I have an installation with Lando. On the project we have a directory drush with an alias file for the project. This file defines aliases with the roots specific to the Lando architecture.
In my home directory, there is an alias file in my .drush directory of the same name that defines the same aliases, but has a root specific to my local computer that is different from lando.
Both alias files are recognized by drush, but the problem is that the alias file from the project always has priority, both inside and outside of lando. But outside of lando, files are never found as if the root were not correct.
The strange thing is that my colleagues do not have this problem and the root alias file is the right choice if they are outside Lando. We think we forgot a configuration somewhere, but we do not see anything.
I wonder if the company's policy allows the passengers, who bought primarily Wizz (there is the possibility to bring a bag and a trolley bag in the cabin) to check in the trolley bag? I have a little more than 100 ml of fluid in my trolley, and I do not want to buy a checked-in 10kg of luggage because it is much more expensive than Wizz Priority.
I've been thinking about ways to optimize a (heap-based) priority queue in certain scenarios, such as best-path search algorithms (Dijkstra, A *, etc.).
One possible optimization is to delay insertions until the next extraction. The inserted elements can be held in a buffer (a simple stack) until the next extraction and then inserted bulk_insert (See, for example, Figure 3 in On the way to the ultimate binary bunch).
Another possible change is to check if the inserted element has a higher priority than any other, and if so, store it in a second batch to be used for the next extraction. If the priority of an inserted element is not the highest, but the priority of all elements in the queue with the correct priority (in the heap), the elements from the second stack can replace the elements at the beginning of the queue (at (top of the heap) while the replaced deferred elements are moved into the buffer, but this change adds significant overhead, so it is not clear that this would be an optimization in any scenario.
Have such or similar modifications (priority-based) priority queues been investigated or used in practice?
In Manual mode you need to choose the exposure yourself (unless Auto ISO is used and can only help up to ISO 100 or so). If the camera does not find an ISO that provides the correct exposure, or if the ISO format is set, the image becomes overexposed and thus white.
In shutter priority mode, you need to make sure that the camera can select the aperture (and possibly the ISO value) to properly expose the image. Depending on the lens, the aperture can only be closed up to about f / 22. The ISO sensitivity is also not below ISO 100. So if you have already set ISO 100 and aperture 22, the camera can not make the exposure darker. Therefore, the image is overexposed and thus white.
If the exposure time is long, the image will be out of focus. This, together with the white image, indicates that you are using too long a shutter speed.
What you did not say is:
What shutter speed did you choose in the manual and shutter priority modes?
What are you trying to achieve with the long exposure time? A white and blurry image indicates that you are using too long an exposure.
If you are looking for a blurry effect and take pictures when there is enough light, there are ND filters that allow you to properly expose the image at slow shutter speeds.
I know that we should respond to your needs, but in this case there is a possibility that your requirements are wrong.
Let me explain.
There are 20 priority levels.
You can not have 20 priority levels!
Here are some reasons.
Prioritizing means giving categories People can recognize and compare and then perform some actions based on rank, urgency etc.
People fight when they have more than 6-8 categories. Of course you can have subcategories, but for special purposes like searches and classifications.
Imagine the words translated into words.
Not that high
Lower than the previous …
I only have 10 and it is not logical at all.
2) Adjacent colors
Yes, man can perceive many colors … but when he compares them to each other.
You can have two greens side by side and see if one is lighter than others.
But suppose you have to scroll down a bit. Now you have a similar green … But I'm pretty sure you have no idea if it's lighter, darker, or the same as the previous one.
3) color names
Similar example as "1". I can hardly name colors
Brown … do you know that brown is a dark orange? How dark
4) Colors – brighter
"Lighter" is a tricky adjective.
Here are some circles with two lighter greens on each side … But different lighter. One is more yellowish. In painting, this shift is used to represent a "perceptually correct" lighter.
Items 3 and 4 complicate some classifications because the color is a three-dimensional model. And priorities are one-dimensional.
Use shades of a single color
Let's say you use a single shade of red.
Here is a smooth gradient bar with a small bar of 10% width on each side. A pure red and the other pure white.
You can barely see the bar on the left, but you can see the bar on the right side much better.
The human perception of light is logarithmic and not linear. You notice the difference between #FFF vs #FEE better than # F00 vs # E00.
But combine that with point 2 and you can not see many of these differences.
Light bright red
Only bright red
1) See Dave Haigh's suggestion of only use 4-6 colors,
2) You have alternatives for the other sub-levels of "priorities" like position. The upper ones are more important than the lower ones.
Is this square lighter, darker or the same as above?
Coxy commented on something interesting. Red-orange-yellow is somehow an established sequence. But if for some reason you only have green and blue colors, it's probably hard to tell which priority is lower.
Maybe a yellowish green instead of dark green helps.
Here are some more options for color schemes.
The latter is probably better for some types of daltonism.
Edited some time later: An interesting case, as colors are not the clearest example of priority, is that including DEFCON the colors 4 and 5 are mixed. Sometimes 4 is blue and 5 is green and sometimes it's the other way around.