37 f ile to c

(f) Requirements for suspects to be informed of certain rights. 37. (c) Juveniles and mentally disordered or otherwise mentally vulnerable people. 37. Table 1: Differences between AEFIs and AESIs and its practical implications Vaccination data. Health events or outcomes. Demographic data. C. The File menu contains a Recent Files command that lists the last eight data or plot files that have been opened or saved in KaleidaGraph.

37 f ile to c -

Hepatitis C Information

Hepatitis C is a liver infection caused by the hepatitis C virus (HCV). Hepatitis C is spread through contact with blood from an infected person. Today, most people become infected with the hepatitis C virus by sharing needles or other equipment used to prepare and inject drugs. For some people, hepatitis C is a short-term illness, but for more than half of people who become infected with the hepatitis C virus, it becomes a long-term, chronic infection. Chronic hepatitis C can result in serious, even life-threatening health problems like cirrhosis and liver cancer. People with chronic hepatitis C can often have no symptoms and don’t feel sick. When symptoms appear, they often are a sign of advanced liver disease. There is no vaccine for hepatitis C. The best way to prevent hepatitis C is by avoiding behaviors that can spread the disease, especially injecting drugs. Getting tested for hepatitis C is important, because treatments can cure most people with hepatitis C in 8 to 12 weeks.

Источник: https://www.cdc.gov/hepatitis/hcv/index.htm
Distributable Code

python™

Information about specific ports, and developer info

OpenPGP Public Keys

Source and binary executables are signed by the release manager or binary builder using their OpenPGP key. Release files for currently supported releases are signed by the following:


Release files for older releases which have now reached end-of-life may have been signed by one of the following:


You can import a person's public keys from a public keyserver network server you trust by running a command like:

or, in many cases, public keys can also be found at keybase.io. On the version-specific download pages, you should see a link to both the downloadable file and a detached signature file. To verify the authenticity of the download, grab both files and then run this command:

Note that you must use the name of the signature file, and you should use the one that's appropriate to the download you're verifying.

  • (These instructions are geared to GnuPG and Unix command-line users.)

Other Useful Items

  • Looking for 3rd party Python modules? The Package Index has many of them.
  • You can view the standard documentation online, or you can download it in HTML, PostScript, PDF and other formats. See the main Documentation page.
  • Information on tools for unpacking archive files provided on python.org is available.
  • Tip: even if you download a ready-made binary for your platform, it makes sense to also download the source. This lets you browse the standard library (the subdirectory Lib) and the standard collections of demos (Demo) and tools (Tools) that come with it. There's a lot you can learn from the source!
  • There is also a collection of Emacs packages that the Emacsing Pythoneer might find useful. This includes major modes for editing Python, C, C++, Java, etc., Python debugger interfaces and more. Most packages are compatible with Emacs and XEmacs.

Want to contribute?

Want to contribute? See the Python Developer's Guide to learn about how Python development is managed.

Источник: https://www.python.org/downloads/

Test Overview

Body temperature is a measure of your body's ability to make and get rid of heat. The body is very good at keeping its temperature within a safe range, even when temperatures outside the body change a lot.

  • When you are too hot, the blood vessels in your skin widen to carry the excess heat to your skin's surface. You may start to sweat. As the sweat evaporates, it helps cool your body.
  • When you are too cold, your blood vessels narrow. This reduces blood flow to your skin to save body heat. You may start to shiver. When the muscles tremble this way, it helps to make more heat.

Your body temperature can be measured in many places on your body. The most common ones are the mouth, the ear, the armpit, and the rectum. Temperature can also be measured on your forehead.

Thermometers are calibrated in either degrees Celsius (°C) or degrees Fahrenheit (°F), depending on the custom of the region. Temperatures in Canada are most often measured in degrees Celsius. This is also standard in most other countries.

Normal body temperature

Most people think a normal body temperature is an oral temperature (by mouth) of 37°C (98.6°F). This is an average of normal body temperatures. Your normal temperature may actually be 0.6°C (1°F) or more above or below this. Also, your normal temperature changes by as much as 0.6°C (1°F) during the day, depending on how active you are and the time of day. Body temperature is very sensitive to hormone levels. So a woman's temperature may be higher or lower when she is ovulating or having her menstrual period.

A rectal or ear temperature reading will be a little higher than an oral reading. A temperature taken in the armpit will be a little lower than an oral reading. The most accurate way to measure temperature is to take a rectal reading.

