The 5 Worst Archaeological Destructions for 2013

The 5 Worst Archaeological Destructions for 2013

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While 2013 has seen a plethora of incredible archaeological discoveries and achievements, which will be showcased shortly, there are other events that have equally affected the archaeological world, which have revealed a darker side to humanity – these have included the decimation and destruction of a number of culturally rich and historically important sites. We believe it is also important to highlight these – to name and shame if you like – because it is only through shining a light on the darkness that we can see the terrible atrocities taking place in our world. Only then do we have a chance to change it.

2,300-year-old Mayan pyramid destroyed to make new road

A 100-foot pyramid in the Nomul complex, the most important Mayan site in Belize, was destroyed by builders who used the 2,300 year old ancient structure for road fill. The construction workers used bulldozers and diggers to claw away at the sides of the 100ft tall pyramid, leaving an isolated core of limestone cobbles at the centre. The Belize community-action group Citizens Organized for Liberty through Action called the destruction of the archaeological site 'an obscene example of disrespect for the environment and history'. Many called for such destruction to be treated as a major crime in which the people responsible for the damage are sent to jail. To date, nothing has been done.

5,000-year-old pyramid decimated in Peru

Private construction companies destroyed pyramid El Paraiso, a 5,000-year-old ancient structure located near the river Chillon, several kilometres north of Lima in Peru. The archaeological site of El Paraiso is credited with the largest and oldest monumental architecture in Peru. It occupies an area of 50 hectares, held between 1500 and 3000 inhabitants, and required nearly 100,000 tons of rock to construct. Archaeologists date the site to the Late Pre-Ceramic Age (2000 - 3000 BC) and suggest that it was used as a religious and administrative centre before the rise of the Inca culture encountered by the Spanish conquistadors. Yet despite the cultural importance of El Paraiso, one of its pyramids measuring 20 feet in height was completely decimated – the structure was knocked down and later burned – by two private building companies named Compañía y Promotora Provelanz E.I.R.L and Alisol S.A.C Ambas

Ancient Libyan necropolis bulldozed

A section of the Cyrene necropolis, an extremely important historical site in Libya, was destroyed by local farmers in order to make way for new houses and shops. The Cyrene necropolis is an ancient Greek city in north-eastern Libya with UNESCO World Heritage status. It was one of the largest Greek cities in the Classical period and continued to be an important city under the Romans until it was badly damaged during an earthquake in AD 365. UNESCO has described Cyrene as “one of the most impressive complexes of ruins in the entire world.” The enormous complex, which dates back to about 700 BC, is approximately 10 kilometres in size and includes 1,200 burial vaults dug into the bedrock and thousands of individual sarcophagi that lie on the ground. Even though the city is listed as a UNESCO World Heritage site, local farmers have laid claim to certain parts of the necropolis and recently destroyed a two kilometre section with the help of excavators in order to make way for new houses. About 200 vaults and tombs were destroyed, as well as a section of a viaduct that dates back to approximately 200 A.D. Ancient artefacts were thrown into a nearby river as if they were mere rubbish.

Invaders destroyed sections of the incredible Nazca lines of Peru

A group of ‘invasores’ (invaders) took possession of two large tracts of land in the protected area of Nazca, destroying several groups of Nazca lines and geometric shapes with machinery and constructed a stone wall, divided the territory into lots, dumped equipment and vandalized the area. Located in the arid Peruvian coastal plain, some 400 km south of Lima, the geoglyphs of Nazca cover an incredible 450 km2. They are among archaeology's greatest enigmas because of their quantity, nature, size and continuity. The geoglyphs depict living creatures, stylized plants and imaginary beings, as well as geometric figures several kilometres long. According to locals, these kinds of ‘invasions’ have become common in the region. The latest invasion took place near Ica and cultural and archaeological authorities in the region are worried about further damage taking place as a result of the illegal occupation. However, the authorities failed to take appropriate action to evict the ‘invasores’.

Ancient Tomb Temples in Malaysia Decimated

The Bujang Valley, otherwise known as Lembah Bujang, is the richest archaeological site in the whole of Malaysia. Sprawling over an incredible 224 square kilometres, it is an ancient historical complex containing nearly 100 ancient tomb temples, called candi. Well, that was until this incredible site was destroyed by a developer and the candi were pulverised before they could be fully documented or unearthed. Tragically, this would not have happened had the Kedah state government responded to an application for Heritage status back in 2006. As always, it is the dollar that holds more weight.

