52k Mail Access Mix Fresh.txt
With vCenter Server 6.7 Update 3j, you cannot access the API Explorer to browse and invoke vSphere REST APIs by using the URL pattern https://[VC-HOSTNAME-OR-IP]/apiexplorer/. Instead, you must use the vSphere Client Developer Center. For more information, see Retrieve APIs Using API Explorer.
52k Mail Access mix fresh.txt
If you select the Keep the target's current state condition when you create an event-based alarm in your vCenter Server system, you might not receive email notifications. The issue is specific to the Keep the target's current state condition.
When you run the camregister command with the -x file option, for example, to register the vSphere Authentication Proxy, the process fails with an access denied error when the vCenter Single Sign-On password contains non-ASCII characters.
This issue might occur in the environment where the hosts in the cluster share a large number of datastore, for example, 512 to 1000 datastores. After the hosts in the cluster recover from the permanent device loss condition, the datastores are mounted successfully at the host level. However, in vCenter Server, several datastores might continue to appear as inaccessible for a number of hosts.
This issue might occur when a datastore where the VM resides enters the All Paths Down state and becomes inaccessible. When hostd is loading or reloading VM state, it is unable to read the VM's name and returns the VM path instead. For example, /vmfs/volumes/123456xxxxxxcc/cs-00.111.222.333.
A vSAN network failure might impact accessibility of vSAN objects and VMs. After a network recovery, the vSAN objects regain accessibility. The hostd service reloads the VM state from storage to recover VMs. However, for a linked-clone VM, hostd might not detect that the parent VM namespace has recovered its accessibility. This results in the VM remaining in inaccessible state and VM snapshot information not being displayed in vCenter Server.
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Prior to the pandemic, considering international standardized learning tests, the quality of education in Brazil had been improving slowly over the past 15 years. However, despite this moderate progress, learning levels remained behind countries comparable to Brazil. This challenge is illustrated by the fact that in 2019, in Brazil, 4 out of 10 youths by the age of 19 did not finish high school. Or additionally: a significant share of children up to 3 years old do not have access to early childhood education. Altogether, these facts impose key challenges to economic and social development that will be exacerbated due to school closures during the pandemic.
The Bank's programs in agriculture and rural development support states in promoting and/or strengthening productive activities that help increase the quality of life and income of family farmers and the access to technical assistance and technological innovations aimed at the adoption of environmentally-sustainable practices and improved productivity. Innovative projects empower local communities in poor regions of the Northeast, as well as in other parts of the country, to invest in improving the quality of products and thereby increase access to institutional and private markets - mainly through collective channels, such as producer associations and cooperatives and to foster the development of sustainable and environmentally friendly agriculture.
Other projects, such as the Paraíba Sustainable Rural Development, focus on providing water access and productive investments to poor family farmers and producer organizations, allowing vulnerable farming communities to increase their food and water security in Brazil's driest region, by freeing household time spent on fetching fresh water, diversifying food production and improving overall sales income from farming activities.
But the World Bank has also been investing in innovative ways of providing municipalities with financing to support integrated projects for urban resilience. A recently approved operation granted access to a World Bank loan, through which the Regional Development Bank for the Far South (Banco Regional de Desenvolvimento do Extremo Sul - BRDE) will be able to act as a financial intermediary and lend to small and medium-sized municipalities in southern Brazil interested in promoting the resilience agenda. This project comprises of a specific credit line to finance disaster risk management and mitigation projects (addressing events, such as floods, landslides and coastal erosion).
Despite progress made over the past decades, Brazil still faces persistent deficits in access to Water Supply and Sanitation (WSS) services with important environmental, social and economic negative impacts.
Ongoing investment projects in the states of Ceara, Paraíba and Espírito Santo, in the municipality of Fortaleza and with the Sabesp utility in Sao Paulo aim to address many of the challenges above, including, to improve sustainable water resources management, promote water and soil conservation, prevent and respond to hydrological extreme events, increase access to sustainable water and sanitation services, in special to vulnerable people, and improve quality of life. Attention is also given to rural areas, where WSS gaps are higher, through operations targeted at rural populations in Bahia, Ceará, Paraíba and Rio Grande do Norte, as well as activities to benefit indigenous communities in Acre.
Besides the rail projects cited under Pillar 2, the World Bank promotes the development of inclusive, green and technological BRT corridors in the cities of São Paulo, Belo Horizonte and Itajaí River Bed region, improving urban mobility with a focus on reducing GHG emissions, improving road safety, and increasing accessibility of the poor to jobs. Public transport, besides being the main mean of travel of the poor and women, offer 100% climate co-benefits, and might significantly reduce air pollution.
In the State of São Paulo, the WB is enhancing road resilience, while improving rural accessibility. These three projects improve and rehabilitate roads used to transport commodities and agriculture products for export from rural areas; strengthen road safety; provide connectivity to indigenous communities and rural areas (throughout all-seasons), and bring a proactive gender agenda, whereby the projects amplify results by promoting gender empowerment and preparing communities to repel issues surrounding sexual exploitation and prostitution of minors. 041b061a72