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Could libraries of the future evolve into an e-book library with each patron being able to check out an e reader filled with all of the books that library has to offer? Or maybe even selecting books while in the library to “check out”?The key phrase in your question is “all the books the library has to offer.” If the library is 100% digital content only, that might be a possibility. However, it's unlikely that a single e-reader would actively hold every book on it at that moment. Instead, you'd borrow a few books onto the device at a time. The reasons are:In most vendor contacts, e-books are treated just like physical books. So the library would have to pay for each digital copy that goes on each device which is currently active. I.e. if you have 100 of these e-readers with the latest Stephen King on it, the library has paid for 100 digital copies of that book.However, the library might subscribe to a service like Hoopla Digital where they pay for each copy borrowed. That is, the library pays a fee for each borrow (which can quickly add up if a single title has Harry Potter levels of excitement around it.) So before a library may have bought 20 copies of a super popular book. A service like Hoopla can allow 2,000 people to read the same title at once. This is going to cost WAY more than just 20 physical copies. Due to restricted budgets, most libraries try to avoid this by limiting how many digital borrowers a single user gets per month.Even with a service like Hoopla, they offer tens of thousands of options. No e-reader is going to come with them all. Borrow the e-reader, select the items you want, and download them before you leave the building.
My local library requires an address and fee to register for a card. They also kick out sleeping visitors. How can I change these rules in view of how many homeless people depend on the benevolence of public libraries?I have dealt with this before!In Chicago’s northwest suburbs, it still counts as Cook County. Certain suburbs around Woodfield Mall have been very annoyed at this for decades. They have yet to decide if they want to join Du Page, Lake, or form a new Woodfield county or something. They get tired of all their tax & mall dollars going to Chicago, when the suburbs don’t get funding for any services.I lived in these NW suburbs for a while. Palatine had their own library, and I got a card. I later moved to Schaumburg, got a card. Arlington Heights, got a card. But years later, they changed some of the rules. I was in Hoffman Estates, part of Schaumburg township. A friend had let me stay there, no lease, no money changing hands. I was told, I could not get a new ID card without an address. The DMV would no longer accept mail from welfare or social security as proof of residence. A passport only proved I was a citizen, did not prove which town I lived in. The homeless shelter could give a free homeless ID card… but would not do so if you were not actually homeless. They didn’t seem to care that I was “at risk”. Meanwhile, welfare/ food stamps said, if you are living on a friend’s couch, cannot pay your own bills, then you are homeless.So… the Schaumburg library had a sign about homeless services. Ask at the library desk. So I did. Before I knew it, the librarian had gone on Google for just long enough to call security, to escort me out of the building. Wait, what?!? That’s not supposed to be how this works!Frustrated, I walked across town to the police department. I asked, just where the shelters were. Nope, we don’t have any here. Go to Elgin (15 miles away). Or the new church thing in South Barrington, a 6 mile walk, not on the bus line. What about mental health services? Elk Grove Village, 6 miles in the other direction, also not on a bus line.So… you are telling me that you don’t have a homeless problem, because you sent everyone to some other suburb? And your “homeless services” involve calling security to have me removed? And even the cops assume that I could call a friend at 3am to come drive me to their place, and I could stay for an unlimited amount of time, for free, because it’s “too much signNowwork” to let me stay in a jail cell when it’s 15F outside.So, what did I do? Talked my friend into letting me use his library card. And eventually moved to a different suburb, again, with a tent. Eventually, Lake County shelters in Waukegan were able to get me that free homeless ID card, which I was then able to take to the library.Well, so much for that. One of the branches has a sports fieldhouse, and they look very unkindly on anyone not a member using THEIR bathrooms for anything. That even seems to include the library employees.Meanwhile, the main branch library does have security going around, and they will probably tell you to wake up, or move along, if you happen to fall asleep. There are local churches in the area doing soup kitchens, but some of those are at 6pm, and during the homeless season (October through April), you will need to get back to the shelter by 4pm to check in. So really, I’m not sure who they think they are helping.Most of the parks also have benches with “armrests”, assuming they haven’t removed the benches entirely. So no, there’s not exactly anywhere to sleep outside either.I’m not sure how the current mayor feels about homeless people. But the former one made the news by hating aggressive panhandlers so much, he shut down the shelters in the cold of February, thus causing 80+ people to have nowhere to sleep, because of less than half a dozen problem people.
