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    Liquid Descent Rafting
    The most continuous class IV in the state of Colorado
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    1/2 day Clear Creek Advanced

    The advanced canyon is not only the most exciting section on Clear Creek, but the most scenic as well! This beautiful Canyon provides an amazing backdrop to very steep and exciting class IV rapids. The rapids come very quickly after the put in and are very continuous from there on. Run great class IV’s like upper and lower Beaver Falls, Guide Ejector, Double Knife, and Hells Corner. In between the heart pumping rapids dont forget to keep on the lookout for the heard of Big horn sheep that live in the canyon! Hit this trip up in early June for the ride of a lifetime!

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    The Clear Creek Advanced Full Day is one of the most action packed full day trips in the state. Put-in at 8000ft , and experience the steep and narrow upper Clear Creek. After enjoying our delicious all you can eat lunch get ready to experience the Advanced Canyon! Run Double knife, Guide ejector, Terminator, Hells corner and many other rapids as the canyon walls tower high above. With 30 major rapids and over 20 miles of the most continuous whitewater in the state, this steep canyon run will satisfy the most healthy whitewater appetites.

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    Reviewed July 22, 2014
    We booked a last minute trip on Clear Creek last week and had a blast. What a fun little river … much more so than our Brown Canyon trip with another company earlier in the week. Our guide, Lee, was awesome as well. I’d highly recommend this trip ( advanced ) to families with teenagers looking for an adventure rush with experienced guides. Thanks, Liquid Descent!
    This was our 2nd year with Liquid Descent and our second year with the same raft guide John R. Because the water was so high and fast AND we had signed up for the advanced trip months ago, we were nervous! BUT John and the rest of the guides along with our safety kayaker couldn’t have been more professional and serious about our safety. We almost crawled back on the bus after seeing how crazy the water was but they all made us feel comfortable. I can’t say enough great things about Alan and his crew. We are huge fans and will be taking our kids next year too. Thank you!!
    6/24/2014
    Leslie F. , Leander, TX
    We did the advanced section of Clear Creek on June 1 2014 and had a great time. The water was high fast and big. Jon was our guide and we came out fully drenched and safe. Thank you for a great time.

    6/1/2014

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    Circle Sharing can encourage students to feel secure and calm. It encourages healthy relationships amongst youth in their classrooms and schools that promotes “integration”. According to author and psychiatrist Dan Seigel [ 1 ] when we integrate within relationships, we honour differences between ourselves and others, This promotes linkages through compassionate understanding and communication. Integration creates harmony.

    Here are some suggestions to use Circle Sharing with youth. It’s a good idea to use a check-in and debrief circle as bookends to other activities because together they provide a rich opportunity to stimulate the thinking and reflection needed for “integration”.

    Daily Circle Check-in

    Begin everyday with a circle where students take turns responding to a question and sharing a gauge on their feelings and mood. Consider beginning your circle by asking students to describe their mood on a scale from 1 to 10. 1 is a low mood, 10 is a very positive mood.

    Here are some questions you could use in circle check-ins:

    Debriefing Circles

    A circle can also be a powerful strategy to debrief a lesson or experience with students. Teachers can facilitate a circle question at the end of an event to encourage students to reflect back on their experiences. You could use quotes to stimulate discussion. Research shows that this type of Naava 9 ct Gold Round Brilliant IJ/I Certified Diamond Solitaire Engagement Ring BbDa6B
    helps to deepen student engagement as it offers relevance, a sense of control, interaction and dialogue.

    Successfully used by a program that engages at-risk youth [ 2 ] , here are some examples of circle debrief questions:

    “Look deep into nature then you will understand everything better.” Albert Einstein

    "Our deepest fear is not that we are inadequate, our deepest fear is that we are powerful beyond measure."Marianne Williamson

    “The ideal attitude is to be physically loose and mentally tight.” Arthur Ashe

    Personal well-being : What kind of day have you had so far today?

    Personal well-being

    Academic success : What’s one thing about school that you’re proud of that you’d like to share with the group?

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    I've read a few answers and agree its not best practice, but the easiest way to order your tests - and the way that JUnit runs tests by default is by alphabetic name ascending.

    So just name your tests in the alphabetic order that you want. Also note the test name must begin with the word test. Just watch out for numbers

    test12 will run before test2

    so:

    testA_MyFirstTest testC_ThirdTest testB_ATestThatRunsSecond

    For those who prefer a minimal working example, meditate on this interactive Alchemy Gothic Helm Of Awe Thong siY8e2t
    session:

    "Is there another good reason (other than the header problem) to skip the ending php tag?"

    You don't want to inadvertently output extraneous whitepace characters when generating binary output, data, or other non-HTML output.

    Here is a much simpler way to go back to a previous commit (and have it in an uncommited state, to do with it whatever you like):

    So, no need for commit ids and so on

    Make sure you are not importing

    android.R;

    The problem could be in Flex's SOAP encoder. Try extending the SOAP encoder in your Flex application and debug the program to see how the null value is handled. My guess is, it's passed as (Not a Number). This will mess up SOAP message unmarshalling process sometime (most notably in JBoss 5 server...). I remember extending the SOAP encoder and performing an explicit check on how NaN is handled.

    (On a side note, are you expected to do something useful if employee id is Null, is this not an validation issue? I could be wrong, since I hardly know the requirement...)

    C# 6.0 style string interpolation

    Maybe you can use this function that I found on this page :

    The simple answer is you should write code for rvalue references like you would regular references code, and you should treat them the same mentally 99% of the time. This includes all the old rules about returning references (i.e. never return a reference to a local variable).

    Unless you are writing a template container class that needs to take advantage of std::forward and be able to write a generic function that takes either lvalue or rvalue references, this is more or less true.

    One of the big advantages to the move constructor and move assignment, is that if you define them, the compiler can use them in cases were the RVO (return value optimization) and NRVO (named return value optimization) fail to be invoked. This is pretty huge for returning expensive objects like containers strings by value efficiently from methods.

    Now where things get interesting with rvalue references, is that you can also use them as arguments to normal functions. This allows you to write containers that have overloads for both const reference (const foo other) and rvalue reference (foo other). Even if the argument is too unwieldy to pass with a mere constructor call it can still be done:

    The STL containers have been updated to have move overloads for nearly anything (hash key and values, vector insertion, etc), and is where you will see them the most.

    You can also use them to normal functions, and if you only provide an rvalue reference argument you can force the caller to create the object and let the function do the move. This is more of an example than a real good use, but in my rendering library I have assign a string to all the loaded resources, so that it is easier to see what each object represents in the debugger. The interface is something like this:

    It is a form of a 'leaky abstraction' but allows me to take advantage of the fact I had to create the string already most of the time, and avoid making yet another copying of it. This isn't exactly high performance code but is a good example of the possibilities as people get the hang of this feature. This code actually requires that the variable either be a temporary to the call, or std::move invoked:

    or

    or

    but this won't compile!

    I really found this article helpful for explaining when to use what command: http://www.szakmeister.net/blog/2011/oct/12/reverting-changes-git/

    There are a couple different cases:

    I suspect that using is a popular choice since it's a little less dangerous. You can always go back to it if you accidently blow too much away when using git reset. Reset is recursive by default.

    Take a look at the article above for further advice.

    If you haven't staged the file, then you use . Checkout "updates files in the working tree to match the version in the index". If the files have not been staged (aka added to the index)... this command will essentially revert the files to what your last commit was.

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