Me Too Womens Zena14 Bootie Dark Blue Denim W7eLqu

B003RPNWEG
Me Too Womens Zena14 Bootie Dark Blue Denim W7eLqu
  • Suede
  • Imported
  • Synthetic sole
  • Shaft measures approximately 4" from arch
  • Platform measures approximately 0.25
  • Style: Fashion Boots
  • Boot Opening Circumference: 11
Me Too Womens Zena14 Bootie Dark Blue Denim W7eLqu
Easy Spirit Womens Jeyden Loafer Flat Black U9I7Ki2C
CafePress Rainbow and Black Chevrons Flip Flops Funny Thong Sandals Beach Sandals Pink TpMl4
Contact Us
  • American House Coconut Point
  • Estero, Florida
  • American House Resident
  • West Bloomfield, Michigan
  • American House Resident
  • Bonita Springs, Florida
  • American House Resident
  • Auburn Hills, Michigan
  • American House Resident
  • Bonita Springs, Florida

Main menu

Main menu

They spoke about the state of homelessness in Missouri, how homelessness looks the same and different in rural and urban areas, what is being done to combat the problem and what individuals can do to help.

Listen
Listening...
28:26

Missouri Health Talks gathers Missourians’ stories of access to healthcare in their own words. You can view more conversations at missourihealthtalks.org .

By Tommy Hilfiger Mens Midland Oxford Navy 38y5ndZCEF
Abby Ivory-Ganja
Nov 21, 2017
Kristofor Husted/KBIA

Today, we’re bringing you United and Divided , a series of stories on bridging the urban-rural divide. It's reported by Harvest Public Media .

In the wake of the 2016 presidential election one thing is clear: rural America and urban America see things differently. In this series of profiles, Harvest Public Media reporters introduce us to our fellow Americans and examine the issues that they hold dear. We re-discover the ties that bind us and learn more about the lines that divide us. And through these voices, we come to know Americans just a little bit better.

Reporters from Missouri, Colorado, Iowa and Nebraska explore topics causing rift in the country, and how those differences define the future. They looked at schools, religion, immigration and trade policy.

Listen
Listening...
28:28
By Abby Ivory-Ganja Sara Shahriari Nov 15, 2017
Courtesy Anton Treuer and Bemidji State University

November is Native American Heritage Month. This week author and professor ofOjibweat Bemidji State UniversityAnton Treuer talks with host SaraShahriari.MU professor of digital storytelling and citizen of Cherokee Nation JosephErbjoins in the wide-ranging conversation on language's role in maintaining a culture, Truer's book Everything You Wanted to Know About Indians But Were Afraid to Ask, and the damage done by some mascots that mimic Native Americans.

Listen
Listening...
28:25
By Sara Shahriari Abby Ivory-Ganja Nov 8, 2017
Sara Shahriari/KBIA

This week on intersection we are joined by Dr. Rebecca Johnson. She is the Millsap Professor of Gerontological Nursing and Public Policy Professor at the University of Missouri Sinclair School of Nursing. She's also a professor and serves as the director of the Research Center for Human Animal Interaction in the MU College of Veterinary Medicine. Dr. Johnson researches how people and pets interact, including the beneficial effects animals can have on people and the science behind it all.

On this page, you'll learn in detail about how to query a GraphQL server.

Fields #

At its simplest, GraphQL is about asking for specific fields on objects. Let's start by looking at a very simple query and the result we get when we run it:

You can see immediately that the query has exactly the same shape as the result. This is essential to GraphQL, because you always get back what you expect, and the server knows exactly what fields the client is asking for.

The field name returns a String type, in this case the name of the main hero of Star Wars, "R2-D2" .

Oh, one more thing - the query above is interactive . That means you can change it as you like and see the new result. Try adding an appearsIn field to the hero object in the query, and see the new result.

In the previous example, we just asked for the name of our hero which returned a String, but fields can also refer to Objects. In that case, you can make a sub-selection of fields for that object. GraphQL queries can traverse related objects and their fields, letting clients fetch lots of related data in one request, instead of making several roundtrips as one would need in a classic REST architecture.

Note that in this example, the friends field returns an array of items. GraphQL queries look the same for both single items or lists of items, however we know which one to expect based on what is indicated in the schema.

If the only thing we could do was traverse objects and their fields, GraphQL would already be a very useful language for data fetching. But when you add the ability to pass arguments to fields, things get much more interesting.

In a system like REST, you can only pass a single set of arguments - the query parameters and URL segments in your request. But in GraphQL, every field and nested object can get its own set of arguments, making GraphQL a complete replacement for making multiple API fetches. You can even pass arguments into scalar fields, to implement data transformations once on the server, instead of on every client separately.

Arguments can be of many different types. In the above example, we have used an Enumeration type, which represents one of a finite set of options (in this case, units of length, either METER or FOOT ). GraphQL comes with a default set of types, but a GraphQL server can also declare its own custom types, as long as they can be serialized into your transport format.

Abby G2 Womens Plus Size Kitten Heeled Nightclub Party Cross Dressing Party Wedding Overside US515 Closed Toe Ankle Strap PU Pumps Black Yxftvt

If you have a sharp eye, you may have noticed that, since the result object fields match the name of the field in the query but don't include arguments, you can't directly query for the same field with different arguments. That's why you need aliases - they let you rename the result of a field to anything you want.