Quinoa release notes (build 42.17.34)

Released from test to production on 2018 Nov 18


DISCUSSIONS: Action Bar improvements (JOS-13665)

The Timeline and Gear menus in the DISCUSSIONS Action Bar have been replaced by an info “i” icon and an action menu icon. These new menus provide richer information than the previous subview format. The Action Bar has also been updated to now include the type of Discussion being viewed (Private, Discoverable, Org-wide).

Updates to the Import Contributor results screen (JOS-14472)

The Import Contributor results screen (Administrative settings > Bulk manage Contributors > Import Contributors) has been revised to remove any non-pertinent information and provide a better understanding of the results themselves.

YYYY/MM/DD format supported in Contributor uploads/downloads (JOS-13712)

The international date format of YYYY/MM/DD is now supported when bulk uploading or downloading Contributors via CSV.

Real-time LIBRARY updates (JOS-13929, JOS-13926)

The following updates now appear right away for users in LIBRARY: Addition or removal as a Category/Volume Librarian, Volume visibility permissions, and metadata changes to a Category, Volume, folder, or file (including file thumbnail images).

Also, updates to a user's My Favorites will now be reflected immediately across all instances that user is running (desktop and mobile).


NTG translations Danish and Polish (JOS-15791) 

Danish and Polish have been added to the supported Language options in My Preferences.


93 other bug fixes and/or performance enhancements.


Did you know that quinoa was originally domesticated almost 4,000 years ago in the Peru/Bolivia region? Also, it’s not a vegetable at all, but a herbaceous plant grown as a grain crop primarily for its edible seeds.

Quinoa has many dietary and nutritional benefits, but in its natural state it's practically inedible (a view some might say also holds true for its prepared state). This is due to its seed coating, which contains bitter-tasting saponins that aren’t removed until a crop’s processing. However, these saponins are quinoa's secret defense during cultivation. Any bird who swoops in for some seemingly simple seed-snacking is instantly deterred by the taste and quickly quits its quest for quinoa.

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