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Pro Evo - Search Results

Performance results are based on testing as of dates shown in configurations and may not reflect all publicly available updates. See for configuration details. No product or component can be absolutely secure.

pro evo - search results

Verified, measured and tested against a premium specification and Key Experience Indicators as part of Intel's laptop innovation program Project Athena. Testing results as of August 2020, and do not guarantee individual laptop performance. Power and performance vary by use, configuration and other factors.

Time taken to drain from 100% to critical battery level while performing workflows under a typical-use environment comprising multiple cloud-based and local apps and web pages including Google Chrome*, Google G-Suite*, Microsoft Office 365*, YouTube* and Zoom*, including limited periods of non-use. Testing conducted on laptops connected to 802.11 wireless, and with shipped hardware configurations including Windows* 10 and 250-nit LCD screen brightness. Testing results as of August 2020, and do not guarantee individual laptop performance. Power and performance vary by use, configuration and other factors.

Tableau Server and Tableau Cloud offer search capabilities to help you navigate to and discover the content on your site. Search can retrieve all the content that is available on your Site and in your Personal Space, but it will only show the content that you have access to view. Tableau provides two primary search experiences: quick search and full search.

When you navigate from the quick search experience to the search results page, you are in the full search experience. By default, the results are shown in Mixed View, which is a combination of grid and list view, depending on the content type.

You can filter your results by content type such as All, Views, Workbooks, Data Sources, and Lenses. You can further refine your search results with the other filters located above the results. To see more results for a given content type, click See All or select a particular content type from the content type menu. When you're in the single content type view, you can also change the Sort By options. By default, results are sorted by relevance, which ranks results by various usage, quality, and personalization attributes. Some content types can also be sorted by popularity, which uses the frequency and recency of content item views to order the results. For Data Sources, Tables, and Databases and Files, sorting by popularity orders the results by the number of connected workbooks.

The screen capture above shows how Google only offered organic search results at the time. Until just a few years ago, Google only displayed up to ten search results on a specific page. As the image below shows, the look and layout of the Google SERPs has changed a lot:

This change is in part down to the numerous extrafeatures and additional information that Google has gradually integrated into its search results pages. By doing this specific search for Google itself, you can see that along with the organic search results, users also receive search results from Google News as well as the so-called Google Knowledge Graph. Additionally, the SERP display has been changed greatly by the introduction of Google AdWords. This has meant that certain searches (particularly ones for products or other commercial sector terms) only garner between 4 and 6 organic results, with the remainder of the list comprising advertisements.

The invention of the vertical search engine and Universal Search is a key factor in explaining how Google was able to become the universal and most used search engine. Some of the most important vertical search functions include:

Google has developed into an incredibly complex, universal search engine. In order to help sort the immense amount of information and data required for the millions of daily searches for documents and content on multiple devices, Google has come up with many new methods for information processing over the past few years.

The Knowledge Graph offers users structured and detailed answers on the search engine results page itself. Facts about people, locations, or objects are presented by Google as an overview in a separate field on the SERPs. The examples below show just how much these overviews can vary. In the first example, a user search for avocado offers a full list of nutritional facts about the fruit. In the second, a search for the Eiffel Tower in France offers historical data and facts about its architecture and visiting times.

Google regularly changes its search results and tests these changes on small user groups before the SERP updates are rolled out for all users. In the past few years, individual user groups have received a preview of:

Google Ads is the most popular advertising platform for search engine displays. It also offers a portal to advertising space on various third-party sites through the Google Display Network. But how does Google Ads actually work? How much does Google Ads cost? And how can Google Ads help you?

Boolean operators work in almost all search engines. They are named after English mathematician George Boole. As online search tools have evolved, further operators have been added to make online searches more efficient. How do these search operators work? And how can you use and combine them to get better search results?

Besides being able to effortlessly change replay speeds with the push of a button, the playback speed is electronically controlled with the utmost precision, which results in the most accurate and stable speeds.

Again, with its incredible bandwidth potential, Samsung's sequential performance absolutely blows past the competition at larger file sizes. Peak sequential performance results come in at roughly 7/5GBps of read/write throughput, as rated. However, with smaller file sizes at a queue depth of 1 (QD1), the 980 Pro's sequential performance is similar to PCIe 3.0 SSDs.

We also monitor the temperature of the drive via the SMART data and an IR thermometer to see when (or if) thermal throttling kicks in and how it impacts performance. Bear in mind that results will vary based on the workload and ambient air temperature.

Google's search engine has become so pervasive, it's almost impossible to remember a time when you couldn't find the answer to nearly any question just by googling it. It's become such common vernacular that Merriam-Webster began recognizing it as a verb in 2006.

But even if you use Google on a daily basis, you've probably struggled to find the result you're looking for on at least a few occasions. That's where Google's Daniel Russell comes in, who works as a senior research scientist for search quality and user happiness at the company.

Part of his role involves conducting field tests to gain a better understanding of how people are using Google's search engine in everyday life. And that research has led him to notice three common habits that can make it more difficult to find the answer you're looking for through Google.

One Google search usually isn't enough to become well-educated on a topic, says Russell, particularly if it's an issue that's complex or broad. Russell suggests performing at least two searches on a given subject to get a more comprehensive and complete view of the topic at hand.

For example, imagine you're performing a search to find out what the average length of an octopus is. You might have heard that the answer is 21 inches, but perhaps you're not sure so you've decided to do a quick Google search to check.

Rather than typing in a query like "average length of an octopus 21 inches," you should just search for "average length of an octopus." Doing the former may prompt Google to pull up search results that list 21 inches as the answer even if it's not correct.

If you see a search result that looks promising but includes terms you're not familiar with, don't skip it, says Russell. By doing so, you may be missing out on valuable information that could include the answers you're looking for. Instead, try performing another Google search for the words that you don't recognize.

Russell pointed to an example, remembering one instance in which someone he was shadowing as part of his field research inputted a search query that read something like: "Why do I get white patches on my cheeks in the summer?"

Algorithms are instructions for solving a problem or completing a task. Recipes are algorithms, as are math equations. Computer code is algorithmic. The internet runs on algorithms and all online searching is accomplished through them. Email knows where to go thanks to algorithms. Smartphone apps are nothing but algorithms. Computer and video games are algorithmic storytelling. Online dating and book-recommendation and travel websites would not function without algorithms. GPS mapping systems get people from point A to point B via algorithms. Artificial intelligence (AI) is naught but algorithms. The material people see on social media is brought to them by algorithms. In fact, everything people see and do on the web is a product of algorithms. Every time someone sorts a column in a spreadsheet, algorithms are at play, and most financial transactions today are accomplished by algorithms. Algorithms help gadgets respond to voice commands, recognize faces, sort photos and build and drive cars. Hacking, cyberattacks and cryptographic code-breaking exploit algorithms. Self-learning and self-programming algorithms are now emerging, so it is possible that in the future algorithms will write many if not most algorithms.

A number of respondents noted the many ways in which algorithms will help make sense of massive amounts of data, noting that this will spark breakthroughs in science, new conveniences and human capacities in everyday life, and an ever-better capacity to link people to the information that will help them. They perform seemingly miraculous tasks humans cannot and they will continue to greatly augment human intelligence and assist in accomplishing great things. A representative proponent of this view is Stephen Downes, a researcher at the National Research Council of Canada, who listed the following as positive changes: 041b061a72


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