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Nurse Erin Chat

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Data Recovery Full 829 46



On physical examination, a soft, nontender mass was palpated. The mass was mobile with respect to the bone and underlying muscle. Soft tissue swelling was present and was most prominent posteriorly. There was no tenderness to palpation of the thigh and no evidence of erythema or warmth over the area. Active and passive range of motion of the hips and knees bilaterally was full and painless. Strength and tone were normal in the bilateral lower extremities. Her lower extremity neurologic examination was normal. Her gait was normal. The remainder of the musculoskeletal examination was normal.




Data Recovery Full 829 46



The epidemiological features of fractures are influenced by many factors, including demographic, social, economic, and cultural factors.[10] In the present study, we retrospectively analyzed the data of 829 patients from Shenyang and surrounding cities to elucidate the epidemiological pattern of maxillofacial fractures. From August 2011 to July 2019, the incidence of maxillofacial fractures remained steady. There was no significant change in the demographic profile each year, and most of the patients with facial fractures were men. The mean age of the patients increased during the 8-year study period, but not significantly. Excluding other possible reasons, the whole- population aging trend might be a plausible explanation for this observation.


ORIF combined with IMF was the primary treatment modality in this study, which is consistent with other findings.[26] Previous studies have shown that ORIF and IMF are still the standard treatments and are effective management methods for maxillofacial fractures.[27] ORIF can provide stable and precise anatomical reduction of fracture fragments, facilitating more rapid bone healing and functional recovery.[8] Open reduction without internal fixation was used in 35 cases, all of which were zygomatic fractures. A total of 142 patients underwent conservative treatment, and 104 patients received no treatment for financial and subjective reasons. The choice of treatment method is mainly based on the patient's condition and type of fracture. The patient's subjective desires and economic factors are also considered. In pediatric and advanced-age patients, conservative treatment and closed reduction were the most commonly used treatment methods. In pediatric patients, ORIF may increase the risk of developmental asymmetry, which may limit the use of ORIF. Similarly, the limited systemic health condition and the decreased recovery capacity of advanced-age patients may also limit the use of ORIF.[28,29]


The Supreme Court has established two necessary elements for recovery of damages under a 42 U.S.C. 1983 civil rights claim. A plaintiff must prove that the defendant has deprived him of a right secured by the United States Constitution and, second, that the defendant deprived plaintiff of this right under color of state law. Adickes v. S.H. Kress & Co., 398 U.S. 144, 150, 90 S. Ct. 1598, 1604, 26 L. Ed. 2d 142 (1970). Here, defendants do not dispute that all actions were taken under color of state law; the only issue is whether plaintiffs suffered a constitutional deprivation. Plaintiffs allege violations of their Fourteenth Amendment rights. I will address, seriatim, plaintiffs claims relating to privileges and immunities, substantive due process and equal protection.


when running a working data deletion script which of course keeps me from clearing out the old data because of the error. I've done the google searches for solutions so I kind of have an idea what this is about but I haven't a clue as to how to resolve it without restoring. The problem is that I don't have a clean backup to restore from. I know this is kind of wide open but any suggestions would be greatly appreciated.


The good news is that Index ID 21 can be cleaned up by dropping it and creating it. Indexes with ID > 1 are non-clustered indexes (or xml, spatial, etc) and can be re-created. The bad news is that Index ID 1 IS your table (it's your clustered index) which means you're probably going to lose data.


The best way to recover from this is as Rohit has pointed out by restoring a KNOWN GOOD backup that doesn't have corruption, then copying as much data as possible out of the corrupted database into your new restored one. There are varying levels of recovery that can be done to get as much data as possible, but it's up to your business to decide how much time and effort should be put into that.


If you do what is pointed out above as #1, I will warn you that attempting to rebuild your clustered index (unless it's an online rebuild which requires enterprise edition) the table will be unavailable and I doubt the action will succeed as this is your actual data and it *may* fail on the logical phase of the rebuild. I've honestly never had the clustered index be corrupt so I can't say for sure what will or won't happen.


Since your clustered index is corrupt I'm guessing you will lose data. If this is not an option I would seek an engagement by a consultant or a team of consultants before attempting to do anything. Either way, I would stop all user activity for this database as if it is a memory or IO subsystem problem allowing processing to continue (don't shut down sql server or detach the database, just shut down the application).


I personally don't want to be responsible for the environment as these are my views and there is no warranty implied or provided. I gave my thoughts on it, but my final answer is to seek out a known professional that deal with SQL Server database corruption and recovery.


Table error: Object ID 1530488531, index ID 1, partition ID 72057594102546432, alloc unit ID 72057594161332224 (type In-row data), page (1:3332395). Test (IS_OFF (BUF_IOERR, pBUF->bstat)) failed. Values are 12716041 and -6.


Table error: Object ID 1530488531, index ID 1, partition ID 72057594102546432, alloc unit ID 72057594161332224 (type In-row data). Page (1:3332395) was not seen in the scan although its parent (1:2958991) and previous (1:3332394) refer to it. Check any previous errors.


Table error: Object ID 1530488531, index ID 1, partition ID 72057594102546432, alloc unit ID 72057594161332224 (type In-row data). Page (1:3332396) is missing a reference from previous page (1:3332395). Possible chain linkage problem.


Table error: Object ID 1530488531, index ID 1, partition ID 72057594102546432, alloc unit ID 72057594161332224 (type In-row data), page (1:3379147). Test (IS_OFF (BUF_IOERR, pBUF->bstat)) failed. Values are 12716041 and -6.


Table error: Object ID 1530488531, index ID 1, partition ID 72057594102546432, alloc unit ID 72057594161332224 (type In-row data). Page (1:3379147) was not seen in the scan although its parent (1:2958991) and previous (1:3379146) refer to it. Check any previous errors.


Table error: Object ID 1530488531, index ID 1, partition ID 72057594102546432, alloc unit ID 72057594161332224 (type In-row data). Page (1:3379148) is missing a reference from previous page (1:3379147). Possible chain linkage problem.


Table error: Object ID 1530488531, index ID 21, partition ID 72057594102480896, alloc unit ID 72057594161594368 (type In-row data), page (3:3739027). Test (IS_OFF (BUF_IOERR, pBUF->bstat)) failed. Values are 12716041 and -6.


Table error: Object ID 1530488531, index ID 21, partition ID 72057594102480896, alloc unit ID 72057594161594368 (type In-row data). Page (3:3739027) was not seen in the scan although its parent (3:4174311) and previous (3:3739026) refer to it. Check any previous errors.


Table error: Object ID 1530488531, index ID 21, partition ID 72057594102480896, alloc unit ID 72057594161594368 (type In-row data). Page (3:3802764) is missing a reference from previous page (3:3739027). Possible chain linkage problem.


Based on the output displayed by using the DBCC CheckDB, it seems that some pages are damaged. I will recommend you to use the page restore, If your database meets the requirements of the page restore such as:1. Page restore applies to SQL Server databases that are using the full or bulk-logged recovery models.


2. Start a page restore with a full database, file, or filegroup backup that contains the page. In the RESTORE DATABASE statement, use the PAGE clause to list the page IDs of all of the pages to be restored.


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