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I have been trying, and for those curious, it has not been possible for me to use flow from directory with a folder inside google drive. The collab file environment does not read the path and gives a \"Folder does not exist\" error. I have been trying to solve the problem and searching stack, similar questions have been posted here Google collaborative and here Deep learnin on Google Colab: loading large image dataset is very long, how to accelerate the process , with no effective solution and for some reason, many downvotes to those who ask.
The only solution I find to reading 20k images in google colab, is uploading them and then processing them, wasting two sad hours to do so. It makes sense, google identifies things inside the drive with ids, flow from directory requires it to be identified both the dataset, and the classes with folder absolute paths, not being compatible with google drives identification method. Alternative might be using a google cloud enviroment instead I suppose and paying.We are getting quite a lot for free as it is. This is my novice understanding of the situation, please correct me if wrong.
edit1: I was able to use flow from directory on google collab, google does identify things with path also, the thing is that if you use os.getcwd(), it does not work properly, if you use it it will give you that the current working directory is \"/content\", when in truth is \"/content/drive/My Drive/foldersinsideyourdrive/...../folderthathasyourcollabnotebook/. If you change in the traingenerator the path so that it includes this setting, and ignore os, it works. I had however, problems with the ram even when using flow from directory, not being able to train my cnn anyway, might be something that just happens to me though.
Manual download instructions: This dataset requires you todownload the source data manually into download_config.manual_dir(defaults to /tensorflow_datasets/downloads/manual/):Download , decompress andplace train.json, val.json and test.json in the manual follder.
The generic Free Cash Flow FCF Formula is equal to Cash from Operations minus Capital Expenditures. FCF represents the amount of cash generated by a business, after accounting for reinvestment in non-current capital assets by the company. This figure is also sometimes compared to Free Cash Flow to Equity or Free Cash Flow to the Firm (see a comparison of cash flow types).
It is possible to derive capital expenditures (CapEx) for a company without the cash flow statement. To do this, we can use the following formula with line items from the balance sheet and income statement.
Five intermodal railyards at the Port contribute strongly to reduced truck traffic and the smooth flow of cargo to and from docks. The Port of Los Angeles' 26 excellent cargo facilities feature the most efficient and state-of-the-art technologies. Each terminal is committed to meeting customer requirements, both for additional space and the latest advancements in technology. Whether it's moving containers of shoes, clothing, toys or furniture, or shipping cement, steel or cotton; the Port of Los Angeles handles it all.
My JDEV version is 18.104.22.168.0.I got a Oracle ADF web application & my use case is as below.I have a train bounded task-flow and it has 5 views (page fragments).The 5th view has some fields and buttons like CANCEL, BACK and SUBMIT. The CANCEL button takes user to the 1st view.On the 5th view, I click on a SUBMIT button, store my pageFlowScope bean into session & redirect programmatically to external web application.On the external web application, let's say I decide to cancel the process so the user should return back to my web application.This time I enter into the same task-flow & shows directly 5th view to the user using ROUTER activity & session variable for an appropriate navigation flow. I also restore the pageFlowScope bean from the session (Step 3) using METHOD CALL activity before showing the 5th view to the user.Now here is the issue, on the 5th view, I have buttons like CANCEL, BACK & SUBMIT. They don't work at all. I looked into JDEV console but don't see any error either. Looks like simply they don't react on my button press action.Any clue, what could be wrong hereLooking forward to getting your reply.Thanks Hitesh
Check the Uniform Resource Identifier (URI) of the flow to see if it matches one associated with Cobalt Strike's malleable C2 language. If discovered, additional recovery and investigation will be required.
If an error occurs during the progress of an activity, a handler exceptionis added to the end of the log record to notify you that an event occurredduring the execution of the process that disrupted the normal flow. Thissignals that some type of error was detected.
Two on-board status LEDs provide visual feedback on traffic flowing through the port: the transmit LED (LD5) and the receive LED (LD4). Signal names that imply direction are from the point-of-view of the DTE (Data Terminal Equipment), in this case the PC.
The Process Flow Diagram shows all the steps required in the manufacturing of the part. It should include all of the main steps in the processing of the part including incoming components, measuring, and inspection. The Process Flow Diagram should match the control plan and the Process Failure Mode and Effects Analysis (PFMEA) and also includes the flow of non-conforming materials and parts.
Velocity fields are obtained by solving the Navier-Stoke equations for incompressible single phase steady-state flow (viscosity=0.001Pa.s, density=1000Kg/m3, pressure drop=1 Pa) on the microCT images.
We must start our journey with a bit of theory. We want to figure out if the CPU cost of a branch increases as we add more of them. As it turns out, assessing the cost of a branch is not trivial. On modern processors it takes between one and twenty CPU cycles. There are at least four categories of control flow instructions: unconditional branch (jmp on x86), call/return, conditional branch (e.g. je on x86) taken and conditional branch not taken. The taken branches are especially problematic: without special care they are inherently costly - we'll explain this in the following section. To bring down the cost, modern CPU's try to predict the future and figure out the branch target before the branch is actually fully executed! This is done in a special part of the processor called the branch predictor unit (BPU).
But first, why is branch prediction used at all In order to get the best performance, the CPU pipeline must feed a constant flow of instructions. Consider what happens to the multi-stage CPU pipeline on a branch instruction. To illustrate let's consider the following ARM program:
In the first cycle the BR instruction is fetched. This is an unconditional branch instruction changing the execution flow of the CPU. At this point it's not yet decoded, but the CPU would like to fetch another instruction already! Without a branch predictor in cycle 2 the fetch unit either has to wait or simply continues to the next instruction in memory, hoping it will be the right one.
Similarly, we can see the branch predictions failing after the 2048 jmp mark - in this experiment one block uses two flow control instructions: call and ret. This again confirms the BTB size of 4K entries. The 64-byte block size is generally slower due to the nop padding but also breaks faster due to the instructions alignment issue. Notice, we haven't seen this effect on AMD.
Adversaries may execute their own malicious payloads by hijacking the way operating systems run programs. Hijacking execution flow can be for the purposes of persistence, since this hijacked execution may reoccur over time. Adversaries may also use these mechanisms to elevate privileges or evade defenses, such as application control or other restrictions on execution.
There are many ways an adversary may hijack the flow of execution, including by manipulating how the operating system locates programs to be executed. How the operating system locates libraries to be used by a program can also be intercepted. Locations where the operating system looks for programs/resources, such as file directories and in the case of Windows the Registry, could also be poisoned to include malicious payloads.
In this example, you write b'Hello, World!' into new_hello.txt. When the execution flow exits the inner with statement, Python writes the input bytes to the member file. When the outer with statement exits, Python writes new_hello.txt to the underlying ZIP file, sample.zip.
The for loop iterates over your list of input files and writes them into the underlying ZIP file using .write(). Once the execution flow exits the with statement, ZipFile automatically closes the archive, saving the changes for you. Now you have a multiple_files.zip archive containing all the files from your original list of files. 59ce067264