3 : Promise
The Promise.all() static method takes an iterable of promises as input and returns a single Promise. This returned promise fulfills when all of the input's promises fulfill (including when an empty iterable is passed), with an array of the fulfillment values. It rejects when any of the input's promises rejects, with this first rejection reason.
3 : Promise
Promise.all() will reject immediately upon any of the input promises rejecting. In comparison, the promise returned by Promise.allSettled() will wait for all input promises to complete, regardless of whether or not one rejects. Use allSettled() if you need the final result of every promise in the input iterable.
Promise.all accepts an iterable of promises, so if you are using it to parallelize execution of several async functions, you need to call the async functions and use the returned promises. Directly passing the functions to Promise.all does not work, since they are not promises.
Promise.all is rejected if any of the elements are rejected. For example, if you pass in four promises that resolve after a timeout and one promise that rejects immediately, then Promise.all will reject immediately.
Most readers are familiar with thisbackground. But it is important toremember the context of the judgment against the serpent. It is the first of aseries of judgments pronounced onthree guilty parties. In this dark contexta beacon of hope finally emerges.Before the pronouncements on thewoman and the man, the Lord promisesirredeemable judgment on the serpent:
The potential for modification of epigenetic mechanisms, by their nature potentially reversible, by metabolic products of resistant starch also holds promise for dietary prevention of colorectal cancer. Butyrate is well known as an inhibitor of histone deacetylase, an enzyme that modifies wrapping of strands of DNA around nuclear histone proteins and thereby regulates gene transcription. Inhibitors of histone deacetylation, such as butyrate, have the ability to modify expression of genes that control cell cycle and apoptosis and function to suppress the development of pre-neoplastic and neoplastic phenotypes in vitro (150). Furthermore, butyrate exerts protective effects against intestinal mucosal inflammation, a component of inflammation-mediated colorectal cancer, through apoptosis of T lymphocytes and inhibition of inducible nitric oxide synthase in colonic epithelium (151).
His motives were in the right place, but one flaw I did have was that he promised Gloria's sister that he would protect her. I'm pretty sure the first thing they teach you during your time at the academy is that you shouldn't make promises you can't keep.
The I PROMISE Program is rooted in the promises LeBron and the students make to themselves, their families, and each other to be the best they can be in everything they do. They reaffirm this commitment every day as they recite their promises together. LeBron wears a visible symbol of his promise daily on his wrist, a sign of love and commitment to their common bond that drives them all to strive for more.
Mary was given a promise, then she carried the promise, she birthed the promise, she held the promise, she released the promise. The release was her truest step of faith because it was her trusting in a plan that was higher than her plan and in that she received the promise. What promises has God given you?
Kellogg's Better Days Promise is our promise to advance sustainable and equitable access to food by addressing the intersection of wellbeing, hunger, sustainability, and equity, diversity and inclusion (ED&I) for 3 billion people by the end of 2030.
The Big Book promises the newcomer a new manner of living and a happier relationship to life. This is, of course, dependent on working the Twelve Steps, which may at first feel intimidating, foreign or uncomfortable. But the only requirement for AA membership is a desire to stop drinking. If someone simply shows up, stays sober and tries their best, they are well on their way to fulfilling those Promises.
The Millcreek Promise Program is a unique collaboration with United Way of Salt Lake, our promise executive team, leadership committee, subcommittee members, residents, volunteers, and many additional partners who mobilize and support the success of Millcreek youth and families through specific promises:
If you revisit the picture at the beginning of this post, you'll see that there are 2 cases: One for resolved promises and one for rejected. If the Promise gets resolved (success case), then something will happen next (depends on what we do with the successful Promise).
All of us look forward to the future. We may be incredibly thankful for the past, or regret what happened in the past. But more likely we experience a combination of the two. What we truly long for is to experience profound joy in the future. When I played basketball, I always wanted our team to finish in first place, because I could not imagine a greater joy than being crowned as champions. Our team never got to that place. One year we finished second place in the tournament but never first. But Jesus promises us here staggering future joy. It is a joy so great that we cannot comprehend it. It is like the joy of getting married, or the rapture that is ours when we have a child, or the joy of being reunited again with someone we love. But this joy is far, very far, beyond any of these. Amen.
The Lord then promises that this nation, and its kings, will come from a future child, born to Sarah, not the boy born to their maidservant (v. 16). Just one more piece to the glorious puzzle that the Lord was building, promise upon promise, generation after generation.
A promise repeated to the actual son of promise, Isaac, born to Abraham at 100 years old, in Genesis 26:3-5. And again, to his grandson, Jacob, in Genesis 28:13-14. Repeated again to future generations, as the Lord led this family each step of the way until the promise was fulfilled.
4. The promise to bless those who bless Abraham and to curse those who curse. This is seen in a few places throughout history; consider the plagues on Pharaoh in Egypt, as one example. Or the fall of the ancient Babylonian, Greek, and Roman empires.
Please visit our updated website for information on the Promise Neighborhoods program. Details pertaining to the FY 2017 Promise Neighborhoods competition may be found on the updated website. -we-do/parental-options/promise-neighborhoods-pn/
Hugh Jackman will return as Wolverine alongside Ryan Reynolds in Deadpool 3, making the promises that it will be rated-R seem much more convincing. Hugh Jackman's MCU Wolverine return was announced on social media in a video posted by Reynolds, Jackman casually responding, "Yeah, sure Ryan," to Reynolds asking if he would be interested in returning to the role. With Jackman having seemingly been clear that 2017's Logan was his last performance as Wolverine, his return has been a huge surprise, but it could also bring even more pleasing news for fans.
With the announcement that Deadpool will join the Marvel Cinematic Universe with Deadpool 3, Disney, Marvel Studios, and Reynolds himself have made repeated promises that the film will be R-rated and stylistically in sync with its two predecessors. The well-known family-friendly branding of Disney and the MCU specifically would nonetheless leave a measure of skepticism towards Deadpool 3's purported R-rating, which would be the MCU's very first. However, Hugh Jackman's return (despite Wolverine's death in Logan) is the strongest indicator yet that Disney and Marvel will indeed make good on their assurances of Deadpool 3's R-rating.
I LOVE this idea, and I plan on using this in my classroom this year! The only thing I would tweak would be the wording in #2. If you promise kids that you will take care of their problems at school, how can they learn to solve those problems themselves? I agree that students should tell if they are being bullied, and that a teacher should intervene, but the language of the second promise infers (at least to me anyway) that we will take care of all their problems at school. I tweaked it to say that I would help them solve any problems they have. I teach middle school, and if I made that promise as originally written, I would have a whole bunch of 6th graders wanting me to solve all their problems for them.