunday morning’s bacon grease into an empty can, it’s because mother really knew best: She was trying to prevent a human-made disaster in the sewers.Each year, millions of gallons of grease clog sewers, causing them to overflow and setting off a costly environmental and public health fiasco. But, to Susan Leal and Peter Rogers, grease is just one of many urgent issues facing water resources in the world today.“There is no life without water — biological systems do not function without it,” said Rogers, Gordon McKay Professor of Environmental Engineering in Harvard’s School of Engineering and Applied Sciences.“Currently, there is much more attention given to energy and oil as important resources. But, while there are substitutes for oil and energy — with wind, solar, and biofuels — there is no substitute for water. It is essential for everything from the food we eat to basic hygiene,” said Leal, a water utility expert and a senior research fellow at Harvard’s Advanced Leadership Initiative.In their new book, “Running Out of Water: The Looming Crisis and Solutions to Conserve Our Most Precious Resource,” Rogers and Leal discuss water’s global predicament as the world’s population soars to 8 billion, and present some simple ways to preserve and conserve, which include pushing lawmakers to make water a priority. Political will begins with the public, Rogers and Leal say.Leal, who had been encouraged to write a book about water as part of her fellowship, “quickly dispensed of the idea as being too ‘academic,’ ” she said. Then she met Rogers, “who was grappling with how to write a book on water geared toward a general readership audience. We agreed to write the book together with a focus on solutions to our water crisis. We eschewed the doom and gloom and decided to describe and promote the water success stories.”The result, said Rogers, was “perfect serendipity.”“In our book we give examples of the intelligent use of existing technologies, which if applied could greatly reduce the crisis to manageable proportions without necessarily requiring major sacrifices on anybody’s part,” he said.“One solution for averting the impending water crisis is water reuse,” Rogers continued. “Treating sewer water and using it for irrigation and, in some cases, as potable water. In several locales throughout the world, water reuse has been successfully implemented and accepted by consumers.”“We also describe solutions applicable to large agricultural users and involve the application of innovative technologies such as center pivots and drip irrigation, as well as new drought-resistant and high-yielding crop varieties to achieve better crop yield with less water use,” said Leal. “The book is filled with solutions that can and should be replicated.”Another conundrum is the widespread acceptance of bottled water, which has eroded the public’s faith in tap water. Not to mention, most bottles are never recycled.“Consumers should avoid the silly spending on bottled water. And, water utilities need to educate their customers about the quality of tap water and inform them that it has to meet a higher federal standard than bottled water,” said Rogers.Said Leal: “States should require that bottled water be labeled to disclose the source of the water. In many cases, the source of bottled water is municipal tap water.”Take that, Evian.last_img read more

