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Novice Karate Group (ages 8 & up)

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Action Track 5 will work to ensure the continued functionality of sustainable food systems in areas that are prone to conflict or natural disasters. The Action Track will also promote global action to protect food supplies from the impacts of pandemics. The ambition behind Action Track 5 is to ensure that all people within a food system are empowered to prepare for, withstand, and recover from instability. Action Track 5 also aims to help people everywhere participate in food systems that, despite shocks and stressors, deliver food security, nutrition and equitable livelihoods for all.


The Climate Action Tracker (CAT) is an independent scientific analysis produced by two research organisations tracking climate action since 2009. We track progress towards the globally agreed aim of holding warming well below 2C, and pursuing efforts to limit warming to 1.5C.

You can use the chrome.action API to control the toolbar button for your extension in Chrome's UI. The action icons are displayed in the browser toolbar, to the right of the omnibox (on left-to-right devices). After installation, by default, these appear in the extensions menu (the puzzle piece). Users can choose to pin your extension icon to the toolbar.

The icon is the main image used in the toolbar button. Icons are 16 DIPs (device-independent pixels) wide and tall. The icon is initially set by the default_icon key in the action entry in the manifest.json file. This key is a dictionary of sizes to image paths. Chrome will use these icons to choose which image scale to use. If an exact match is not found, Chrome will select the closest available and scale it to fit the image. However, this scaling can cause the icon to lose detail or look fuzzy.

The icon can also be set programmatically using the action.setIcon() method. This can be used to specify a different image path or to provide a dynamically-generated icon using the HTML canvas element, or, if setting from an extension service worker, the offscreen canvas API.

The badge does not have a default taken from the manifest; you can set it programmatically with action.setBadgeBackgroundColor() and action.setBadgeText(). When setting the color, the values can be either an array of four integers between 0 and 255 that make up the RGBA color of the badge or a string with a CSS color value.

An action's popup will be shown when the user clicks on the extension's action button in the toolbar. The popup can contain any HTML contents you like, and will be automatically sized to fit its contents. The popup cannot be smaller than 25x25 and cannot be larger than 800x600.

The popup is initially set from the default_popup property in the action key in the manifest.json file. If present, this should point to a relative path within the extension directory. It can also be updated dynamically to point to a different relative path using the action.setPopup() method.

Extension actions can have different states for each tab. For instance, you could set the badge text to be different on each tab (to show tab-specific state). You can set the value for an individual tab using the tabId property in the various setting methods on the action API. For instance, to set the badge text on a specific tab, you would do something like the following:

By default, toolbar actions are enabled (clickable) on every tab. You can control this using the action.enable() and action.disable() methods. This only affects whether the popup (if any) or action.onClicked event is dispatched to your extension; it does not affect the action's presence in the toolbar.

The following examples show some common ways that actions are used in extensions. For a more robust demonstration of action capabilities, see the Action API example in the chrome-extension-samples repository.

It's common for an extension to display a popup when the user clicks the extension's action. To implement this in your own extension, declare the popup in your manifest.json and specify the content that Chrome should display in the popup.

A common pattern for extensions is to expose their primary functionality using the extension's action. The example below demonstrates this pattern. When the user clicks the action, the extension injects a content script into the current page. The content script then displays an alert to verify that everything worked as expected.

The chrome.action API replaced the browserAction and pageAction APIs in Manifest V3. By default, actions are similar to browser actions, but it is possible to emulate the behavior of a page action using the action API.

Gets the badge text of the action. If no tab is specified, the non-tab-specific badge text is returned. If displayActionCountAsBadgeText is enabled, a placeholder text will be returned unless the declarativeNetRequestFeedback permission is present or tab-specific badge text was provided.

Sets the icon for the action. The icon can be specified either as the path to an image file or as the pixel data from a canvas element, or as dictionary of either one of those. Either the path or the imageData property must be specified.

The Bank of Canada, the Bank of England, the Bank of Japan, the European Central Bank, the Federal Reserve, and the Swiss National Bank are today announcing a coordinated action to enhance the provision of liquidity via the standing U.S. dollar liquidity swap line arrangements.

The new action plan announces initiatives along the entire life cycle of products. It targets how products are designed, promotes circular economy processes, encourages sustainable consumption, and aims to ensure that waste is prevented and the resources used are kept in the EU economy for as long as possible.

The action of an automation rule is what is being executed when a rule fires. The action part follows the script syntax which can be used to interact with anything via services or events. For services you can specify the entity_id that it should apply to and optional service parameters (to specify for example the brightness).

Conditions can also be part of an action. You can combine multiple service calls and conditions in a single action, and they will be processed in the order you put them in. If the result of a condition is false, the action will stop there so any service calls after that condition will not be executed.

We develop community leaders who recruit more members, run meetings and actions, and develop political skills that allow them to speak forcefully for themselves, their families and their communities in the halls of power.

You can create actions by writing custom code that interacts with your repository in any way you'd like, including integrating with GitHub's APIs and any publicly available third-party API. For example, an action can publish npm modules, send SMS alerts when urgent issues are created, or deploy production-ready code.

You can build Docker container, JavaScript, and composite actions. Actions require a metadata file to define the inputs, outputs and main entrypoint for your action. The metadata filename must be either action.yml or action.yaml. For more information, see "Metadata syntax for GitHub Actions."

Docker containers package the environment with the GitHub Actions code. This creates a more consistent and reliable unit of work because the consumer of the action does not need to worry about the tools or dependencies.

A Docker container allows you to use specific versions of an operating system, dependencies, tools, and code. For actions that must run in a specific environment configuration, Docker is an ideal option because you can customize the operating system and tools. Because of the latency to build and retrieve the container, Docker container actions are slower than JavaScript actions.

Docker container actions can only execute on runners with a Linux operating system. Self-hosted runners must use a Linux operating system and have Docker installed to run Docker container actions. For more information about the requirements of self-hosted runners, see "About self-hosted runners."

JavaScript actions can run directly on a runner machine, and separate the action code from the environment used to run the code. Using a JavaScript action simplifies the action code and executes faster than a Docker container action.

To ensure your JavaScript actions are compatible with all GitHub-hosted runners (Ubuntu, Windows, and macOS), the packaged JavaScript code you write should be pure JavaScript and not rely on other binaries. JavaScript actions run directly on the runner and use binaries that already exist in the runner image.

If you're developing a Node.js project, the GitHub Actions Toolkit provides packages that you can use in your project to speed up development. For more information, see the actions/toolkit repository.

A composite action allows you to combine multiple workflow steps within one action. For example, you can use this feature to bundle together multiple run commands into an action, and then have a workflow that executes the bundled commands as a single step using that action. To see an example, check out "Creating a composite action".

If you're developing an action for other people to use, we recommend keeping the action in its own repository instead of bundling it with other application code. This allows you to version, track, and release the action just like any other software.

Storing an action in its own repository makes it easier for the GitHub community to discover the action, narrows the scope of the code base for developers fixing issues and extending the action, and decouples the action's versioning from the versioning of other application code.

If you're building an action that you don't plan to make available to others, you can store the action's files in any location in your repository. If you plan to combine action, workflow, and application code in a single repository, we recommend storing actions in the .github directory. For example, .github/actions/action-a and .github/actions/action-b. 041b061a72


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