    A Look at the Top 10 Worst Typhoons

    A tropical cyclone is a generic term for a rotating, organized system of clouds and thunderstorms that starts over tropical or subtropical waters and has a closed low-level atmospheric circulation. The words hurricane and typhoon both refer to tropical cyclones.

    However, the word hurricane is used for tropical cyclones that form over the North Atlantic Ocean and Northeast Pacific, and the word typhoon is used for tropical cyclones that form over the Northwest Pacific Ocean. Typhoons are often seen as more destructive than hurricanes because they tend to hit the densely populated countries of Asia. Below is a list of the top 10 worst typhoons of all time.

    Top 10 Worst Typhoons

    1. Haiphong – The Haiphong typhoon of October 8, 1881, was one of the most catastrophic events in history. It is the third deadliest tropical cyclone in history. The category of this typhoon is unknown since it occurred before the meteorological advances of the twentieth century. However, what is known is this gigantic typhoon was able to travel through the Gulf of Tonkin. As a result, it ravaged Haiphong, Vietnam and the surrounding coastal area, killing 300,000 people.
    2. Nina – Typhoon Nina, a Category 4 typhoon that appeared on July 30, 1975, currently holds the rank of fourth-deadliest tropical cyclone ever recorded. Most of the destruction from this typhoon came not from its devastating winds but from flooding triggered by the collapse of the Banqiao Dam in Zhumadian City, Henan province, China. The collapse of this dam also caused other smaller dams to collapse, which caused even more damage. The death toll is totaled at 229,000 people.
    3. Haiyan – Typhoon Haiyan formed rather recently in November of 2013. Haiyan was a Category 5 super typhoon that produced world record wind speeds of 315/km/h or 195/mi/h. It hit parts of Southeast Asia, especially the Philippines. With a death toll of 6,300, it is the deadliest Philippine typhoon on record.
    4. Vera – Out of the many typhoons Japan has suffered throughout its history, typhoon Vera was the strongest and deadliest. This Category 5 superstorm began on September 20, 1959. Through heavy rains, enormous waves and powerful winds, it destroyed thousands of homes, ruined crops and flooded rivers. In total, it left 1.5 million people homeless and took the lives of 5,000 others.
    5. Ida – The sixth deadliest typhoon to hit Japan was typhoon Ida on September 20, 1958. Landslides caused by this Category 5 super typhoon damaged or destroyed 2,118 buildings and swept away 244 road and railway bridges. More than 120,000 acres of rice fields were covered with two-foot tides. The Kano, Meguro and Arakawa rivers flooded and spilled onto piers and then destroyed houses, religious shrines, freight depots and stores. In addition to the 1,269 lives Ida claimed, it also left 12,000 people homeless.
    6. Sarah – Typhoon Sarah, another Category 5 super typhoon, formed on September 11, 1959. In Japan and South Korea, Sarah’s high winds and rain destroyed or damaged thousands of homes, ruined millions of dollars of crops, caused extreme flooding and left thousands homeless. There is no agreement among sources about casualties of Sarah. Some sources claim that 840 lives were lost and others claim that 1,869 lives were lost.
    7. Nancy – On September 12, 1961, the nations of Guam and Japan experienced the destructive power of typhoon Nancy. As a Category 5 super typhoon, Nancy hit the land with 215 mph winds. It currently holds the rank of the longest-lasting Category 5 equivalent hurricane in the Northern Hemisphere, and it took 191 lives.
    8. Wanda – The Category 2 typhoon Wanda in Hong Kong formed on August 27, 1962, until September 1, 1962. It is the most intense tropical cyclone on record in Hong Kong. Even though it was only a Category 2 typhoon, Wanda wrecked or damaged more than 2,000 boats and left 72,000 people homeless. There were 130 people who lost their lives in this tragedy.
    9. Megi – Megi, which is Korean for “catfish,” became a Category 5 super typhoon in the northwestern Pacific. It made landfall in the Philippines on October 8, 2010, and was one of the strongest typhoons on record. The impact of Megi was around 2 million people in 17 cities and 23 provinces of the Philippines. In addition to killing 69 people in the Philippines and Taiwan, it destroyed agriculture, infrastructure and more than 148,000 houses.
    10. Forrest – One of the fastest-moving tropical cyclones on record, typhoon Forrest developed in the Western Pacific on September 19, 1983. This Category 5 super typhoon damaged 46,000 homes in Japan. Although it was not as destructive, it is still responsible for 21 deaths.

