The better your code is, the less history you have to know to make sense of it. Every argument can have at least two interesting values (otherwise it wouldn't need to be an argument), the docs list 9 arguments here, which means there's at least 2^9=512 ways to invoke it, that's a lot of work to write, test, and remember... decouple such functions (split them up, remove dependencies on each other, string things are different than regex things are different than vector things). Some of the options are also mutually exclusive, don't give users incorrect ways to use the code, ie the problematic invocation should be structurally nonsensical (such as passing an option that doesn't exist), not logically nonsensical (where you have to emit a warning to explain it). Put metaphorically: replacing the front door in the side of the 10th floor with a wall is better than hanging a sign that warns against its use, but either is better than neither. In an interface, the function defines what the arguments should look like, not the caller (because the caller depends on the function, inferring everything that everyone might ever want to call it with makes the function depend on the callers, too, and this type of cyclical dependency will quickly clog a system up and never provide the benefits you expect). Be very wary of equivocating types, it's a design flaw that things like TRUE and 0 and "abc" are all vectors.
Ohio EPA participates in . EPA's stationary source testing audit program. Visit the . EPA Emissions Measurement Center's Technical Support website to access information regarding which test methods have audits available and how to order audit samples. Audits provide a means for improved quality assurance of laboratory analyses and other aspects of source testing that may otherwise go unwitnessed and under-scrutinized.
Audits are required to be employed whenever samples are available. For more information, contact Todd Brown .
The Dual-Stack Test is meant to test whether your client is choosing IPv6 over IPv4 when making a connection to the server since it is known on the Internet with both IPv6 and IPv4 addresses. The proper behavior of your client, assuming that the IPv6-only test works for you, is that the Dual-Stack Test would have an identical result to the IPv6-only test and confirming that you are preferring IPv6 over IPv4 when connecting to a dual-stack destination. If the result is a page with a red box stating that you are using IPv4, then your browser and/or IP stack are preferring IPv4 over IPv6, which is undesired/broken behavior.