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Evaluation of pediatric abdominal pain can prove a diagnostic challenge. Children may be limited in their ability to give an accurate history. Parents or guardians may also have difficulty interpreting the complaints of small children. In many cases, the causes are benign with few long-term sequelae. However, some require rapid diagnosis and treatment in order to prevent significant morbidity or mortality. Consideration of the child's age helps narrow the differential diagnoses to include pediatric-specific conditions. [37] Royal College of Nursing. The recognition and assessment of acute pain in children. 2009. (last accessed 18 August 2017).

The clinician should determine early on whether the abdominal pain is acute or chronic in nature, as this will help indicate the urgency of treatment. Acute abdominal pain is usually a single episode that typically lasts from hours to days. The pain may vary in severity over time and is often localized and described as sharp and/or stabbing in nature. Conversely, chronic abdominal pain typically lasts days to weeks to months, and is usually dull, diffuse, and poorly localized. There may be pain-free intervals of variable duration, and when it recurs the pain may vary in intensity. In addition, the history should cover the following:

Onset, frequency, duration, and time of day that the abdominal pain occurs: gastroenteritis lasting >10 days suggests parasitic or noninfectious cause; the onset and progression of mesenteric adenitis may be insidious or dramatic; recurrent, self-resolving episodes of pain are characteristic of biliary colic, whereas pain that is constant over 24 hours or more is suggestive of acute cholecystitis; sudden-onset flank pain can indicate nephrolithiasis or pyelonephritis

Whether the pain is localized or diffuse: RLQ pain suggests appendicitis; Evidence A Signs and symptoms of appendicitis: there is good-quality evidence to show that children presenting with fever, rebound tenderness, and migrating abdominal pain to the right lower quadrant are likely to have appendicitis. Systematic reviews (SRs) or randomized controlled trials (RCTs) of >200 participants. epigastric pain suggests peptic ulcer disease; diffuse pain may indicate perforation or peritonitis

Whether the pain radiates or migrates between areas of the abdomen: abdominal pain radiating to the back is suggestive of cholecystitis or pancreatitis

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Horizontal scaling is about adding more machines (or nodes) to the system, to increase capacity. Horizontal scaling is the most popular way to scale distributed systems, especially, as adding (virtual) machines to a cluster is often as easy as a click of a button.

Vertical scaling is basically "buying a bigger/stronger machine" - either a (virtual) machine with more cores, more processing, more memory. With distributed systems, vertically scaling is usually less popular as it can be more costly than scaling horizontally. However, some major sites, like Stack Overflow has successfully scaled vertically to meet demand.

Why did the scaling strategy matter when building a large payments system? We decided early on that we would build a system that scales horizontally. While vertical scaling is possible in some cases, our payments system was already at the projected load that we were pessimistic if a single, super-expensive mainframe could even handle it today, not to mention in the future. We also had engineers on our team who have worked at large payment providers where they tried - and failed - to scale vertically on the largest machines that money could buy at their time.

Why did the scaling strategy matter when building a large payments system?

Availability of any system is important. Distributed systems are often built on top of machines that have lower availability. Let's say our goal is to build a system with a 99.999% availability (being down about 5 minutes/year). We are using machines/nodes that have, on average, 99.9% availability (they are down about 8 hours/year). A straightforward way to get our availability number is to add a bunch of these machines/nodes into a cluster. Even if some of the nodes are down, others will be up and the overall availability of the system will be higher, than the availability of the individual components.

Consistency is a key concern in highly available systems. A system is consistent if all nodes see and return the same data, at the same time. Going back to the previous model, where we added a bunch of nodes to achieve higher availability, ensuring that the system stays consistent is not so trivial. To make sure that each node has the same information, they need to send messages to each other, to keep themselves in sync. However, messages sent to each other can fail to deliver, they can get lost and some of the nodes might be unavailable.

Consistency is a concept that I spent the most time understanding and appreciating. There are several consistency models , the most common one used in distributed systems being Loafers for Men On Sale Ebony Leather 2017 55 65 675 75 8 85 9 95 Doucals Sast For Sale 7FOeB2b9Q
and eventual consistency . The Hackernoon article on eventual vs strong consistency gives a nice and practical overview of what the tradeoffs between these models are. Typically, the weaker the consistency required, the faster the system can be, but the more likely it will return not the latest set of data.

The design of the language contains a number of fine points and common pitfalls which may surprise the user. Most of these are due to consistency considerations at a deeper level, as we shall explain. There are also a number of useful shortcuts and idioms, which allow the user to express quite complicated operations succinctly. Many of these become natural once one is familiar with the underlying concepts. In some cases, there are multiple ways of performing a task, but some of the techniques will rely on the language implementation, and others work at a higher level of abstraction. In such cases we shall indicate the preferred usage.

Some familiarity with R is assumed. This is not an introduction to R but rather a programmers’ reference manual. Other manuals provide complementary information: in particular Preface in An Introduction to R provides an introduction to R and System and foreign language interfaces in Writing R Extensions details how to extend R using compiled code.

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In every computer language variables provide a means of accessing the data stored in memory. R does not provide direct access to the computer’s memory but rather provides a number of specialized data structures we will refer to as objects. These objects are referred to through symbols or variables. In R, however, the symbols are themselves objects and can be manipulated in the same way as any other object. This is different from many other languages and has wide ranging effects.

In this chapter we provide preliminary descriptions of the various data structures provided in R. More detailed discussions of many of them will be found in the subsequent chapters. The R specific function typeof returns the type of an R object. Note that in the C code underlying R, all objects are pointers to a structure with typedef SEXPREC ; the different R data types are represented in C by SEXPTYPE , which determines how the information in the various parts of the structure is used.

The following table describes the possible values returned by typeof and what they are.

Users cannot easily get hold of objects of types marked with a ‘***’.

Function mode gives information about the mode of an object in the sense of Becker, Chambers Wilks (1988), and is more compatible with other implementations of the S language. Finally, the function storage.mode returns the storage mode of its argument in the sense of Becker et al. (1988). It is generally used when calling functions written in another language, such as C or FORTRAN, to ensure that R objects have the data type expected by the routine being called. (In the S language, vectors with integer or real values are both of mode "numeric" , so their storage modes need to be distinguished.)

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