    The damage done by the top 10 worst typhoons reveals how vulnerable humans are to uncontrollable forces of nature. Humans have not yet developed the technology they need to shield themselves from all of a typhoon’s destructive effects though research efforts are ongoing.

    The last 10 years have shattered records. 2020 tops them all.

    Record-breaking wildfires are occurring more often. Eight of the 10 largest fires in California history have burned in the past decade. On Sept. 9, the massive August Complex became the largest fire in the state's history.

    Taken together, they dwarf the 10 biggest fires from the decade before.

    Hundreds of wildfires, of varying size, scorch the state each year. The total area consumed has increased sharply this decade. With fire season still beginning, 2020 has already shattered the all-time record with 3.2 million acres burned so far.

    San Francisco
    30,000 acres

    Yosemite National Park
    748,000 acres

    Total burned from 2001-10
    7.03 million acres

    Total burned from 2011-20
    10.8 million acres

    Since the state’s fire season usually doesn’t peak until fall, when Santa Ana and Diablo winds pick up, this record-breaking year may still get much worse.

    These Are Some Of The Worst Architectural Disasters in History

    You've seen the most horrifying industrial disasters . Now, here are some of the worst architectural calamities ever to crush entire buildings right down to their foundations.

    The Most Horrifying Industrial Disasters of All Time

    Natural disasters have claimed countless human lives throughout history, with their unexpected…

    Knickerbocker Theatre, Washington D.C, January 28, 1922

    The five years old building has been collapsed on January 28, 1922 under the weight of snow from a two-day blizzard during the screening of a silent comedy film named Get-Rich-Quick Wallingford. The fallen roof killed 98 moviegoers and injured 133 more.

    Yarmouth Bridge, Great Yarmouth, Norfolk, UK, May 2, 1845

    On 2 May 1845 the Yarmouth Bridge collapsed under the weight of hundreds of children and their parents. Four hundred people went into the river, 79 died, 59 were children.

    They were there to see a circus clown go down the river in a barrel pulled by geese.

    The Pemberton Mill Collapse, Lawrence, Massachusetts, January 10, 1860

    The five story building was only seven years old when it buckled and then collapsed without warning.

    145 workers were killed and 166 injured.

    South Fork Dam, on Lake Conemaugh, near South Fork, Pennsylvania, May 31, 1889

    After the catastrophic failure of the South Fork Dam on May 31, 1889, 20 million tons (18.2 billion litres or 4.8 billion US gallons) of water were unleashed and caused the Johnstown Flood that killed 2,209 people.

    By the way, a previous owner of the dam removed and sold the three cast iron discharge pipes that allowed a controlled release of water.

    Quebec Bridge, west of Quebec City, Canada

    The longest cantilever bridge in the world (987 m or 3,239 ft) has been collapsed two times: first on 29 August, 1907 and 11 September, 1916 for the second time.

    After four years of construction, a part of the central sections and the south arm of the bridge collapsed in just fifteen seconds. 75 workers (33 of them were Mohawk steelworkers from a Canadian reserve) were killed and 11 were injured.

    Nine years later, when the central span was being raised, it fell into the river and killed 13 people.

    Ronan Point Tower, London, UK, May 16, 1968

    The brand new 22-storey tower of East London (completed on 11 March 1968) was partly collapsed on 16 May 1968 after a major gas explosion that demolished a load-bearing wall. Four were killed and 17 were injured.

    John Hancock Tower, Boston, Massachusetts

    The use of the blue reflective glass in a steel tower wasn't a good decision: entire windowpanes has been detached and crashed to the sidewalk. The police had to close off the sidewalks when the winds reached the speed of 45 mph (72 kmh). Five years after the tower's completion, in 1973, every single windowpanes (10,344 of them) were replaced.

    During the replacing process, sheets of plywood replaced the empty windows. The locals named the John Hancock Tower "Plywood Palace" these months.

    Teton Dam, Idaho, June 5, 1976

    During the first filling of the earthen dam in Idaho, it collapsed and killed 11 people and 13,000 head of cattle.

