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Should I use a thumbdrive I got on a conference in China?

I (from EU) recently attended a scientific conference in China. As part of the goodies there is a decent looking thumbdrive which has the conference logo printed on it. It seems to be in original packaging, so I guess somebody ordered them to be made with the logo from the manufacturer directly.

I am a bit wary about getting thumbdrives that I did not ask for. For instance there was the RSA conference where the vendor screwed up loading the conference material onto the drive and and there was malware on it was well. Additionally I have no feeling on whether intelligence services use this opportunity to get a bridgehead into various university networks.

As I do not need a thumbdrive, I will likely just not use it myself. But is that overly paranoid? Should I just gift it to somebody else?

Should all my services connect directly to a DB or should I put an API in front of every DB?

I have a small system written in Go with aprox 10 services, and 3 DB (InfluxDB, Postgres, Blockchain) Each service use InfluxDB (some service read, other write), and postgres ( Readonly).

I see 2 options:

  1. In all my services, I use a client to connect directly to DB

    • Pros:
      • I already have it this way.
      • It is easier to write, and more flexible maybe
    • Cons:
      • All services are coupled to 2 or 3 databases,
      • Testing is being quite difficult
  2. I write a REST API in front of InfluxDB, that manage all queries, and systems just invoke those URLs to execute a query

    • Pros:
      • Unloose all my service from a Influx / Postgres dependency
      • Maybe mocking is going to be easier
      • Refactoring to ElasticSearch is easier
      • Centralized credentials
    • Cons:
      • more work
      • more tedious ?
      • Will it bring me something valuable ?

I am looking for advices to take this decision, or maybe, I am asking myself, Will it bring me something valuable ?

Should headings always use the same font as the body?

I’m working on some of the layouts for a User Handbook and right now my main concern is fonts. I’m trying to decide whether to use the same font for the body text and the headings.

If I use different fonts (along with the larger type and bolding), that will draw attention to headers and make it easy to skim. However, using the same font is more consistent and may be smoother to read.

Should I always use the same font for headings for readability purposes? What if I’m starting a new chapter as opposed to a new section?

What should be the default option of a required dropdown list?

Given that there is no logically default animal from the list of animals below, what should be the “Default Value” below, according to best practice?

<label for="animal">Animal (required):</label> <select name="animal">   <option value="">Default Value</option>   <option value="0">Cat</option>   <option value="1">Dog</option>   <option value="2">Horse</option>   <option value="3">Pig</option>   <option value="4">Sheep</option> </select> 

A blank value, <option value=""></option>?

Something visually irritating, <option value="">***CHOOSE ANIMAL***</option>?

Something which blends in but provides instruction, <option value="">Select an Animal</option>?

Something else entirely?

Should PnP or SCOM replace the snapin for SharePoint 2016 onprem

We currently have SharePoint 2013 and are now moving to SharePoint 2016. As part of this we are looking whether or not to retire the use of the PowerShell snapin – Microsoft.SharePoint.PowerShell in favor of PnP. A number of posts have mentioned falling back to using the SCOM (via Microsoft.SharePoint.Client.dll).

Is PnP mature enough to replace the SharePoint snapin for SharePoint 2016 onprem? If the SharePoint snapin is no longer viable, is falling back to using the SCOM module worth considering for SharePoint 2016 and onwards? Is PnP or SCOM a better option for PowerShell scripts and admin management from the command line for SharePoint 2016?

Most of our administration CLi work is coded into functions using the Snapin which worked well for SharePoint 2013.