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To qualify for a Golden State Stimulus payment, In-Home Supportive Services (IHSS) providers must have filed their 2020 tax returns and have received the CaliforniaEarned Income Tax Credit (CalEITC). IHSS providers who are exempt from income taxes may still be eligible for the CalEITC but must file a tax return using their year-to-date wages, which can be found on their last paystub of the 2020 tax year. To learn more about the Golden State Stimulus, visit the Franchise Tax Board (FTB) website, chat with an FTB representative online, or call the FTB at (800) 852-5711.
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Section 1115 of the Social Security Act gives the Secretary of Health and Human Services authority to approve experimental, pilot, or demonstration projects that are found by the Secretary to be likely to assist in promoting the objectives of the Medicaid program. The purpose of these demonstrations, which give states additional flexibility to design and improve their programs, is to demonstrate and evaluate state-specific policy approaches to better serving Medicaid populations.
If the application uses resources provisioned under your AWS account, you can use AWS Support. First, we'll help you to determine whether the issue lies with an AWS resource or with the third-party application. Depending on that outcome, we'll either work to resolve your issue or let you know to contact the application developer for continued troubleshooting.
When you prepay for compute needs with Amazon Elastic Compute Cloud (Amazon EC2) Reserved Instances, Amazon Relational Database Service (Amazon RDS) Reserved Instances, Amazon Redshift Reserved Instances, or Amazon ElastiCache Reserved Cache Nodes and are enrolled in a paid AWS Support plan, the one-time (upfront) charges for the prepaid resources are included in the calculation of your AWS Support charges in the month you purchase the resources. In addition, any hourly usage charges for reserved resources are included in the calculation of your AWS Support charges each month.
If you have existing reserved resources when you sign up for a Support plan, the one-time (upfront) charges for the reserved resources, prorated over the term of the reservation, are included in the price calculation for the first month of AWS Support. For example, if you purchase a three-year reserved instance on January 1 and sign up for the Business support plan on October 1 of the same year, 75% of the upfront fee you paid in January is included in the calculation of Support costs for October.
AWS Infrastructure Event Management is a short term engagement with AWS Support, available as part of the Enterprise-level Support product offering, available one-per-year for Enterprise On-Ramp Support product offering, and available for additional purchase for Business-level Support subscribers. AWS Infrastructure Event Management will partner with your technical and project resources to gain a deep understanding of your use case and provide architectural and scaling guidance for an event. Common use case examples for AWS Event Management include advertising launches, new product launches, and infrastructure migrations to AWS.
Customers frequently ask us if there is anything they should be doing to prepare for a major event that could affect a single Availability Zone. Our response to this question is that customers should follow general best practices related to managing highly available deployments (e.g., having a backup strategy, distributing resources across Availability Zones). The following links provide a good starting point:
Before closing your account, be sure to back up any applications and data that you need to retain. AWS may not be able to retrieve your account data after your account is closed. After completing your backup, visit your Account Settings page and choose "Close Account". This will close your AWS account and unsubscribe you from all AWS services. You will not be able to access AWS services or launch new resources when your account is closed.
Cross-account support is when a customer opens a premium support case from one account (e.g. account 12345678910) and requests assistance for resources owned by another account (e.g. an instance in account 98765432109).
Support engineers have no way to determine the access that someone (acting under a user or role in one account) has been granted to resources owned by another account. Due to security and privacy concerns we can only discuss specific details with the account holder of the resource in question.
We recommend that you use AWS Identity and Access Management (IAM), which enables you to securely control access to AWS services and resources for your users. Using IAM, you can create and manage AWS users and groups and use permissions to allow and deny access to AWS resources. IAM enables security best practices by allowing you to grant unique security credentials to users and groups to specify which AWS service APIs and resources they can access.
You can use Cost Explorer to visualize patterns in your spending on AWS resources over time. You can quickly identify areas that need further inquiry, and you can see trends that you can use to understand spend and to predict future costs.
