Internet Access Monitor is a reliable and omprehensive Internet use monitoring and reporting solution for corporate networks.The program takes advantage of the fact that most corporations provide Internet access through proxy servers, like MS ISA Server, WinGate, WinRoute, MS Proxy, WinProxy, EServ, Squid, Proxy Plus and others. Each time any user accesses any website, downloads files or images, these actions are logged. Internet Access Monitor processes these log files to offer system administrators wealth of report building options. The program can build reports for individual users, showing the list of websites he or she visited, along with a detailed break down of internet activity (downloading, reading text, viewing pictures, watching movies, listening to music, working).
· allows centralized supervising of your employees Internet access; · helps to prevent attempts to use corporate Internet bandwidth for personal use; · reduces your Internet expenses; · extremely easy-to-use and allows monitoring users in a just a few minutes once its installation is complete; · works with all modern proxy servers; · allows generating a great number of reports and diagrams reflecting the efficiency of your company's proxy server usage; · has task scheduler for automating the process of creating and delivering reports to authorized personnel.Internet Access Monitor for Squid 3.9 Requirements:
Community-based monitoring (CBM) in the Arctic has emerged as a practice of great interest because of its potential to link western ways of knowing with local knowledge and indigenous knowledge (Retter et al., 2004; Johnson et al., 2015a; Johnson et al., 2015b; Kouril et al., 2016; AMAP, 2017a; Williams et al., 2018). In several CBM programs, innovative approaches using the internet, mobile phones, hand-held information devices, and camera-equipped GPS units are capturing, documenting and communicating local observations of change (Brubaker et al., 2011; Brubaker et al., 2013). The integration of community observations with instrument-based observations and its use in research has proven challenging, with technical and cultural issues (Griffith et al., 2018). Execution of CBM programs in the Arctic has also proven to be labour intensive and difficult to sustain, requiring long-term financial support, agreements specifying data ownership, sufficient human capital, and in some cases, the involvement of boundary organisations that provide technical support (Pulsifer et al., 2012; Eicken et al., 2014) and link CBM with governance (CAFF, 2015b; Robards et al., 2018). As is the case in all knowledge production, power relationships (i.e., who decides what is a legitimate observation, who has access to resources for involvement and who benefits) have been challenging where the legitimacy of local knowledge and indigenous knowledge is questioned (e.g., Pristupa et al., 2018). There is high agreement and limited evidence that CBM facilitates knowledge co-production and resilience building. More analyses of Arctic communities and their institutional capabilities related to CBM are needed to evaluate the potential of these observation systems, and experimentation and innovation may help determine how CBM can more effectively inform decision making beyond the community (Johnson et al., 2015a; Johnson et al., 2015b) (medium confidence).
In fact, strands can be repaired immediately after breaking, thereby preventing the line from breaking. A superconductor quantum interference device based on a high-temperature superconductor is used to monitor single line fracture in transmission lines. However, in this method, current must be injected into the running conductor, and the current and weight must then be detected . The electromagnetic induction method is used to detect defects in transmission lines, and the defect voltage is determined by collecting the coil voltage . Similarly to the magnetic induction method, some scholars have attempted to use eddy current sensors to measure the local defects in wires and identify the damage [10,11] to the wire through changes in the magnetic field reflected by the eddy current. However, the load current of transmission lines is variable, as is the magnetic field around them; these variations have a considerable influence on the magnetic induction or eddy current method. Moreover, these sensors must be installed above the broken strand position, and a broken wire may cause the sensor to loosen. A more effective noncontact measurement method is to identify a strand through image recognition. Image recognition can identify a broken strand by extracting the contour of the wire or comparing the chromatic aberration of the crack position [12,13]. However, there are still some problems with this method, such as the camera installation location, blind areas, and fouling caused by the surface of the wire.
For transmission lines, the most commonly used aluminum conductor steel reinforced (ACSR) cable is composed of several aluminum strands and steel cores. When one strand is broken, the bending stiffness decreases, which leads to changes in modal parameters. This technology, called modal identification, is applied to the structural monitoring of bridges [14,15] and wind turbines . The mode of a structure can be identified through changes in the natural frequency, enabling the location of a fault or the length of a crack to be detected.
Narus, whose website touts AT&T as a client, sells software to help internet service providers and telecoms monitor and manage their networks, look for intrusions, and wiretap phone calls as mandated by federal law. 2b1af7f3a8