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Unite 4.2.4



4.2.4 The Provider is obliged to note the requirements concerning Items and posted at -articlerequirements-uk/, and in particular to ensure that the Items offered in its Catalogue comply with these requirements. Mercateo will notify the Provider by email of any amendments to these requirements so that the Provider can continue to meet its obligations.




Unite 4.2.4


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1.2 The purpose of this organization shall be: To unite the profession of accountancy in the State of Alabama; to promote and maintain high professional, ethical and moral standards; to promote the professional interests of Certified Public Accountants; to advance the profession of accountancy; and to develop and improve accounting education.


Deleting a keystore that still contains keys is particularly dangerous if you have configured Transparent Data Encryption and the keystore is in use. You can find if a keystore is in use by querying the STATUS column of the V$ENCRYPTION_WALLET view after you open the keystore. How you should proceed depends on whether you are using united mode or isolated mode.


This design enables you to have one keystore to manage the entire CDB environment, enabling the PDBs to share this keystore, but you can customize the behavior of this keystore in the individual united mode PDBs. For example, in a united mode PDB, you can configure a TDE master encryption key for the PDB in the united keystore that you created in the CDB root, open the keystore locally, and close the keystore locally. In order to perform these actions, the keystore in the CDB root must be open.


In each united mode PDB, perform TDE master encryption key tasks as needed, such as opening the keystore locally in the united mode PDB and creating the TDE master encryption key for the PDB. Remember that the keystore is managed by the CDB root, but must contain a TDE master encryption key that is specific to the PDB for the PDB to be able to use TDE.


When you run ADMINISTER KEY MANAGEMENT statements in united mode from the CDB root, if the statement accepts the CONTAINER clause, and if you set it to ALL, then the statement applies only to the CDB root and its associated united mode PDBs. Any PDB that is in isolated mode is not affected.


In general, to configure a united mode software keystore after you have enabled united mode, you create and open the keystore in the CDB root, and then create a master encryption key for this keystore. Afterward, you can begin to encrypt data for tables and tablespaces that will be accessible throughout the CDB environment.


The V$ENCRYPTION_WALLET dynamic view describes the status and location of the keystore. For example, the following query shows the open-closed status and the keystore location of the CDB root keystore (CON_ID 1) and its associated united mode PDBs. The WRL_PARAMETER column shows the CDB root keystore location being in the $ORACLE_BASE/wallet/tde directory.


united_keystore_password: Knowledge of this password does not enable the user who performs the ISOLATE KEYSTORE operation privileges to perform ADMINISTER KEY MANAGEMENT UNITE KEYSTORE operations on the CDB root. This password is the same as the keystore password in the CDB root.


For each PDB in united mode, you must explicitly open the password-protected software keystore or external keystore in the PDB to enable the Transparent Data Encryption operations to proceed. (Auto-login and local auto-login software keystores open automatically.) Closing a keystore on a PDB blocks all of the Transparent Data Encryption operations on that PDB.


If you perform an ADMINISTER KEY MANAGEMENT SET KEYSTORE OPEN statement in the CDB root and set the CONTAINER clause to ALL, then the keystore will only be opened in each open PDB that is configured in united mode. Keystores for any PDBs that are configured in isolated mode are not opened.


The earliest putative Iron Age evidence from northern Britain comes from Staple Howe and Scarborough, both in North Yorkshire. There is, however, some ambiguity to the dating of these sites. Staple Howe has produced three Halstatt C razors (Brewster 1963) and Scarborough two late Bronze Age socketed axe heads. The pottery from both of these sites has, however, been identified as Iron Age by some workers (Smith 1927; Brewster 1963; Hawkes 1959) but as late Bronze Age by Barrett (1980). Both the metal work and the pottery from Scarborough can be paralleled with some of the finds from the late Bronze Age 'hoard' from Heathery Burn Cave, County Durham (Britton 1971). The pottery can also be compared with that from Grimthorpe hillfort, North Yorkshire (Stead 1968) which has a 10th century (uncalibrated BC) radiocarbon date. This pottery is mostly plain, occasionally with thumb-impressed decoration. The ambiguity in the dating of late Bronze Age and early Iron Age sites and cultural material is illustrated in Introduction to British Prehistory (Megaw & Simpson 1979) where Staple Howe is discussed in both the late Bronze Age and the Iron Age chapters. Both Staple Howe and Scarborough, like many late Bronze Age settlements, are enclosed. Such enclosures may have had a defensive purpose or may have reflected social relations (c.f. Hingley 1984). These settlements are also relatively small. This implies that society was generally organised on a small, local scale. The widespread use of typologically similar artefacts, however, shows that some links with far larger social units were maintained. The difficulty in assigning these sites and artefacts to the late Bronze Age or the early Iron Age may reflect the theoretical framework for dating prehistory rather than any inherent problems in the archaeological record. The Three Age system which forms the basis for prehistoric chronologies assumes a primacy for technology and materials in dating objects and implies that each Age was chronologically distinct from the others. Increasingly researchers have noted the connections across traditional Ages. It is now generally agreed that the late Neolithic and the early Bronze Age have more to unite them than to separate them. The division of later prehistory into the Bronze Age and Iron Age has been widely adopted as a heuristic device but it is also admitted that social changes can and do occur that have little or nothing to do with technological change. The advent of iron working may not have had a sudden impact, and changes in other areas of social life may have been limited. It may be more useful to regard the whole period (late Bronze Age and early Iron Age) as a single transitional phase. 041b061a72


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