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See W. See SP-740
See W. See
(SP-740: t. 26; 1. 657; b. 13'1"; dr. 3'8"; s. 12 k.)
See W. See—a motorboat built in 1915 by W. F. Downs, Bay Shore, N.J.—was acquired by the Navy on 18 June 1917 from Charles W. Cushman of Vernon N.Y.; and commissioned on 18 August 1917, Chief
Boatswain's Mate John H. Wilson, USNRF, in command.
See W. See operated from Section Base No. 5 on patrol duty off the entrance to New York harbor during World War I. She was decommissioned on 13 December 1918, and struck from the Navy list and returned to her owner the next day.
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Can the government really see everything you do online?
Believe it or not, there isn’t a “yes” or “no” answer to this question. Some people might think that the government is actively spying on all its residents. There’s a conception that a team of FBI agents is assigned to you, specifically, and watching everything you do online.
In the United States, though, this is almost assuredly not the case for the average person. However, even if the government isn’t actively monitoring your internet habits, there is very little stopping it from getting that information.
By this, we mean that it is very easy for a government agency — including the police — to obtain a report of your internet usage. All the officials need to do is ask your internet service provider (ISP) for the data. In the US, they don’t even need a warrant to do this.
Your ISP is often bound by law to provide any and all information to the government when it’s requested. In the fine print of your service contract with your ISP, you’ll find wording that discloses this practice.
In essence, there isn’t a team of FBI agents watching your every online interaction because it’s not necessary. Your ISP is already doing all the work. All it takes is an official request and boom: the government has all the information on you it needs.
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Many private yachts were chartered by the navy during both WW1 and WW2. It would be a bit much to expect many of those from WW1 to still be in existence but does anyone know of any? With the centenary of the start of WW1 coming up in 2014 there may be interest in any of these still around.
The picture is steam yacht Portia owned by Herbert Foster, one of the owners of the Black Dyke Mill. She was chartered by the Royal Navy in the first world war and fitted with 2 guns and a radio transmitter. With the help of trawlers she helped chase down the submarine U12, using her radio to bring in the navy. This led to the destroyer Ariel ramming the sub.
In 1938 she has changed her name to BIRGITTA owned by Simon Edström of Malmo but after that we have no knowledge of her fate.
5:10AM, 5 December 2013 PDT (permalink)
Good question. I know of a great many boats that were conscripted by the US government during WWII, but not sure about the first WW. Many US West Coast boats were used by the Navy and Coast Guard during WW2 to patrol West Coast ports due to fears of a Japanese attack. But during WW1 there weren't really very many yachts on the west coast, and there wasn't the same threat level.
92 months ago (permalink)
Stumbled upon this site last night (10-6-2014). Yes, a survivor of WWI is still around, the USS See W. See SP-740. Today she is known as the Mar-Sue (213242) and is 99 years old. She served from 1917-1918, sold 1919 to a S. Kent Morris of Belvidere, NJ who refurbished her back into a yacht. Ref. navsource.org, ID-SP index and look up SP-740. Numerous pictures and history on this site.
Originally posted 82 months ago. (permalink)
marsuesp740 edited this topic 82 months ago.
Can anybody tell me how to find out if a private yacht served in WW II? That information, I understand was kept secret during WW II, I do not know how to obtain this information.
I think nobody is home.
65 months ago (permalink)
The objects may accelerate or change direction so quickly that no human pilot could survive the g-forces—they would be crushed. In the Nimitz incident, radar operators say they tracked one of the UFOs as it dropped from the sky at more than 30 times the speed of sound. Black Aces squadron commander David Fravor, the Nimitz-based fighter pilot who was sent to intercept one of the objects, likened its rapid side-to-side movements, later captured on infrared video, to that of a ping-pong ball. Radar operators on the USS Princeton, part of the Nimitz carrier group, tracked the object accelerating from a standing position to traveling 60 miles in a minute𠅊n astounding 3,600 miles an hour. According to manufacturer Boeing, the F/A 18 Super Hornet fighter jet typically currently reaches a maximum speed of Mach 1.6, or about 1,200 miles an hour.
If an aircraft travels faster than the speed of sound, it typically leaves "signatures," like vapor trails and sonic booms. Many UFO accounts note the lack of such evidence.
See available drives in Microsoft Windows 7 and earlier
Microsoft Windows 7, Vista, XP, and earlier users can identify which drives Windows has detected by opening File Explorer and then My Computer, or pressing the Windows key + E shortcut key. The picture is an example of My Computer. As you can see in this example, three different drive types are listed.
In Windows 7 and earlier versions, you can access My Computer (Computer) by double-clicking the icon on the desktop. Or, open the Start menu, and select My Computer or Computer, depending on the version of Windows you're using.
3 1/2 Floppy (A:)
If the computer has a floppy disk drive, this drive is visible and usually set as the A: drive. If any floppy diskette is in the computer and the A: drive is opened, its contents are shown.
All new computers no longer have a floppy drive (A: or B:) but still start with the C: drive by default. For the history of why a computer starts with the C: drive, see: Why is the hard drive the C: drive?