The Yard awakens as freshmen arrive

first_img 2Unpacking his parents’ car in Harvard Yard, Will Quan of Somerville, Mass., said, “It hasn’t set in yet — I’m excited to see what’s next. I’ve been in the area a long time, but this is a different feeling.” Rose Lincoln/Harvard Staff Photographer 4Sam Vora (left) and his daughter Aaki Vora ’20 move boxes. Vora moved from Mumbai, India, to her new residence in Harvard Yard. Stephanie Mitchell/Harvard Staff Photographer 10Childhood friends from Newton, Mass., Grace Fuller (left) and Emily Koch ’20 hang photos from high school in Fuller’s room in Canaday. Fuller is heading to London, but the two say that they will be roommates someday — just not yet. Rose Lincoln/Harvard Staff Photographer 3Hailing from Los Angeles, Joel Serugo ’20 (left) speaks with Dean of Freshmen Thomas Dingman and Harvard President Drew Faust. Serugo will play soccer for Harvard. Stephanie Mitchell/Harvard Staff Photographer 1Freshman move-in day at Harvard University. Cars and trucks parade into Harvard Yard filled with freshmen, their belongings, and their anticipations. Stephanie Mitchell/Harvard Staff Photographer 12Kyle Bierdumpfel ’20 hangs a Harvard flag alongside a German flag. Bierdumpfel, a wrestler from North Jersey, will be studying German at Harvard. Stephanie Mitchell/Harvard Staff Photographer 7Dean of Harvard College Rakesh Khurana (left) and Dean of the Faculty of Arts and Sciences Michael D. Smith greet Ike Jin Park of Korea and Robyn Beese of Hong Kong and the United Kingdom, who went to high school in Hong Kong together. Beese and Park are the first two from their high school to attend Harvard. Rose Lincoln/Harvard Staff Photographer 13Freshmen move-in day takes place at Harvard University. Karl Bierdumpfel, father of Kyle Bierdumpfel, rests for a moment by the window of Stoughton Hall while moving his son into his room. Stephanie Mitchell/Harvard Staff Photographercenter_img 8Karen Andres ’20 (left) of Illinois is a first-generation Mexican-American. Her mom, Susana Aguirre, and her father, Jose, brought her to Harvard on freshman move-in day. Rose Lincoln/Harvard Staff Photographer 9A crimson “H” marks a moving box. Stephanie Mitchell/Harvard Staff Photographer After nearly 13 weeks of summer quiet, Harvard Yard awoke again as the Class of 2020 officially arrived on campus this morning.Harvard President Drew Faust, Edgerley Family Dean of the Faculty of Arts and Sciences Michael D. Smith, Danoff Dean of Harvard College Rakesh Khurana, and Dean of Freshmen Thomas Dingman conducted their traditional walk around the Yard to greet the newcomers, along with their parents and the occasional sibling, as students carried cartons, pulled suitcases, and lugged small appliances into dorm rooms. Teams of peer advisers and College staff were quick to provide assistance.There are more than 1,600 members in the class, 48 percent of them female. Geographical origins are much the same as last year, and U.S. citizens and permanent residents make up more than 88 percent of the class. Asian-Americans are a record high 22.6 percent of the class, African-Americans a record 11.4 percent, Hispanics and Latinos 11 percent, Native Americans 1.9 percent, and Native Hawaiians 0.4 percent.With the careful planning and work of staff and administrators, freshmen move-in again went smoothly.This collection of images captures freshman move-in day. Please join in the conversation via #HarvardMoveIn and #Harvard2020 on Twitter and Instagram. 11Laurie (left), Erin ’20, and Tom McCarthy of Manhattan Beach, Calif., connect with Dean of Harvard College Rakesh Khurana. Erin’s roommate, Sofia Mascia ’20, laughs along. Rose Lincoln/Harvard Staff Photographer 6Alex Paladino ’20 lifts a refrigerator off the back of his truck in front of Massachusetts Hall. He joins his brother Mike Paladino ’17 on campus for his senior year. Stephanie Mitchell/Harvard Staff Photographer 5Kelly Hyles ’20 (left) and roommate Simileoluwa Falako ’20 meet for the first time during freshman move-in day after getting to know each other over Facebook. Hyles said, “I’m really excited. This is the first time I’m totally away from my mom and the rest of my family.” Rose Lincoln/Harvard Staff Photographerlast_img read more

Behind the Bezel – The People Who Bring VxRail To Life

first_imgThe power of personal connection matters now more than ever.If there is anything that this new world has reinforced, it’s the value of personal connections. Humans are social creatures. It’s the little things.While you may know VxRail as an amazing piece of infrastructure that makes life easier, we wanted to make a different connection for you…one that gives you a sense of the team working every day to make your life easier. So we created a video, featuring Dell Technologies team members:It truly does capture the essence of the people behind VxRail – those who have contributed to VxRail’s success by keeping our customers top of mind – and we wanted to share some of these people, and their functions, with you, our customers. Over 30 team members from around the world are featured within the video. You will see the faces of:the executive team that built this business from the ground upproduct managers whose vision translates customer needs into product featuresengineers who take this vision and make it real, ensuring quality along the wayproduct marketers who make it easy to understand how VxRail makes IT simpletechnical marketers who describe and demonstrate VxRail’s capabilitiesprofessional service professionals who ensure customer deployments go smoothlyVxSeals who help customers with nuanced use cases get up and runningThe PowerEdge team who worked with us to make VxRail one of the first products built on our own servers, and continues to work to deliver HCI focused capabilities within the platformmanufacturing team members who build your VxRail just the way you ordered itsimulation lab staff who ensure quality by running tests and squashing bugs before they become an issuesupport staff who answer the phones and solve problems around the clockThese are normal people doing extraordinary things.And with that, I invite you to come take a look behind the VxRail bezel.I hope you will see what I do. I see problem solvers. And I see the passion – and sense of humor – that I have come to know and love about these people. These are the people behind VxRail. And as a VxRail customer, you too are a part of this community and its story. Join us on social media where the story continues… #WeAreVxRaillast_img read more