Fill a medium-sized sauce pot 3/4 the way with water, and heat over medium-high. Add the seafood seasoning to the boiling pot of water. Add the shrimp and cook for 2 to 3 minutes or until completely done. As soon as the shrimp are done, plunge them into an ice water bath to stop the cooking and cool them off. When the shrimp are completely cool, strain them and put them into a medium-sized mixing bowl. Add the citrus, sweet pepper, red onion, olive oil, lime juice, cilantro and avocado. Season the ingredients to taste with salt and pepper. Stir to combine ingredients. Serve ceviche with chips.
OData (Open Data Protocol) is an ISO/IEC approved , OASIS standard that defines a set of best practices for building and consuming RESTful APIs. OData helps you focus on your business logic while building RESTful APIs without having to worry about the various approaches to define request and response headers, status codes, HTTP methods, URL conventions, media types, payload formats, query options, etc. OData also provides guidance for tracking changes, defining functions/actions for reusable procedures, and sending asynchronous/batch requests.
I see this as one of those “good news – bad news” kinds of things. I’m disabled and living on a very small disability pension. As a result, I do qualify for a certain amount of “food assistance” (used to be called “food stamps”) from the government. The bad news: if you qualify for “food assistance” there’s absolutely no way you can afford to buy organic anything. The good news: if you qualify for “food assistance”, it’s a good bet that you may already be growing some of your own food. (If not a full-blown garden, at least a couple of tomato plants in containers, etc.) And if you’re growing your own, you can decide not to use chemicals on your plants.