    Atlas of Oceans Australian Geographic

    An Ecological Survey of this Fascinating Hidden World.

    From the mysteries of darkly majestic kelp forests to the thermal vents cracked into the ocean floor that hold clues to the origins of life, explore the fabulous ecosystems of our oceans. This superb visual guide maps the major habitats of each of the planets’ oceans and look at the creatures that live there. Many of these creatures have…

    7. Sanriku, Japan – 15 June 1896

    This tsunami propagated after an estimated magnitude 7.6 earthquake occurred off the coast of Sanriku, Japan. The tsunami was reported at Shirahama to have reached a height of 38.2 m, causing damage to more than 11,000 homes and killing some 22,000 people. Reports have also been found that chronicle a corresponding tsunami hitting the east coast of China, killing around 4000 people and doing extensive damage to local crops.

    8. Northern Chile – 13 August 1868

    This tsunami event was caused by a series of two significant earthquakes, estimated at a magnitude of 8.5, off the coast of Arica, Peru (now Chile). The ensuing waves affected the entire Pacific Rim, with waves reported to be up to 21 m high, which lasted between two and three days. The Arica tsunami was registered by six tide gauges, as far off as Sydney, Australia. A total of 25,000 deaths and an estimated US$300 million in damages were caused by the tsunami and earthquakes combined along the Peru-Chile coast.

    9. Ryuku Islands, Japan – 24 April 1771

    A magnitude 7.4 earthquake is believed to have caused a tsunami that damaged a large number of islands in the region however, the most serious damage was restricted to Ishigaki and Miyako Islands. It is commonly cited that the waves that struck Ishigaki Island was 85.4 m high, but it appears this is due to a confusion of the original Japanese measurements, and is more accurately estimated to have been around 11 to 15 m high. The tsunami destroyed a total of 3,137 homes, killing nearly 12,000 people in total.

    10. Ise Bay, Japan – 18 January 1586

    The earthquake that caused the Ise Bay tsunami is best estimated as being of magnitude 8.2. The waves rose to a height of 6m, causing damage to a number of towns. The town of Nagahama experienced an outbreak of fire as the earthquake first occurred, destroying half the city. It is reported that the nearby Lake Biwa surged over the town, leaving no trace except for the castle. The Ise Bay tsunamis caused more than 8000 deaths and a large amount damage.

    10 Deadliest World Events In Human History

    Throughout human history, there have been many world events that have seen a multitude of deaths and widespread destruction. The ten entries on this list are ranked according to the number of deaths. While some of the events spanned just a few years, others occurred over centuries.

    Since these death toll estimates are always highly disputed, I have made it a rule to use the highest respectable estimate in every case. I have also chosen to focus this list on &lsquoman-made&rsquo events &ndash natural disasters have not been included.

The Atlantic (or Trans-Atlantic) slave trade began roughly in the 16th century, reaching its peak in the 17th century until finally being all but abolished in the 19th Century. The main driving force behind this trade was the need for European empires to establish themselves in the New World. European and American settlers therefore began to use mainly West African slaves to fill the vast labor needs on plantations. Estimates vary on the amount of slaves who died, but it is said that for every ten slaves taken on a ship, four would perish from causes related to mistreatment.

The Yuan dynasty was founded by Kublai Khan, the grandson of Genghis Khan, around 1260. Yuan literally translates as &lsquoGreat is the Heavenly and Primal&rsquo, though there proved to be nothing either great or heavenly about it.

    The dynasty turned out to be one of the shortest-lived in the history of China, covering just a century until it fell in 1368. Chaos reigned during the twilight years of the Yuan Dynasty, and the lands were marked by warring tribes, outlaws, political struggle, famine, and bitterness among the populace. After all this carnage, the Ming Dynasty took control. Their reign is described by some as &ldquoone of the greatest eras of orderly government and social stability in human history.&rdquo

Around 500 years before Yuan, the Tang Dynasty was in control of China. An Lushan &ndash a general in the north of China &ndash sought to take control, and declared himself emperor (creating the Yan Dynasty). The An Lushan rebellion lasted from 755 until 763, when the Yan Dynasty was finally defeated by the Tang empire. Medieval warfare was always a bloody affair &ndash and this rebellion was no exception. Millions died and the Tang Dynasty never fully recovered.