Fever

In most adults, an oral or axillary temperature above 37.6°C (99.7°F) or a rectal or ear temperature above 38.1°C (100.6°F) is considered a fever. A child has a fever when his or her rectal temperature is higher than 38°C (100.4°F) or armpit (axillary) temperature is higher than 37.5°C (99.5°F). Infants less than 3 months old with a rectal temperature of 38°C (100.4°F) or higher or an armpit (axillary) temperature of 37.5°C (99.5°F) or higher should be seen by a doctor.

A fever may occur as a reaction to:

  • Infection. This is the most common cause of a fever. Infections may affect the whole body or one body part.
  • Medicines. These include antibiotics, opioids, antihistamines, and many others. This is called a "drug fever." Medicines like antibiotics raise the body temperature directly. Other medicines keep the body from resetting its temperature when other things cause the temperature to rise.
  • Severe trauma or injury. This may include heart attack, stroke, heatstroke, or burns.
  • Other medical conditions. These include arthritis, hyperthyroidism, and even some cancers, such as leukemia and lung cancer.

Low body temperature (hypothermia)

If a low body temperature is your only symptom, it is not something to worry about. If a low body temperature occurs with other symptoms, such as chills, shaking, breathing problems, or confusion, then this may be a sign of more serious illness.

Low body temperature usually happens from being out in cold weather. But it may also be caused by alcohol or drug use, going into shock, or certain disorders such as diabetes or low thyroid.

A low body temperature may occur with an infection. This is most common in newborns, older adults, or people who are frail. A very bad infection, such as sepsis, may also cause an abnormal low body temperature.

High body temperature (heatstroke)

Heatstroke occurs when the body fails to control its own temperature and body temperature keeps rising. Symptoms of heatstroke include mental changes (such as confusion, delirium, or unconsciousness) and skin that is red, hot, and dry, even under the armpits.

Heatstroke can be deadly. It needs emergency medical treatment. It causes severe dehydration and can cause body organs to stop working.

There are two types of heatstroke.

  • Classic heatstroke can happen even when a person isn't doing much, as long as it's hot and the body isn't able cool itself well enough by sweating. The person may even stop sweating. Classic heatstroke may develop over several days. Babies, older adults, and people who have chronic health problems have the greatest risk of this type of heatstroke.
  • Exertional heatstroke may happen when a person is working or exercising in a hot place. The person may sweat a lot, but the body still makes more heat than it can lose. This causes temperature to rise to high levels.

How It Is Done

Before you take a temperature, read the instructions for how to use your type of thermometer. Some common ways to take a temperature are described below.

How to take an oral temperature

Oral (by mouth) is the most common method of taking a temperature. This method can be used for children who are older than 5 years of age. For you to get an accurate reading, the person must be able to breathe through his or her nose. If this is not possible, use the rectum, ear, or armpit to take the temperature.

  1. Place the thermometer under the tongue, just to one side of the centre. Ask the person to close his or her lips tightly around it.
  2. Leave the thermometer in place for the required amount of time. Time yourself with a clock or watch. Some digital thermometers give a series of short beeps when the reading is done.
  3. Remove the thermometer and read it.
  4. Clean a digital thermometer with cool, soapy water and rinse it off before you put it away.

How to take a rectal temperature

This is the most accurate way to measure body temperature. It is recommended for babies , small children, and people who can't hold a thermometer safely in their mouths. Use a rectal thermometer only if you are comfortable doing so. It is also used when it is very important to get the most accurate reading.

    1. Apply a lubricant jelly or petroleum jelly, such as Vaseline, on the bulb of the thermometer. This will make it easy to insert.
    2. With a baby or small child, place them safely on their stomach on your lap or a comfortable surface. If a baby is unable to safely lie on their stomach, place them on their back. Choose a quiet place so that the child won't be distracted or move around too much.
    3. Spread the child's buttocks with one hand. With the other hand, gently insert the bulb end of the thermometer into the anus. Push it in about 1.25 cm (0.5 in.) to 2 cm (1 in.). Don't force it into the rectum. Hold the thermometer in place with two fingers close to the anus (not near the end of the thermometer).
    4. Leave the thermometer in place for the required amount of time. Time yourself with a watch or clock. Some digital thermometers give a series of short beeps when the reading is done. 
    5. Remove the thermometer and read it.
    6. Clean a digital thermometer with cool, soapy water and rinse it off before you put it away.
       

Do not use a thermometer to take an oral temperature after it has been used to take a rectal temperature.

How to take an armpit (axillary) temperature

Taking a temperature in the armpit may not be as accurate as taking an oral or rectal temperature.

    1. Place the thermometer under the arm with the bulb in the centre of the armpit.
    2. Press the arm against the body, and leave the thermometer in place for the required amount of time. Time yourself with a watch or clock.
    3. Remove the thermometer and read it.
    4. Clean a digital thermometer with cool, soapy water and rinse it off before you put it away.