Local Disk (C:), New Volume (D:), and New Volume (E:)
Next, in our example, the C:, D:, and E: drives are hard drives or hard drive partitions on the computer. Most computers only have a C: drive. The hard drive is the primary location where all files are stored on your computer.
In our example, the drives are labeled "Local Disk" and "New Volume." A hard drive can be labeled anything and may be different on your computer. For steps on changing the name of your drive, see: How to rename or label a disk drive.
Compact Disc (F:)
Finally, the F: drive in this example is the optical disc drive installed in the computer. In most situations, the disc drive is the last drive letter. If a disc is in the drive, the contents of that disc are shown if you double-click the drive icon.
If the drive AutoPlays the disc, right-click the drive, and click Explore.
American Dictionary of the English Language
This online edition has been carefully prepared in a proprietary format. All of the words, definitions and examples have been preserved, but the explanations of word origins have been omitted to make using the data in a digital format more accessible. We have omitted Webster's lengthy technical introduction for the same reason.
Scripture references have been standardized in a modern format, and many abbreviations have been expanded for ease in understanding.
MYR'TLE, noun [Latin myrtus.] A plant of the genus Myrtus, of several species. The common myrtle rises with a shrubby upright stem, eight or ten feet high. Its branches form a close full head, closely garnished with oval lanceolate leaves. It has numerous small, pale flowers from the axillas, singly on each footstalk.
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Comments For This Article
You might want to consider using this for the duration: CAST(MSDB.dbo.agent_datetime(run_date, run_duration) AS TIME)
Thank you for MSDB.dbo.agent_datetime(run_date, run_time)
Thanks it helped and saved by lot of time.
One question, why the result retuned two rows for one job.
Awesome stuff. Saved me days of coding :)
Your post really helped my requirement. In addition to that, i have a requirement to fetch the history of a particular job, like how we get thru Sql Server Agent, It will list all the job execution, under that it will list the steps. Like wise how to get the same using query. Below query helped to view the history of a job, but how to link the each steps under the appropriate parent job.
FROM msdb.dbo.sysjobs sj
JOIN msdb.dbo.sysjobhistory sh
ON sj.job_id = sh.job_id and sh.job_id = '#########'
order by sh.run_date desc
Your conversion doesn't work if hours > 24.
The run_duration value 365446 becomes 05:30:46:000, but really that's 36h:54m:46s. View History in SSMS reports this value as 1.12:54:46
Very nice indeed, however the last script " T-SQL Script for SQL Server Agent Job Step History" does not display the real duration of each step
Would have been great to get it in seconds versus in Minutes because this precision is making a huge difference when you try to debug step duration.
I made the test on one of my job , it ran in 1 min and 26 sec
but the script " T-SQL Script for SQL Server Agent Job Step History" only display 1 min !! means here we are missing the 26 Sec remaining.
This was a great help - thanks Chad.
excellent article thanks so much,
I also need to know the name of the SSIS Package the Agent is running, is there a way to add this to your script above which lists the job steps?
First off, this article was a huge help for a task that was assigned to me, thank you so much for the effort! Another thing that'd be great to see is average run times. How do you go about adding code to show the average run time of a job over a period of time? For example, a 3 day period, a week, 10 days, a month, etc.
How could I include what stored procedures are called in each step?
Querying SQL Server Agent Job History Data
One thing to note is that version 2008 and before had Run_Status 4 = In Progress. It's no longer there in 2012.
Great tip. For those who want to run this in SQL 2000, I ran sp_helptext agent_datetime and created the function in msdb. Works fine.
Good article, I have a stored procedure that figures the avg anf max run durations for each job which comes in quite handy. This one shows a unique column, the version column and every time you change even a comment in a job this is incremented 1 number. Also is the date modified. I was very surprised to see how many times the developers have touched the jobs. I left the create proc and header so you can see how long ago I wrote this.
CREATE Procedure [dbo].[sp_dba_getJobOwnerNames]
Author: Edward J Pochinski III 05/07/2002
Usage: Get Job name,description,date created,modified,version and if logged
to NT event log
SUSER_SNAME(OWNER_SID) AS Owner_name,
WHEN notify_level_eventlog = 0 THEN 'No Log'
WHEN notify_level_eventlog = 1 THEN 'When Job Succeeds'
WHEN notify_level_eventlog = 2 THEN 'When Job Fails'
WHEN notify_level_eventlog = 3 THEN 'On Completion regardless'
ORDER BY [Owner_Name]
Some more useful info while troubleshooting like qho owns the job
j.name as 'JobName'
,SUSER_SNAME(j.owner_sid) as 'Jobowner'
,msdb.dbo.agent_datetime(h.run_date, h.run_time) as 'RunDateTime'
From msdb.dbo.sysjobs j
INNER JOIN msdb.dbo.sysjobhistory h
ON j.job_id = h.job_id
where j.enabled = 1 --Only Enabled Jobs
Hi folks, just wish to thank the ppl that contribute to make mssqltips
Such a wealth of info. Only just recently created a script for auditing Agent job details.
The recent posting by Chad making ref to the scalar function is excellent.
Sweet! The job history time thing has always been a pain. until now! Thanks very much for this article.