Jump forward a thousand years and the Chinese are at it again &ndash this time with some help from the French, the British, and some American mercenaries. In 1850, the Qing Dynasty is now in charge of China. They had suffered some major problems before the rebellion, with natural and economic disasters causing havoc &ndash not to mention the Europeans bringing opium addiction to China. So up stepped Hong Xiuquan, who amongst other things claimed to be the younger brother of Jesus Christ. Hong established the Taiping Heavenly Kingdom &ndash and the carnage began. The Taiping Rebellion happened at roughly the same time as the American civil war, though the latter conflict proved to be far less bloody.

Another century later and we&rsquore now in a Communist-led China. The period 1958 to 1961 is also know as &lsquothe great leap forward&rsquo &ndash and it&rsquos a sombre lesson in what can happen when a government attempts to change a country too quickly.

    Although droughts and poor weather conditions led to the famine, the disaster can quite easily be seen as a consequence of the government&rsquos attempts to rapidly transform the country from an agrarian economy into a modern communist society. Chinese peasants describe this period as the &lsquothree bitter years&rsquo, which is something of an understatement. Several decades later the Chinese economy became the largest in the world &ndash but at quite a price.

Here is another example of a disaster caused by a country with a vast population trying to change its economic and social landscape in a very short period. Under the Soviet Union, from 1917 to 1953, millions of Russians died at the hands of revolution, civil war, famine, forced resettlement and other crimes. One man can take most of the blame: Joseph Stalin.

    His desire to build a new and better country at any cost &ndash and to keep hold of the power he had gained &ndash was a direct cause of the majority of casualties under Soviet rule. It is hard to fathom how, in 1948, he was nominated for the Nobel Peace Prize.

If there is one man who could be said to have more blood on his hands than anyone else in history, it is Genghis Khan. Under the leadership of Khan (and successors after his death), the Mongol empire grew into the largest land empire the world has ever seen &ndash at its peak covering 16% of the Earth. The Mongol army swept across Asia, killing its rivals with great ferocity for the best part of two centuries. The death toll would certainly have been much higher if the Mongols had continued to progress west and into Europe.

    Aside from all the killing, it wasn&rsquot all bad under Mongol rule &ndash with religious tolerance given to most faiths, as well as tax breaks for the poor. 

Although other wars had come close quite a few times, this was the first truly global war. The causes of the &lsquogreat war&rsquo are varied and rather complicated, but suffice it to say that in 1914 when the various European empires began to get too big for each other, they decided to form two vast alliances and fight it out for dominance.

    Europe became divided, and dragged the rest of the world into its rapidly widening sinkhole. Outdated warfare tactics were deadly to the soldiers involved: these young men would often be ordered to walk very slowly towards the opponent&rsquos machine-gun fire. When the war finished in 1918, Europe and the world began to count the cost of so many lost lives. Most agreed that this madness could never happen again&hellip

Having taken a break from fighting for a few years, &lsquototal war&rsquo broke out again in 1939. The two teams divided again into vast forces, and called themselves the Allies and the Axis. During the short break before the war, each country had decided to build some new killing machines &ndash taking to the skies and to the sea, and developing more efficient land-based vehicles as well as automatic weapons their soldiers could now carry. And as if this wasn&rsquot enough, a certain country decided to build a very big bomb. The Allies eventually &lsquowon&rsquo the war, though 85% of the death toll came from their side, with the Soviet Union and China seeing the greatest casualties. The majority of deaths also came outside of the combat zone, and can therefore be attributed to war crimes.

When Christopher Columbus, John Cabot and other explorers in the 15th century found a new continent, it must&rsquove seemed like the dawn of a new age. Here was a new paradise that adventurous Europeans could call their new home. There was, however, one problem: this land already had an indigenous population.

    Over the following centuries, the seafaring Europeans brought vast death tolls to what is now referred to as North and South America. Although war and invasion can account for a hefty chunk of these casualties, it was the natives&rsquo lack of immunity to European diseases that caused the most deaths. Some estimates state that 80% of the Native American population died as a result of contact with Europeans.

