Lingering objects can occur if a domain controller does not replicate for an interval of time that is longer than the tombstone lifetime (TSL). The domain controller then reconnects to the replication topology. Objects that are deleted from the Active Directory directory service when the domain controller is offline can remain on the domain controller as lingering objects. This article contains detailed information about the events that indicate the presence of lingering objects, the causes of lingering objects, and the methods that you can use to remove lingering objects.
When an object is deleted, Active Directory replicates the deletion as a tombstone object. A tombstone object consists of a small subset of the attributes of the deleted object. By inbound-replicating this object, other domain controllers in the domain and in the forest receive information about the deletion. The tombstone is retained in Active Directory for a specified period. This specified period is called the TSL. At the end of the TSL, the tombstone object is permanently deleted.
After the tombstone is permanently deleted, the object deletion can no longer be replicated. The TSL defines how long domain controllers in the forest retain information about a deleted object. The TSL also defines the time during which all direct and transitive replication partners of the originating domain controller must receive a unique deletion.
When a domain controller is disconnected for a period that is longer than the TSL, one or more objects that are deleted from Active Directory on all other domain controllers may remain on the disconnected domain controller. Such objects are called lingering objects. Because the domain controller is offline during the time that the tombstone is alive, the domain controller never receives replication of the tombstone.
Behind doors on the tombstone that can be locked is a QR code -- a square code read by mobile phones that can link to Web addresses. Grave visitors can use the code to access images and photographs of the person while they were alive. [...] In addition to images of the deceased, people can view a greeting from the chief mourner at the funeral and browse through the guest book. They can also make entries using their cell phones.
To begin, choose an invitation, and follow the template to create the perfect printable invitation that also gives you virtual options. Directly from our site, print on your home printer, download files for printing later, email to your entire guest list with RSVP, or post to Facebook or whatsapp.
Hitting Tombstone (Hangul:비석치기) is a traditional Korean game that uses tombstones, which are small square pillar stones. The aim is to knock down the other tombstones. The game used to be played in spring and autumn. There are many different rules and names in different regions.
The game is played by two players; the order is decided first. Two lines are drawn on the floor and players stand at regular intervals. The player has to use their tombstone to knock down the other player's tombstone; if they succeed, they have to put their tombstone on top of their foot. The tombstone then needs to be carried to the other player's tombstone without it falling from the foot. Once this is achieved, the previous stages are repeated, but the tombstone is put at a higher part of the body. If the tombstone falls or the player cannot knock down the other tombstone, the turn is handed over. Whoever completes all the stages is the winner.
The QR code, invented by Masahiro Hara, first appeared in the Japanese market in 1994 and was used to track vehicles and parts as they moved along the manufacturing process, according to Business Insider. They began appearing on Japanese tombstones in 2008, according to Pacific Standard, a magazine no longer operating.
Based on our research, we rate as MISSING CONTEXT the claim graves in Japan use QR codes to provide information on the deceased. While these codes appear on Japanese tombstones, the Facebook post does not include an image of one. The image in question shows a memorial at a theme park in China.
"He was a good tool to download other browsers," reads the epitaph on the tombstone. The memorial designed by Jung Ki-young, a software engineer in South Korea, is of the Internet Explorer web browser, which Microsoft Corp just decided to retire. The shining black headstone also has the big "e" logo of the Explorer that was born on August 17, 1995. Photos of the memorial have gone viral since it was opened to public earlier this month. 2b1af7f3a8