thanks all. I KDZ'd 12b stock rom, rooted, then flashed TWRP through flashify. I then went into recovery and installed the 23c rom. I used skydragon 4.0.0 because I tried to flash Jasmine 7.0 like 8 times. I did not have any of the bottom keys and I could not access my pulldown menu. I could not figure out why this was happening. Skydragon worked for me perfectly. Thanks All.
- found a workaround that works great, so I thought I'd pass it along in case others find it helpful. I've tested this on Win 7 x64, Python 3.3.2, and PTVS 2.0 for VS 2010.
- Download win_unicode_console.zip
- Unzip and place contents in the site-packages directory
- Set PYTHONSTARTUP environment variable to "C:\Python33\Lib\site-packages\run.py" (or the equivalent python install location on your machine)
The win_unicode_console contains python code that replaces sys.stdin/out/err with new classes that use WriteConsoleW and ReadConsoleW along with UTF-16-LE encoding. This approach bypasses the current code page so there's no need for calls to 'chcp'. The critical part (for PTVS debugging) is that the code also contains a modified REPL so that interactive debugging also uses the new classes. The 3-step process listed above is the most global approach, which will affect not only PTVS debug sessions, but also any python script run from a command window (so you don't need to do "chcp 65001" before running python). You could also do this with virtual environments; just put the files in your env site-packages directory and set the PYTHONSTARTUP variable accordingly. Alternatively, you could take a more localized approach by adding the win_unicode_console package to your local project and doing: import stream; stream.enable(), which fixes text in the PTVS debug output window (i.e. the command window that pops up) but doesn't give you full interactive debugging in the "Python Debug Interactive" window. None of these approaches make any system changes; deleting the win_unicode_console files and removing the PYTHONSTARTUP variable sets everything back to the default setup.
All credit goes to the python gurus at bugs.python.org who tackled these gnarly Windows/Unicode issues (see here and here for details).
Then on commit/flush these 2 clash causing the integrity error.
if the primary key is known in merge/ORM get - if the matching primary key is found already loaded in the session, SQLAlchemy realizes that these 2 must be the same object.
Your job is not to sell. It's to be a matchmaker
This is the next step I want to take. Do you want to take that step?
“Your goal during a screen should be to understand their motives. Why are they taking time out to talk to you?” Ciancutti says. “Remember they're evaluating everything you do, so be prompt in your communication and willing to let them go if it's not a good fit.”
When you end a screening call, you should have answers to these questions:
What is the person currently working on and why are they excited about it?
What impact is it making for and within the company?
Why did they choose to work on that project?
The right candidate owns the content of their job. If they're talking about a current project, you should be able to ask them any question related to it and get an answer. If their response is, “Oh someone else works on that part,” or “That's not really my area,” that's a huge red flag, Ciancutti says. You want to hire people who are so passionate about their work that they know and understand everything about it. If you know someone is not a fit, end things right there on the phone.
Also a must: You need to track progress throughout the day. If it becomes clear the candidate is not right for the role — maybe they flunk that first coding exercise — cut things off. Don't think you have to finish out the schedule. “This is really awkward the first three times you do it, but you get comfortable with it,” he says. “Believe it or not, I've cut people off and maintained the relationship. People respect that you won't waste their time.”
Provided you call init_engine first you can then use db_session thereafter, as the scoped_session will bind the session to the current value of engine.
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So how does PostgreSQL handle updates? It simply inserts a new row for each row to be updated and marks the old row as out-of-date. The transactions that started before this updating transaction finishes will still see the old values. The same applies to a delete statement – the row being deleted is just marked as out-of-date. Actually, an update operation is a combination of delete and insert operations.
This approach, however, also has a negative consequence. The space occupied by the old rows is not reused even after all reading and modifying transactions finish. Why? Because every insert operation would need to scan the whole table in order to find this kind of free space in the middle of the table. This would be highly ineffective.
So, in short, that's why the PostgreSQL database uses much more space than it really needs.