Updating shared library

by  |  18-May-2014 04:03

Without MAP we would have never found Randy and nor would he have found us.

Because he is a quiet leader that does not want nor need the “spot light” it is clear that MAP’s board placement program is critical to attract leaders of all styles.

It's also possible to specify it on the file itself. sv=2015-02-21&st=2015-07-01TZ&se=2015-07-02TZ&sr=c&sp=r&rscd=file; attachment&rsct=binary&sig=YWJj ZGVm Zw==&sig=a39+Yoz Jh Gp6miuj Gymj Rp N8tsr Qf Lo9Z3i8IRy Ipn Q= Status Response: HTTP/1.1 200 OK Response Headers: Content-Length: 11 Content-Type: binary Content-Disposition: file; attachment ETag: "0x8CB171DBEAD6A6B" x-ms-version: 2015-02-21 Server: Windows-Azure-Blob/1.0 Microsoft-HTTPAPI/2.0 The following example shows how to construct a shared access signature for writing a file.

It's also possible to specify it on the blob itself. sv=2012-02-12&st=2009-02-09&se=2009-02-10&sr=c&sp=r&si=YWJj ZGVm Zw==&sig=d D80ih Bh5jf Npym O5Hg1Idi JIEv Hc Jp CMi CMn N/Rnb I= HTTP/1.1 Host: core.x-ms-date: Version 2013-08-15 and Later The following example shows how to construct a shared access signature for read access on a container using version 2013-08-15 of the storage services.

Version 2013-08-15 introduces new query parameters that enable the client issuing the request to override response headers for this shared access signature only.

By providing a shared access signature, you can grant users restricted access to a specific container, blob, queue, table, or table entity range for a specified period of time.

For complete details on constructing, parsing, and using shared access signatures, see Delegating Access with a Shared Access Signature. NET storage client library to create shared access signatures, see Create and Use a Shared Access Signature.

The following example shows how to construct a shared access signature for read access on a share.

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