Data have always been the foundation of empirical science, but with modern algorithms and artificial intelligence, entirely new opportunities emerge when data are collected in sufficiently large quantities and in a cohesive manner. Big data has become the lifeblood of the tech giants of Silicon Valley, the fuel for artificial intelligence and a cornerstone for the next industrial revolution24. The field of materials science is in no way oblivious to this development, and several data initiatives have been initiated, for example the Materials Project25, Aflow26, NOMAD27, the Crystallography Open Database28, the emerging photovoltaic initiative29 and the inorganic crystal structure database30, to mention a few. Despite these efforts, much of the experimental materials science is still struggling to make better use of the data generated31, and notably so in applied fields where materials are often evaluated primarily by their performance in devices.
In this project, henceforth referred to as the Perovskite Database Project, we have initiated a communal bottom-up effort to transform perovskite research data management. The Perovskite Database Project aims to expand the normal research cycle by collecting all perovskite solar cell data, both past and future, in one place. Apart from making all historical data accessible and providing means to upload new experimental data, interactive graphical data visualization tools have been implemented that enable simple and interactive exploration, analysis and filtering (Fig. 1). This platform will give both academic researchers and the industry an accessible overview of what has been done before, and thereby help in finding relevant knowledge gaps and formulating new scientific questions with the hope of generating new insights, designing better experiments, avoiding known dead ends and accelerating the rate of development. The key goals of the project are to: collect all perovskite solar cell data ever published in one open-access database; develop free interactive web-based tools for simple and interactive exploration, analysis, filtering and visualization of the data; develop procedures and protocols to simplify dissemination and collection of new perovskite data according to the FAIR data principles; release an open-source code base that can be used as a blueprint for similar projects and give a few demonstrations of insights and analysis that can be easily done if all data are consistently formatted and found in one place.
Once extracted, the data have been consistently formatted according to the instruction in the supporting documentation and is now freely available in the Perovskite Database. To increase the usability of the data, we have developed interactive tools for simple exploration, analysis, filtering and visualization that can be used without programming knowledge. The code base for the project is written in Python and is available at GitHub ( ), and everyone is invited to contribute and expand the scope of the project. All the resources are found at the project website (www.perovskitedatabase.com), where they will be updated and maintained for the foreseeable future.
The data collected in the Perovskite Database demonstrate great flexibility to how a functional perovskite solar cell can be constructed. Among the 42,400 devices found in the database at the time of writing, there are over 5,500 unique device stacks (that is, different combinations of contact materials), not considering the more than 400 different families of perovskite compositions (that is, different combinations of the A, B and C-site ions in the perovskite ABC3-structure). More than 1,000 of these stacks have champion PCEs above 18%, and more than 300 have demonstrated PCEs above 20%. The multitude of stacks can be broken down into 1,443 unique ETL stacks, 1,957 HTL stacks, 288 back contact configurations and 194 different substrates. Some options are, however, more common than others. Around 60% of all devices are, for example, based on methylammonium lead iodide (MAPbI3), and the ten most common HTLs are used in 85% of all devices, with Spiro-MeOTAD (C81H68N4O8) used in close to half of them.
Figure 5 represents a first glimpse of what is found in the Perovskite Database related to the three core technological challenges, namely tandem integration, scalability and stability. All these aspects deserve a much longer analysis, and we expect a multitude of papers to be written based on these open-source resources, both by us and by others. We intend the Perovskite Database to be a living, evolving and scalable project, and we expect future work to expand the scope of the project by adding new data, functionality, analysis, visualizations and open-source code.
One database entry per device has been the default procedure, but if only averaged data were found, we entered that as belonging to one cell but specified the number of devices the averaged is based on. Another guiding principle has been that, while preferably having all possible data for a device, having some data is better than having none. We have thus not discarded data based on poor or limited device descriptions in the scientific publications. We also considered a best estimate of a perovskite composition, for example, to be worth more than stating the information as unknown, which for example could be the case for solvent-based ion exchange procedure where the ionic fractions in the perovskite cannot be derived from the composition of the precursor solutions, but where it can be inferred from optical or X-ray diffraction data. 041b061a72