Restrict Actions on Google not to response with standard Google Assistant features

I’m trying to build up a Google Assistant app with Actions on Google. Currently, I can call my app by saying “Talk to my….” and enter the app successfully. However, when I ask about “weather” question, my app will leave and return the answer provided by the standard Google Assistant features. Is there any solution can restrict Actions on Google not to response with standard Google Assistant features?

desktop – Are Linux distributions that use musl as the standard C library more secure?

It seems that musl based Distros are more minimal and lightweight. Examples are Void Linux and Alpine Linux. Lots of packages only available for glibc based systems.

But, are Linux distributions (for Desktop usage) that use musl as the standard C library more secure?

Thread model is a command line prefered Desktop user which owns some crypto (in a software wallet).

unity – Is there a standard way to rig a humanoid?

I am using some placeholder humanoid models for my game, which will be replaced later. I am concerned that when I replace them, they will not work with my animations, due to different rigging.

Is there a standard rigging that artists use for humanoids? Such as, is there always a the same number of body parts attached in the same hierarchy, or does this vary based on the artist/studio? If there is a standard, what is it? If there isn’t how can I ensure that my animations and models play nice?

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I use Unity, if it’s relevant.

Disclaimer: I am not an artist, and I have no idea what I am talking about. Please feel free to ask for clarification.

dnd 5e – Are there any rules pertaining to using extremely heavy weapons, either standard or improvised?

I haven’t found any rules related to this subject. Nothing about weight changing the damage of any weapon was seen anywhere, and neither was there anything on the improvised weapon.

Have anyone seen house rules that modified the damage of standard weapons that happen to be extremely heavy by design? Like instead of using a Warhammer weighing 2lbs someone wants to use one that is 20lbs.

Using everyday items that are not included in the official list of weapons are generally counted as attacking with an improvised weapon, like a chair or a wine bottle. But the problem is, what if the improvised weapon in question is so ridiculously heavy that it no longer makes logical sense for it to only inflict 1d4 damage?

Consider The Bag of Holding, which will always be 15lbs. (For reference, a battleax is weighed at 8lbs and heavy crossbow weighs 18lbs) Even if the texture of the bag in question is soft leather, when you swing that bag to hit someone or someone, the weight and momentum itself should be plenty enough to crush things.

PS: Not that I would want to swing that thing around! Damaging the bag could be disastrous.

Swinging around a sack with a rock is definitely an improvised weapon with 1d4 damage. But if someone swings a regular sack filled with a lot of rocks (or with tons of loot and gold),filled the bag with more than 50lbs worth of stuff and swung it around? Or 100lbs? (Assuming the sack doesn’t rip or fall apart before the smashing hit connects).

Speaking of which, would using a gigantic heavy table that is capable of seating twenty people as an improvised weapon during the bar fight in the tavern really only do 1d4 damage?

legal – Which security standard or compliance bans admin privileges across all the company systems

Someone in my company wants to be granted admin privileges in every single application, infrastructure and network component, just because he is a big IT manager. I don’t have a security background, but it sounds wrong practice. My team is not comfortable with that, because we are responsible of our application and we don’t want someone external to the team being able to change the system and impact our users. Even if we can set controls on the admin account, it is not very reassuring.

My team has expressed this concern with the top level managers. Those people, that have a non-technical background, ask us if we can provide some precise articles from state laws, security standards or compliance requirements that explicitly says that no one should get admin access everywhere.

Where should I look? Could you please point me to some lines/paragraphs about it in security standards, laws, compliance documents, auditors materials?

accessibility – Is there a standard keyboard only method of removing focus from all HTML form inputs?

When navigating an HTML form using Tab, a properly designed form will allow that all interactive elements are accessible and focusable, but how does one break out of the focus using the keyboard?

Using a mouse click somewhere dead on the page, such as in between interactive elements, will achieve the removal of focus (blur) from whatever element had it, but can this be achieved with a keyboard combination?

I have tried every reasonable (to me) combination of keys while a form input has focus, but other than unintentionally doing all kinds of other things, I’ve found no way to simply stop focussing on the input.

I have searched the internet via Google, using multiple queries and can find no simple instructions regarding the actual keys to use to operate forms with a keyboard. I haven’t even found documentation about how to select a radio option, or check a checkbox, and learned that by trial and error many years ago.

I feel it reasonable to assume that a modern web browser, built in line with standards, when presenting an HTML form, that has not been improperly designed or manipulated by JavaScript or CSS in any way that affects its operability, should allow simple navigation by Tab, and also, and importantly, allow that navigation to be terminated without requiring a mouse, but how?