    John Tyler

    Kean Collection/Getty Images

    John Tyler believed that the president, not Congress, should set the nation's legislative agenda, and he clashed repeatedly with members of his own party, the Whigs. He vetoed a number of Whig-backed bills during his first months in office, prompting much of his Cabinet to resign in protest. The Whig Party also expelled Tyler from the party, bringing domestic legislation to a near standstill during the remainder of his term. During the Civil War, Tyler vocally supported the Confederacy.

    2. Hurricane Sandy – 2012

    If you were on the East Coast of the United States in October of 2012, you definitely felt at least some effects of Hurricane Sandy. New York and New Jersey residents felt the full impact of the storm, with much of Manhattan being evacuated and significant portions of the Jersey Shore being completely destroyed. While Sandy was the deadliest and most destructive hurricane of the 2012 Atlantic storm season, it was also the second costliest hurricane in U.S. history. To date, Sandy has cost about $65 billion dollars, however, the total cost is still being evaluated. Most of that cost is due to the 650,000 houses were either damaged or destroyed by Sandy.

    In the wake of the devastation, the Red Cross responded to the extreme needs of residents. The Red Cross send out over 300 emergency response vehicles that aided in the distribution of over seven million relief items and 17 million meals and snacks. Additionally, there were over 81,000 overnight stays in shelters. To this day, the Red Cross is continuing to aid the victims of Hurricane Sandy get back into their homes and return to a sense of normalcy.

    Anna, 7, receives a hot meal from Red Cross volunteers Jessica Ellam and Gilbert Abney in Staten Island, New York.

    Worst Winter Storms In Texas

    How often does it snow in Texas?

    Texas is not known to be a very snowy state. According to data gathered by the NOAA, most of the Lone Star State gets less than an inch of snow per year on average. West Texas, in places like Amarillo and El Paso, gets more snow than the rest of the state – some areas receiving over 10 inches of snow each year on average. Areas like the Gulf Coast and South Central Texas often get no snow at all. Overall, most of Texas gets snow around or less than one day per year, making it quite rare when it gets a lot of snow.

    What years have there been the coldest temperatures in Texas?

    When you consider that the average winter temperature for many areas of Texas is around 50 degrees, temperatures below freezing definitely stand out. There have been some truly chilling moments in the state’s history, however, that go far below not only freezing but zero degrees. In both 1899 and 1933, Texas recorded incredibly low temperatures that have stuck in the record books. The lowest temperatures recorded those days – in Tulia, Texas in 1899 and Seminole, Texas in 1933, both in February – was -23 degrees F. Now that’s cold!

    Is Texas a good place to visit in the winter?

    When there isn’t the most snow ever recorded in Texas, it’s quite a nice place to visit in the winter. With fairly mild temperatures and little-to-no snowfall in normal years, there are plenty of options of things to do. Usually, you don’t have to bundle up to head outside and enjoy one of the many activities, nature areas, and other fun happenings in the Lone Star State. If you need some reasons to decide whether to spend winter in Texas or not, here is a fun article highlighting all the reasons to, or not to, depending on how you look at it.

    It worked on the last device

    Several factors make this failure particularly galling. Firstly, the BH value wasn’t even required after launch, and had simply been left in the codebase from the rocket’s predecessor, the Ariane 4, which did require this value for post-launch alignment. Secondly, code which would have caught and handled these conversion errors had been disabled for the BH value, due to performance constraints on the Ariane 4 hardware which did not apply to Ariane 5.

    A final contributing factor was a change in user requirements - specifically in the rocket’s flight plan. The Ariane 5 launched with a much steeper trajectory than the Ariane 4, which resulted in greater vertical velocity. As the rocket sped to space faster, there was a higher certainty that the BH value would encounter the conversion error.

    Ultimately, the European Space Agency assembled a team to recover logs from the two Inertial Reference Systems, which were spread over a debris field of approximately 12 square kilometers. Their work was impeded by treacherous marshland terrain, hazardous chemicals dispersed from the rocket, and immense public scrutiny from the media, all because of a single type casting error.

    Our series on the Worst Software Bugs in History is in honor of Bug Day 2017. Seventy years ago, Grace Hopper discovered the first computer bug — a moth was stuck between relays in the Harvard Mark II computer she was working on. The notion of bugs was described in other fields previously, but the moth discovery was the first use of the term “debugging” in the field of computers.

    Bugsnag automatically monitors your applications for harmful errors and alerts you to them, giving you visibility into the stability of your software. You can think of us as mission control for software quality.


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