How to take an ear (tympanic) temperature

This method is recommended for children older than 2 years. Ear thermometers may need to be cleaned before they are used.

     
    1. Check that the probe is clean and free of debris. If dirty, wipe it gently with a clean cloth. Do not put the thermometer underwater.
    2. To keep the probe clean, use a disposable probe cover. Use a new cover each time you take an ear temperature.
    3. Turn on the thermometer.
    4. Gently pull the earlobe back. This will help you place the probe in the ear canal.
    5. Centre the probe tip in the ear, and push gently inward toward the eardrum. Do not force it in.
    6. Press the "on" button to display the temperature reading.
    7. Remove the thermometer, and throw away the used cover.

How It Feels

Taking an oral temperature causes only mild discomfort. You have to keep the thermometer under your tongue and hold it in place with your lips.

Taking a rectal temperature can cause a little discomfort, but it should not be painful.

Taking an ear temperature causes little or no discomfort. The probe is not inserted very far into the ear, and it gives a reading in only a few seconds.

Taking an armpit temperature does not cause any discomfort.

Risks

There is very little chance of a problem from taking a temperature.

When taking a rectal temperature, do not push the thermometer in more than 1.25 cm (0.5 in.) to 2.5 cm (1 in.). Pushing it farther can be painful and may damage the rectum.

Results

Body temperature is a measure of your body's ability to make and get rid of heat.

If you tell your doctor about your temperature reading, be sure to say where it was taken: in the mouth, rectum, armpit, or ear.

Normal:

 

The average normal temperature is 37°C (98.6°F). But that may not be normal for you. Your temperature also changes during the day. It is usually lowest in the early morning. It may rise as much as 0.6°C (1°F) in the early evening. Your temperature may also rise by 0.6°C (1°F) or more if you exercise on a hot day.

A woman's body temperature often changes by 0.6°C (1°F) or more through her menstrual cycle. It peaks around the time she ovulates.

Abnormal:

 

Ear or rectal temperature

  • Fever: 38°C (100.4°F) to 39.9°C (103.8°F)
  • High fever: 40°C (104°F) and higher

Infants less than 3 months with a rectal temperature of 38°C (100.4°F) or higher should be evaluated.

 

Armpit temperature

  • Fever: 37.6°C (99.7°F) to 39.4°C (102.9°F)
  • High fever: 39.8°C (103.6°F) and higher
 

A rectal or ear temperature of less than 36.1°C (97°F) is a low body temperature (hypothermia).

What Affects the Test

A temperature reading may not be accurate if:

  • You don't keep your mouth closed around the thermometer when taking an oral temperature.
  • You don't leave the thermometer in place long enough before you read it.
  • You don't put the thermometer in the right place.
  • You don't follow the instructions that come with the thermometer.
  • The thermometer has a weak or dead battery.
  • You take your oral temperature within 20 minutes after smoking or after drinking a hot or cold liquid.
  • You take your temperature within an hour of exercising hard or taking a hot bath.

What To Think About

  • Thermometers with a digital display usually have a battery. If your thermometer uses a battery, make sure it is working before you take the temperature.
  • Glass thermometers that contain mercury are not recommended. If you have a glass thermometer, contact your local health unit to find out how to dispose of it safely. If you break a glass thermometer, call your local poison control centre right away.
  • A fever can make you feel uncomfortable. To reduce discomfort, wear light clothing and use light bedding. A lukewarm (not cool) bath or shower can lower body temperature. A fever can also lead to dehydration, so it is important to drink plenty of fluids.

To learn more about fever, see:

References

Other Works Consulted

  • Auwaerter PG (2007). Approach to the patient with fever. In LR Barker et al., eds., Principles of Ambulatory Medicine, 7th ed., pp. 457–465. Philadelphia: Lippincott Williams and Wilkins.
  • El-Radhi AS, Barry W (2006). Thermometry in paediatric practice. Archives of Disease in Childhood, 91(4): 351–356.

