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03 July 2018
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By Punita Virkud

Imagine that you are the sole consultant working on a project with XYZ company and you are about to go on a two week vacation to Porto Carras. You are in a good mood due to your upcoming travel; the project is on track. You send a project update to the XYZ Admin about the configuration you completed in their sandbox and remind him that you are out of the office for the next two weeks.

Two weeks go by very fast. The long walks and the tranquil evenings sipping Melissanthi, or whatever it is you like to drink, has made you feel refreshed. Now back to reality!

You log into the XYZ org only to find that the sandbox is refreshed. Your eyes bulge out and you break into a sweat trying to gauge the situation. You double check and triple check that you logged into the right instance. So while you were out and having a great time, your XYZ Admin decides to be proactive and refreshes the sandbox. All of your configuration work goes down the drain along with your project timeline and budget.

Incidents like the above come with a cost either to you or your client. Other nightmare scenarios that come to mind are multiple developers overwriting each other’s work, or multiple vendors configuring their app in the same sandbox.

Large organizations may have release managers and processes in place for development, testing and deploying their releases in different environments. They might have best practices for Sandbox management. However most nonprofits have limited staff and they cannot afford to have a dedicated release manager on their payroll – but that doesn’t mean that they shouldn’t follow the best practices of Sandbox management.


Sandboxes are copies of your production environment; the changes you make in your sandbox don’t affect your production environment. Different types are available depending on their intended use. How do you decide which one to get? Choose the one that serves your purpose and budget. In my opinion, you should have at least one sandbox for development and another one for staging.

Sandbox Types:

What happens when you refresh a sandbox?

When you refresh a sandbox, it goes into a queue and it can take anywhere from a day to a week or more. I remember refreshing a full sandbox the very first time – it took 6 days for it to be ready! So make sure to account for refresh time in your project plan. When you refresh, Salesforce replaces the current one with a fresh copy of your production org. The refreshed copy is in inactive state and you have to activate it.

What steps can you take for managing your sandboxes and deploying changes from org to another? Here are some tips for you to follow:

To learn more about Sandboxes, check out this Salesforce Trailhead

You might be interested in these posts as well:

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Volume 59 (2018) Quarterly (Spring, Summer, Fall, Winter) ISSN: 0193-5380 E-ISSN: 1935-0201

The Eighteenth Century: Theory and Interpretation fosters theoretical and interpretive research on all aspects of Western culture from 1660 to 1830. The editors take special interest in essays that apply innovative contemporary methodologies to the study of eighteenth-century literature, history, science, fine arts, and popular culture. Previously a triannual, in 2010 ECTI debuted as a quarterly journal.When Joel Weinsheimer and Jeff Smitten took over Studies in Burke and His Time in 1976 and rechristened the journal two years later as The Eighteenth Century: Theory and Interpretation, the new editors noted that "since its inception . . . the journal has continually expanded its scope, growing from a concentration on Burke and politics to its present multidisciplinary breadth."The subsequent history of ECTI has indicated the commitment of new generations of editors—Bob Markley (1982-present), John Samson (1986-1990), Bruce Clarke (1988-1997), Joel Reed (1992-2001), Hans Turley (1997-2005), and Tita Chico (2001-present)—to an ongoing dialogue among various approaches to the eighteenth century: old and new historicisms, feminist theory, cultural studies, hermeneutics, and cultural materialism.The essays published over the past two decades reflect a commitment to work that pushes readers to think anew in theoretically self-conscious terms, whether in topic or methodology. Contributors give voice to a range of cultural and national traditions, and represent not only a number of disciplines but testify to the significance of cross-, inter-, and multi-disciplinary work in twenty-first century scholarship. While the term "theory" in our title comes from an earlier time, the so-called theory wars of the 1970s, the subtitle of the journal—Theory and Interpretation—signals a continuing commitment to theoretically-informed rigor and variety, where the very terms of analysis are themselves objects of analysis.

