In fact, a 2010 review of research suggests that women who showed high people-pleasing tendencies (psychologists call it sociotropy) were more likely to feel stress and depression.It stands to reason: "Saying yes all the time can really zap your mood; it can also make you feel resentful and over-committed," says Simon Rego, Psy D, director of psychology training at Montefiore Medical Center in New York City.For example, you might create a script that adds a new GIS server machine when the CPU exceeds 70 percent utilization for more than 15 minutes.Some procedures, such as map caching or geoprocessing, can take a relatively large amount of CPU resources.If adding GIS servers to your system is not an option, you may still be able to accommodate more users by wisely configuring your service properties.For example, all services have a maximum number of instances property, which represents the greatest number of instances of that particular service running on any given GIS server machine.
Read your body It's natural to want to be generous and "give up your own needs to meet someone else's," says Linda Tillman, Ph D, a psychologist at Emory University in Atlanta.
And sometimes just saying yes is the easiest way out (see: placating a demanding mother-in-law). Other research finds that when we do things for other people, our brains light up in areas associated with pleasure and reward.
Given this, it's not always easy to know when a firm is in order. The most obvious sign you're too accommodating: Saying yes makes you feel bad.
An Arc GIS Server site can consist of one or many machines.
In times of high processing loads, a GIS server machine generally reaches full CPU utilization before the web server; therefore, determining how many GIS server machines to deploy is an important decision for accommodating users.