QuickLearn was the first organization in the world to develop a complete training curriculum for Microsoft Visual Studio Team Foundation Server 2013. The company offers live instructor Team Foundation Server training numerous times throughout the year for different skill levels: new-to-product, intermediate, and advanced. New-to-product level classes last three days, intermediate three to five days (depending on the subject), and advanced classes two days. Classes can be attended in person (at QuickLearn’s offices in Kirkland, WA, at partner training sites around the country, or onsite training for larger groups) or online from anywhere in the world. QuickLearn also offers free retakes within six months for students who want to pick up new insights from a second look at the material.
Microsoft’s recent announcement not only brought with it a re-imagined Azure platform, it also gave BizTalk Server a PaaS home right in the center of the stack. Therefore, taking BizTalk 2013 training classes is now more important than ever, and QuickLearn, the company that wrote the Microsoft Official Curriculum for BizTalk Server, offers a variety of such courses year-around for developers and administrators. These classes can be attended in person, online or at a partner location. Attendees have access to QuickLearn’s hands-on lab environments from anywhere in the world. Instructors also come onsite to teach courses at organizations’ facilities or at rented training rooms, if there are four or more students who need accelerated training. Administrator and developer training classes are taught over the course of five days, expert level classes over the course of three days. QuickLearn has a self-assessment exam on their website that help potential students to determine which class would be best for them.
With the rise of mobile applications, organizations depend on mobile analytics to accurately track and analyze how various applications are being used and what results they deliver. KidoZen mobile analytics makes tracking data for an organization’s entire enterprise mobile infrastructure as well as for individual applications simple. It allows analysts to see how the applications are utilized, and provides information about the device, operating system and carrier. Furthermore, they can identify problem applications through log crashing and extensible logging APIs. With the help of this data, organizations can make informed decisions to continuously improve their mobile application strategy.
Unlike the other forms of casters, industrial casters are heavy duty and designed to carry large loads, which in some cases can be up to thirty thousand tons. Industrial casters are used on items such as flat-top plates, dolly carts, assembly turntables, heavy duty storage racks, holding bins, tow lines, maintenance equipment, and many more.
Industrial casters come in many different wheel molds consisting of cast iron, polyurethane, the user specific v-groove, and lastly, the flanged wheel. Not only are there multiple caster wheel types, but also industrial casters have many different bearing types. The most common bearing types are rolling bearings, precision ball bearings, and lastly, tapered bearings.
The industrial caster is very minimal compared to the swivel or braking and locking caster. Despite this though, these casters are very heavy duty. Braking and locking casters, as well as swivel casters are more likely to receive caster flutter, which is a wobble that can be highly inconvenient for the operator.
Caster Concepts offers several different types of industrial caster wheels, some of which can carry up to thirty five thousand tons. These industrial casters come in standard and custom-made sizes and can be made in small and large quantities.