The Windows version of ImageMagick is self-installing. Simply click on the appropriate version below and it will launch itself and ask you a few installation questions. Versions with Q8 in the name are 8 bits-per-pixel component (e.g. 8-bit red, 8-bit green, etc.), whereas, Q16 in the filename are 16 bits-per-pixel component. A Q16 version permits you to read or write 16-bit images without losing precision but requires twice as much resources as the Q8 version. Versions with dll in the filename include ImageMagick libraries as dynamic link libraries. Unless you have a Windows 32-bit OS, we recommend this version of ImageMagick for 64-bit Windows:
Managed and unmanaged deployments can be 'exploded', i.e. on thefilesystem in the form of a directory structure whose structurecorresponds to an unzipped version of the archive. An explodeddeployment can be convenient to administer if your administrativeprocesses involve inserting or replacing files from a base version inorder to create a version tailored for a particular use (for example,copy in a base deployment and then copy in a jboss-web.xml file totailor a deployment for use in WildFly.) Exploded deployments are alsonice in some development scenarios, as you can replace static content(e.g. .html, .css) files in the deployment and have the new contentvisible immediately without requiring a redeploy.
Wildfly 10 adds support for using the Undertow subsystem as a loadbalancer. Wildfly supports two different approaches, you can eitherdefine a static load balancer, and specify the back end hosts in yourconfiguration, or use it as a mod_cluster frontend, and use mod_clusterto dynamically update the hosts.
The navicular drop and arch height index are 2 common parameters that describe medial longitudinal arch morphology and dynamic function. IFM exercise is believed to activate weakened IFMs and increase IFM recruitment by intensifying and optimising the tension of the medial longitudinal arch, thereby preventing the excessive lowering of the medial longitudinal arch [10, 46] and related running injuries. This systematic review included 4 studies (n = 80) that utilised the navicular drop [10, 11, 26, 41] and 1 study (n = 21) that utilised the arch height index  to explore the changes in the medial longitudinal arch. The included studies all demonstrated that the morphology and function of the medial longitudinal arch significantly improved after several weeks of intervention. Even though IFM morphology and single muscle strength showed no significant difference, the overall effect of the medial longitudinal arch was improved. This finding indicated that IFM training can be recommended as an effective measure to improve medial longitudinal arch function and might provide further benefits to people with pes planus. Moreover, the foot posture index is a validated measure for quantifying foot posture. Five studies (n = 103) demonstrated that foot posture index can rectify abnormal lower extremity alignment and stress on the foot and related structures [11, 17, 26, 40, 41].
Amongst the included studies, several measured the dynamic postural balance after IFM training by utilising the functional movement screen [17, 18], star excursion balance test , clinician-assessed motor performance and 1-legged long jumping . Although various methods can be applied to assess dynamic postural balance, the results of the included studies established that IFM training has significant positive effects compared with other interventions. Additionally, of the 2 included studies that subjectively assessed IFM training difficulty and foot pain in different situations, the difficulty in motor function perceived by the participants seemed uncomplicated, and the pain in the pes planus was alleviated.
Reviewer #2: The goal of this manuscript was to develop a systematic review and a meta-analysis systematic review to identify the effect of intrinsic foot muscles training on foot function and dynamic postural balance.
For DOI: 10.1123/jsr.21.4.327, the main aim of this study was comparing the short-foot exercise and towel-curl exercise, rather than explore the effect of IFMs training on foot function or dynamic postural balance, so we excluded it.
The goal of this manuscript was to develop a systematic review and a meta-analysis systematic review to identify the effect of intrinsic foot muscles training on foot function and dynamic postural balance.
I. (PEDro score 7) Lee D-R, Choi Y-E. Effects of a 6-week intrinsic foot muscle exercise program on the functions of intrinsic foot muscle and dynamic balance in patients with chronic ankle instability. Journal of exercise rehabilitation. 2019;15(5):709.
V. (PEDro score 6) Lynn SK, Padilla RA, Tsang KK. Differences in static-and dynamic-balance task performance after 4 weeks of intrinsic-foot-muscle training: the short-foot exercise versus the towel-curl exercise. Journal of sport rehabilitation. 2012;21(4):327-33.
A: Thank you for your suggestion. The main aim of this study was to compare short-foot exercise and towel-curl exercise on foot function or dynamic postural balance, rather than explore the effect of IFMs training foot function and dynamic postural balance. So after reviewing the titles, abstracts and full texts, we excluded it.