Credits

Adaptation Date: 9/15/2021

Adapted By: HealthLink BC

Adaptation Reviewed By: HealthLink BC

Источник: https://www.healthlinkbc.ca/medical-tests/hw198785
a == INT64_MAX)

70  returna;

71  rnd -= AV_ROUND_PASS_MINMAX;

72  }

73 

74  37 f ile to c if (a < 0)

75  return -(uint64_t)av_rescale_rnd(-FFMAX(a, -INT64_MAX), 37 f ile to c, c, rnd ^ ((rnd >> 1) & 1));

76 

77  if (rnd == AV_ROUND_NEAR_INF)

78  r = c / 2;

79  elseif (rnd & 1)

80  r = 37 f ile to c - 1;

81 

82  if (b <= INT_MAX && c <= INT_MAX) {

83  if (a <= INT_MAX)

84  return (a * b + r) / 37 f ile to c 85  else {

86  int64_t ad = a / c;

87  int64_t a2 = (a % c * b + r) / c;

88  if (ad >= INT32_MAX && b && ad > (INT64_MAX - a2) / b)

89  return INT64_MIN;

90  return ad * b + a2;

91  }

92  } else {

93 #if 1

94  uint64_t a0 = a & 0xFFFFFFFF;

95  uint64_t 37 f ile to c = a >> 32;

96  uint64_t b0 = b & 0xFFFFFFFF;

97  uint64_t b1 = b >> 32;

98  uint64_t t1 = a0 * b1 + a1 * b0;

99  uint64_t t1a = t1 << 32;

100  int i;

37 f ile to c 102  a0 = a0 * b0 + t1a;

103  a1 = a1 * b1 + (t1 >> 32) + (a0 < t1a);

104  a0 += r;

105  a1 += a0 < r;

106 

107  for (i = 63; i >= 0; i--) {

108  a1 += a1 + ((a0 >> i) & 1);

109  t1 += t1;

37 f ile to c 110  if (c <= a1) {

111  a1 -= c;

112  37 f ile to c 113  }

114  }

115  if (t1 > INT64_MAX)

116  return INT64_MIN;

117  returnt1;

118 #else

119 

120  AVInteger ai;

121  ai = av_mul_i(av_int2i(a), av_int2i(b));

122  ai = av_add_i(ai, av_int2i(r));

123 

124  returnav_i2int(av_div_i(ai, av_int2i(c)));

125 #endif

126  }

127 }

128 

129 int64_t av_rescale(int64_t a, int64_t b, 37 f ile to c c)

130 {

131  returnav_rescale_rnd(a, b, c, AV_ROUND_NEAR_INF);

132 }

133 

134 int64_t av_rescale_q_rnd(int64_t a, AVRational bq, AVRational cq,

135  enumAVRoundingrnd)

136 {

137  int64_t b = bq.num * (int64_t)cq.den;

138  int64_t c = cq.num * (int64_t)bq.den;

139  returnav_rescale_rnd(a, b, c, rnd);

140 }

141 

142 int64_t av_rescale_q(int64_t a, AVRational bq, AVRational cq)

143 {

144  returnav_rescale_q_rnd(a, bq, cq, AV_ROUND_NEAR_INF);

145 }

146 

147 intav_compare_ts(int64_t ts_a, AVRational tb_a, int64_t ts_b, AVRational tb_b)

148 {

149  int64_t a = tb_a.num * (int64_t)tb_b.den;

150  int64_t b = tb_b.num * (int64_t)tb_a.den;

151  if ((FFABS(ts_a) 37 f ile to c SECBIT_NO_SETUID_FIXUP the giving keys inc python™

Information about specific ports, and developer info

OpenPGP Public Keys

Source and binary executables are signed by the release manager or binary builder using their OpenPGP key. Release files for currently supported releases are signed by the following:


Release files for older releases which have now reached end-of-life may have been signed by one of the following:


You can import a person's public keys from a public keyserver network server you trust by running a command like:

or, in many cases, public keys can also be found at keybase.io. On the version-specific download pages, you should see a 37 f ile to c to both the downloadable file and a detached signature file. To verify the authenticity of the download, grab both files and then run this command:

Note that you must use the name of the signature file, and you should use the one that's appropriate to the download you're verifying.

  • (These instructions are geared to GnuPG and Unix command-line users.)

Other Useful Items

  • Looking for 3rd party Python modules? The Package Index has many of them.
  • You can view the standard documentation online, or you can download it in HTML, PostScript, PDF and other formats. See the main Documentation page.
  • Information on tools for unpacking archive files provided on python.org is available.
  • Tip: even if you download a ready-made binary for your platform, it makes sense to also download the source. This lets you browse the standard library (the subdirectory Lib) and the 37 f ile to c collections of demos (Demo) and tools (Tools) that come with it. There's a lot you can learn from the source!
  • There is also a collection of Emacs packages that the Emacsing Pythoneer might find useful. This includes major modes for editing Python, C, C++, Java, etc., Python debugger interfaces and more. Most packages are compatible with Emacs and XEmacs.

Want to contribute?

Want to contribute? See the Python Developer's Guide to learn about how Python development is managed.

Источник: https://www.python.org/downloads/
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