Is it possible to implement every piece of software using functional programming (FP)? If I wanted to write a software for an actual library, which needs different states (e.g. books are out/are available), how would I program it in FP?Pure mathematical functions don't immediately seem like a good fit for modeling state changes over time. But functional programming is a complete programming model. There are several pure approaches to modeling input, output, and state that are easily executed in real-world systems. Functional Reactive Programming takes the approach of modeling time-varying values and events. For example, we might naively model the mouse input as `type Mouse = Time → (x,y)`, and the keyboard as `type Keyboard = Time → [Key]`, and end up computing an output like `type Scene = Time → Scenegraph`. Then we could hook a function of the form `(Keyboard,Mouse) → Scene` up to real-world inputs and outputs. Said hookup effort has external and imperative requirements, i.e. because the underlying OS, CPU, hardware is external and imperative. There is always some bias towards the existing paradigm at this layer. But, relevantly, the adapter layer isn't where the programming effort is applied. The application logic is all embedded in the pure `(Keyboard, Mouse) → Scene` function, which could describe a video game or alarm clock.FRP is not only approach to connecting purely functional application logic up to real world resources. We could model a virtual machine with basic network and block storage, e.g. if we wished to target a unikernel. We could model basic Erlang message passing and easily hook them up to OTP. The FP communities haven't settled on any 'best' approach to the adapter problem; there are simply too many options to easily evaluate them all, and too many contextual dependencies. Some adapters are easier to implement. Others are easier to compose or reason about. Yet other approaches are easier to persist, parallelize, or distribute. The FP communities suffer a glut of options that are difficult to evaluate for the wide range of possible contexts.Haskell's approach is to create an 'easy to implement' layer - a thin, generic, sequential programming abstraction that matches a C language access to OS resources (e.g. easy access to filesystem, stdin/stdout, sockets, and the full C FFI). Thus, Haskell developers have easy access to the imperative programming style, and are free to develop alternative adapters above this thin imperative layer. The disadvantage is that the standard Haskell adapter abstraction isn't particularly portable or composable or functional, and is very coarse grained. The FP community has over the last few years been developing fine-granularity 'effect types' to help mitigate these concerns, e.g. allowing us to perhaps provide access to 'just' abstract sockets and block storage when we want a program to be portable to a unikernel.Can all application logic always be expressed using FP? Yes, certainly, and that's really the point of FP (to do application-layer programming). Can every piece of software be purely functional? Probably not while we have imperative CPUs and hardware resources, and thus need some adapter-layer software at the bottom.
A Data Entry Operator has been asked to fill 1000 forms. He fills 50 forms by the end of half-an hour, when he is joined by another steno who fills forms at the rate of 90 an hour. The entire work will be carried out in how many hours?Work done by 1st person = 100 forms per hourWork done by 2nd person = 90 forms per hourSo, total work in 1 hour would be = 190 forms per hourWork done in 5hours = 190* 5 = 950Now, remaining work is only 50 formsIn 1 hour or 60minutes, 190 forms are filled and 50 forms will be filled in = 60/190 * 50 = 15.7minutes or 16minutes (approximaty)Total time = 5hours 16minutes
I am a working software professional in the Bay Area and looking to switch jobs. I can't openly write in my LinkedIn profile about the same. How do I approach recruiters/companies? Is there an easier way than filling out 4 - 5 page forms in the career website of the company?I'd say that you should just seek out the jobs that interest you and apply for them. Many don't have such onerous application forms. Some even allow you to apply through LinkedIn. And if you target a small set of companies that really interest you, then it's worth the extra effort to customize each application. Many recruiters and hiring managers, myself included, give more weight to candidates who seem specifically interested in an opportunity, as compared to those who seem to be taking a shotgun approach to the job seeking process.