Online Access Full-text content is available at this website through Project Muse. Current subscribers should select the Login tab in the top right and enter their login information. Select the Online Access link from the right menu bar to access content. This link will appear only after you have been validated as a current subscriber. If you do not have your password, please click this Login Reminder Link or email us at journals@pobox.upenn.edu The journal is published by the University of Pennsylvania Press. Business inquiries should be sent to Penn Press at: University of Pennsylvania PressJournals Division3905 Spruce StreetPhiladelphia, PA 19104-4112Phone: 215-898-6261Fax: 215-746-3636Email: Josef Seibel Women’s Sienna 19 Ankle Boots Blue 4 Brown Marone/Braun 201 d9a6A
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Explore Hale Farm Village and take an active part in history! Unique, immersive experiences bring campers into the cabins, kitchens, barns and farmyards, learning, working and playing alongside new friends. Who was behind the brush for each decorated wall and floor? Learn how design elements come together for stenciled decorations in our historic village homes, and how we know today what a home looked like years ago. Use what you learn to paint and stencil your own floor cloth! Each single-day experience (10am to 4 pm) includes a snack and materials; please provide a sack lunch. Ages 7-12; registration required $50 members/$60 non-members (per camp) To register, call 330-666-3711 ext. 1720 or email halereservations@wrhs.org for more information.

Cost: Payment required - $50 members/$60 non-members (per camp)

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Drug Disposal

Any prescription or over-the-counter pills, liquids, ointments, and lotions as well as pet medications can bedisposed with household garbage according to theproper protocollaid out by the New York State Department of Conservation:

Alternatively, drugs may be brought to a participating police department or the Rieker Women’s 49357 Loafers Beige Crema/Ice 5Z2Db
(H-MRF) on specific days.

Improper disposal Never dispose of medications by flushing them down the drain or toilet. Doing so can taint local waterways and cause harm to those ecosystems. It is important to only flush toilet paper and human waste down the toilet.

Collection days at the H-MRF Residents can reserve a time slot for appointments up to two weeks in advance. To make or cancel an appointment, call the Recycling HelpLine at (914) 813-5425. The Recycling HelpLine is available seven days a week from 9 a.m. - 7 p.m. If you wish to schedule your appointment using the online reservation calendar , please note that medications will only be accepted on datesspecifically denoted as "Medication Take-Back Day"for your zip code.

When delivering medications to the H-MRF, keep all items in the original container or, if unavailable, put them in a sealable plastic bag. Liquid medications should be in their containers in sealable plastic bags. County staff will be on hand to accept expired and unused medications for disposal.

Sharps (needles and syringes) are not accepted at the H-MRF. Bring medical sharps to a hospital or nursing home that accepts them.

Collection programs at municipal police departments The following police departments have locked and secure collection boxes where medications can be dropped off 24 hours a day, with two exceptions:

It is strongly recommended that you call the police department first to confirm program details.

Safe Medication Disposal brochure For more information, refer to the Safe Medication Disposal brochure or call the Recycling HelpLine at (914) 813-5425.

Medical sharps and needles

In addition to medications, many people are unsure how to properly dispose of used hypodermic needles or "sharps." Currently no state laws prohibit the disposal of hypodermic needles and other household sharps in the trash. Most municipalities allow it providing the sharps are safely packaged. Preferably household sharps should be dropped off at the nearest hospital or nursing home. The Arnaldo Toscani Womens/Ladies Plain Leather Court Shoes Chocolate Q21QGzSKC
contains instructions on how to properly dispose sharps in the garbage and also provides a list of drop-off sites, hours of operation and contact numbers.

Program history Recognizing the health and environmental hazards associated with improper disposal of prescription and over-the-counter drugs, Westchester County launched a "medication take-back" program to ensure the proper disposal of unused and expired medications. This program was the first of its kind in New York State. The first "medication take-back" events took place in March and April of 2008. In just four days, 273 households dropped off more than 700 pounds of pills, liquids, gels, and ointments. It was an overwhelming early success. The program continues to be available at the Household Material Recovery Facility , by appointment only.


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