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01/16/2020

If you have any questions, please email us.I’m running on Windows 7 and can’t find a way to uninstall the Microsoft Store app. What should I do?

If you have any questions, please email us.I’m running on Windows 7 and can’t find a way to uninstall the Microsoft Store app. What should I do?
As of January 8, 2013 you no longer need the Microsoft Store app on your device. This means that this app will no longer be available for Windows 7 or Windows 8. It also means that if you have the Windows Update set to automatically download updates, you will no longer need to check for updates as the download is done automatically.A woman walking on North Lake Shore Drive in Chicago is in serious condition with a gunshot wound to the leg.
Police say the victim was injured in the 2200 block of North Lake Shore Drive at about 2:30 Saturday morning.
A witness says the victim, a 26-year-old woman riding a bicycle, was struck by a passing vehicle.
Chicago Fire Department spokesman Larry Langford says the victim was on a crosswalk when a vehicle traveling west on Lake Shore Drive struck her and dragged her for a short distance, injuring her leg on the way. The car continued west on Lake Shore Drive, striking a parked car, Langford said.
The victim and the driver left the scene. Her condition has not yet been confirmed.This paper provides a theoretical framework that can provide the first conceptual explanation of the association between the consumption of sugar-sweetened beverages and the subsequent development of the metabolic syndrome. First, the authors explore the relationship between intake of a sugar-sweetened beverage and the metabolic syndrome in young adulthood by looking at data from prospective studies. These data reveal that while consumption of a sugar-sweetened beverage is associated with increased caloric intake in young adulthood, it is also associated with a higher risk for weight gain and a higher risk for type 2 diabetes. Further, consumption of sugar-sweetened beverages is associated with a higher risk of coronary heart disease, stroke, and mortality, while a high consumption of refined sugars is independently associated with a risk of type 2 diabetes. Finally, the authors use the metabolic syndrome to conceptualize the relationship between intake of sugar-sweetened beverages and risk for cardiovascular disease in the population of US adults.
The metabolic syndrome, initially named the metabolic syndrome because it was identified in 1986, was defined in 2000 as a cluster of 14 risk factors that contribute to the pathogenesis of the metabolic diseases of the circulatory system and increased blood pressure (1). The metabolic syndrome is defined as a set of abnormalities in a number of body functions, including plasma triglycerides, blood pressure, glucose metabolism, waist-to-hip ratio, and serum low-density lipoprotein cholesterol levels. In 2012, the American Heart Association (AHA) updated the criteria for establishing a metabolic syndrome in order to incorporate more recent data about the link between diet and chronic disease (2). In the US, in 2012, the obesity-related risk factors for metabolic syndrome were defined as weight, waist:hip ratio, triglycerides, blood pressure, HDL cholesterol, and blood sugar over 126 mg/dL. The definitions for all other metabolic risk factors have not been updated (2).
In the study population, consumption of a sugary drink was associated with increased risk of metabolic syndrome in young adult women, indicating that the risk of metabolic syndrome varies across different population segments (1). The metabolic syndrome is defined as a cluster of risk factors, including increased waist circumference, high blood sugar