A .htaccess file is a text file with important server instructions. These instructions tell your software to enable or disable specific functions. They might help you protect passwords in a directory or restrict user access.
Newly activated software, add-ons, or third-party scripts might be conflicting with your current server configuration. To determine this, try (carefully) deactivating or uninstalling your software add-ons one at a time to identify what exactly is causing the internal server error.
Introduces new, mandatory Secure Communication Policy, to seamlessly adapt to the new default configuration of biometric terminals.An introduction to Enforced Security is available for you to check compatibility with your system.Before downloading, please make sure you do not operate with MorphoWave Desktop sensor and read the release notesMorphoManager 16.0.2 - User ManualMorphoManager 16.0.2 - Setup FilesMorphoManager 16.0.2 - Universal BioBridge Integrators Setup
The user space daemon updates the system clock, which is a software clock running in the kernel. Linux uses a software clock as its system clock for better resolution than the typical embedded hardware clock referred to as the \"Real Time Clock\" (RTC). See the rtc(4) and hwclock(8) man pages for information on hardware clocks. The system clock can keep time by using various clock sources. Usually, the Time Stamp Counter (TSC) is used. The TSC is a CPU register which counts the number of cycles since it was last reset. It is very fast, has a high resolution, and there are no interrupts. On system start, the system clock reads the time and date from the RTC. The time kept by the RTC will drift away from actual time by up to 5 minutes per month due to temperature variations. Hence the need for the system clock to be constantly synchronized with external time references. When the system clock is being synchronized by ntpd, the kernel will in turn update the RTC every 11 minutes automatically.
NTP represents the time as a count of the number of seconds since 00:00 (midnight) 1 January, 1900 GMT. As 32-bits is used to count the seconds, this means the time will \"roll over\" in 2036. However NTP works on the difference between time stamps so this does not present the same level of problem as other implementations of time protocols have done. If a hardware clock that is within 68 years of the correct time is available at boot time then NTP will correctly interpret the current date. The NTP4 specification provides for an \"Era Number\" and an \"Era Offset\" which can be used to make software more robust when dealing with time lengths of more than 68 years. Do not confuse this with the Unix Year 2038 problem.
Some software may fail or produce an error if the time is changed backwards. For systems that are sensitive to step changes in the time, the threshold can be changed to 600 s instead of 128 ms using the -x option (unrelated to the -g option). Using the -x option to increase the stepping limit from 0.128 s to 600 s has a drawback because a different method of controlling the clock has to be used. It disables the kernel clock discipline and may have a negative impact on the clock accuracy. The -x option can be added to the /etc/sysconfig/ntpd configuration file.
Registration statements may be viewed in person in the Commission's Public Reference Branch at 100 F Street, N.E., Washington, D.C. To obtain paper copies, please refer to information on the Commission's Web site at In most cases, you can view and download this information by using the search function located at
8-K reports may be viewed in person in the Commission's Public Reference Branch at 100 F Street, N.E., Washington, D.C. To obtain paper copies, please refer to information on the Commission's Web site at In most cases, you can view and download this information by using the search function located at 1e1e36bf2d