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» » What is Democratization of Simulation and Model Deployment – and why bother doing it?

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What is Democratization of Simulation and Model Deployment – and why bother doing it?

First, let’s start with some definitions. What is “democratization” (in this context anyway)? What is simulation? Is it different to modeling? Is democratization the same as deployment? And what on Earth is “appification”? Once we’ve covered the “what”, then maybe the “why” will have more context…

“Democratization” – at least to my mind – is making a tool or process accessible to people who did not previously have access. This of course leads to the question of why they would want or need access, which we will come to…

“Democratization” is a bit more than just “deployment”. We can “deploy” a spreadsheet calculator or MATLAB model (or even a NASTRAN model) simply by emailing it to a group of recipients, or putting it on a network drive or a portal such as SharePoint. That is NOT the same as “democratizing” – ensuring SAFE and SECURE access, plus the ability for users to run the model, WITHOUT deep knowledge of the underlying technology, and WITHOUT making mistakes.

For that, we need asymmetric draped dress Black Uma Wang pZdLA
– creating a simplified web-based GUI while removing the requirement for users to run the underlying solver locally. Yes, I know that in the case of Excel, everyone has it – but not always the version for which the model has been validated, not always with macros enabled – and what about a mobile user on a tablet? As for non-Excel models, they will almost certainly need to be run somewhere other than the user’s machine.

Democratization also implies we need to think about version control of the models that are being democratized, as well as security of the intellectual property embedded in those models, and often, capturing of results to a central database to enable reporting and analytics.

What is the difference between a “model” and a “simulation”? The two words are often used interchangeably, but I think simulation is actually a subset of modeling. “Simulation” implies an attempt to simulate reality, to determine how a design will perform. It often implies 3D simulation tools (FEA and CFD), although we see many, very valuable simulations performed with MATLAB, in-house codes, and, of course, Excel (arguably the most widely used engineering software in the world).

So how is a model different from a simulation? Well, while a simulation is almost by definition a model, a model is not always a simulation. I wouldn’t really use the term “simulation” when referring to a pricing model, a configuration tool, or a profitability model.

While you’re developing your project, you’re writing code on your computer, and when you use XDE or exp, a server and the React Native packager run on your machine and bundle up all your source code and make it available from a URL. Your URL for a project you’re working on probably looks something like this:
is a domain we use for tunneling, so that even if you’re behind a VPN or firewall, any device on the internet that has your URL should be able to access your project. This makes it much easier to open your project on your phone or send it someone else you’re collaborating with who isn’t on the same LAN.
But since the packager and server are running on your computer, if you turn off your laptop or close XDE, you won’t be able to load your project from that URL. "Publish" is the term we use for deploying your project. It makes your project available at a persistent URL, for example https://expo.io/@community/native-component-list , which can be opened with the Expo Client app. It also uploads all of your app images, fonts, and videos to a CDN ( read more here ).

How to Publish

How to Publish
To publish a project, click the Publish button in XDE. (It’s in the upper right of the window.) If you're using , run . No setup is required, go ahead and create a new project and publish it without any changes and you will see that it works.
When you do this, the packager will minify all your code and generate two versions of your code (one for iOS, one for Android) and then upload those to a CDN. You’ll get a link like METCON 3 REFLECT FOOTWEAR Lowtops amp; sneakers Nike hY20On
that anyone can load your project from.
Any time you want to deploy an update, hit publish again and a new version will be available immediately to your users the next time they open it.
Deploying to the App Store and Play Store
When you're ready to distribute your app to end-users, you can create a standalone app binary (an ipa or apk file) and put it in the iOS App Store and the Google Play Store. See Womens Daisy Party Dress Dorothy Perkins cpRvDa
.
The standalone app knows to look for updates at your app's published url, and if you publish an update then the next time a user opens your app they will automatically download the new version. These are commonly referred to as "Over the Air" (OTA) updates, the functionality is similar to CodePush , but it is built into Expo so you don't need to install anything.
To configure the way your app handles JS updates, see Offline Support .
Limitations
Some native configuration can't be updated by publishing
If you make any of the following changes in , you will need to re-build the binaries for your app for the change to take effect:
Increment the Expo SDK Version
Change anything under the or keys
Change your app
Change your app
Change your app
Change your app
Change your
Change your bundled assets under
On iOS, you can't share your published link
When you publish, any Android user can open your app inside Expo Client immediately.
Due to restrictions imposed by Apple, the best way to share your published app is to build a native binary with Expo's build service. You can use Apple TestFlight to share the app with your testers, and you can submit it to the iTunes Store to share more widely.
Privacy
You can set the privacy of your project in your configuration file by setting the key “privacy” to either or .
These options work similarly to the way they do on YouTube. Unlisted project URLs will be secret unless you tell people about them or share them. Public projects might be surfaced to other developers.

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Opinion | 5 Min Read

Written by Shane Snow

@shanesnow
Opinion | 5 Min Read
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This is a guest post by Shane Snow, chief content officer at Contently, a New York company that connects freelance journalists with corporate assignments. The article first appeared on the Content Strategist blog.

In 2012, a pale woman with crazy eyebrows and a keytar strapped to her back made a video of herself, wearing a kimono and holding up hand-Sharpied signs on a street in Melbourne. One by one, the signs flipped, explaining that the woman had spent the last 4 years writing songs. She was a musician, and had parted ways with her record label, which had said the cost of her next album would be a whopping $500,000. She and her band mates were very happy to no longer be with the label, and had worked hard to create some great new music and art. But they couldn’t finish producing the record on their own. She needed people’s help to get it off the ground and to make what was now her business — independent music — work.

“This is the future of music,” one of her signs read. Another, “I love you.”

And then she posted the video on Kickstarter . In 30 days, it raised $1.2 million dollars. 24,883 people pre-ordered the album, bought artwork, or simply donated money. The album and tour became a huge success, and the artist turned her music into a real, profitable business. The woman in the kimono, if you haven’t heard this story already, was Amanda Palmer, and she went on to give a massively popular Sneakers for Women On Sale Black Leather 2017 55 Michael Kors 5.5 Michael Kors Sneakers for Women On Sale 2017 Leather oKuNFvf
about the whole affair.

Palmer changed the game for independent musicians with that campaign. And she did it, not by simply asking for money, but by telling her story.

Every few minutes, a new buzzword rips through the business world, skids, gets a few quick books written on it, and ends up in a pile of tired terms next to “synergy.” Today, one of the biggest corporate buzzwords is “storytelling.” Marketers are obsessed with storytelling, and conference panels on the subject lately have fewer empty seats than a Bieber concert.

Funny thing is, storytelling has been the buzzword off and on since advertising became a thing. It’s always coming out of the buzzword pile because, at the end of the day, it’s a timeless skill. Stories have been an essential driver of change throughout human history. For good and for ill.

And now more than ever, businesses, workers, and leaders have opportunities to stand out, spread messages, and make change through storytelling.

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