The contact information (email address, phone number, and so on) of the recipient is either static (such as email@example.com) or obtained dynamically during runtime. To obtain the contact information dynamically, XPath expressions can retrieve it from the identity store (LDAP) or extract it from the BPEL payload.
Notification setup is a multiple-step process that involves several user interface tools. using-notification-service.html#GUID-74CA2CED-9FB8-49E9-9CFA-14CDB5B6F5CE__CHDGBEIF provides an overview of this process, including the task to perform, the tool to use, and the documentation to which to refer for more specific details.
When you drag the Email icon from the Components window, the Email dialog appears. using-notification-service.html#GUID-06BC4F22-4293-40B9-B611-89DF5AD7F350__BABBIFHF shows the required email notification parameters.
You can format the body of an email message as HTML instead of straight text. To perform this action, apply an XSLT transform to generate the email body. Add in the XSLT tag you want to use. Tools such as XMLSpy can provide assistance in writing and testing the XSLT. The MIME type should be string('text/html;charset=UTF-8').
If the HTML for the message content of an email activity is generated dynamically, (as with XSLT, file read, and so on), it must be wrapped in a CDATA function. This prevents conflicts between the XML/HTML content of the message body and BPEL's internal XML data structures.
When you drag the IM icon from the Components window, the IM dialog appears. using-notification-service.html#GUID-B08229A6-10E8-496B-A244-43D7BFB495D3__CHDJECEC shows the required IM notification parameters.
When you drag the SMS icon from the Components window, the SMS dialog appears. using-notification-service.html#GUID-349FEBB4-B0EA-41ED-8AD9-E31479E59FAA__BABIAIDJ shows the required SMS notification parameters.
The telephone number from which to send the SMS notification. This can be a static telephone number entered at the time the message is created or a dynamic telephone number from the payload. The XPath Expression Builder can get the dynamic telephone number from the input. See How to Select Email Addresses and Telephone Numbers Dynamically.
You can set email addresses or telephone numbers dynamically based on certain process variables. You can also look up contact information for a specific user using the built-in XPath functions for the identity service:
The first argument evaluates to the user ID. The second argument is the property name. The third argument is the realm name. using-notification-service.html#GUID-F28C156C-6874-48A7-B965-C1195A81DC1D__BABHGAGF lists the property names that can be used with this XPath function.
Enter a message name or click the XPath Expression Builder icon to display the Expression Builder dialog to dynamically enter a subject. If notification is sent through email, this field is used during runtime. This field is ignored if notifications are sent through the SMS or IM channels.
Abstract:Background: The objective of this study was to establish the reliability of the Humon Hex near-infrared reflectance spectroscopy (NIRS) in determining muscle oxygen saturation (SmO2) and hemoglobin concentration (Hgb) at rest and during isometric and dynamic strength exercises using a functional electromechanical dynamometer (FEMD). Methods: The SmO2 and Hgb values of sixteen healthy adults (mean ± standard deviation (SD): Age = 36.1 ± 6.4 years) were recorded at rest and during isometry (8 s), dynamic strength I (initial load of 40% of the average isometric load, with 2 kg increments until muscle failure) and dynamic strength II (same as I, but with an initial load of 40% of the maximum isometric load) activity. To evaluate the reliability in the determination of SmO2 and Hgb of this device, intraclass correlation coefficient (ICC), standard error of measurement (SEM) and coefficient of variation (CV) were obtained. Results: The main results obtained are SmO2 at rest (CV = 5.76%, SEM = 3.81, ICC = 0.90), isometric strength (CV = 3.03%, SEM = 2.08, ICC = 0.92), dynamic strength I (CV = 10.6, SEM = 7.17, ICC = 0.22) and dynamic strength II (CV = 9.69, SEM = 6.75, ICC = 0.32); Hgb at rest (CV = 1.97%, SEM = 0.24, ICC = 0.65), isometric strength (CV = 0.98%, SEM = 0.12, ICC = 0.96), dynamic strength I (CV = 3.25, SEM = 0.40, ICC = 0.54) and dynamic strength II (CV = 2.74, SEM = 0.34, ICC = 0.65). Conclusions: The study shows that Humon Hex is a reliable device to obtain SmO2 and Hgb data in healthy adult subjects at rest and during isometric strength, providing precision for measurements made with this device.Keywords: strength training; dynamometer; tissue saturation; hemoglobin 2b1af7f3a8