How about MooseFS (http://moosefs.org) for an OSS solution, or if you want appliances off the shelf that won't cost you a limb or three, Exablox (http://exablox.com). Or if you need more than the 700TB that can give you, how about http://www.scality.com/ - which is software defined and you can use your own iron.
Looks like the you are a windows user.
In which case, there is only one thing you need, and that's Cygwin. It is a GNU environment on Windows.
Less useful but still useful are command shells. These provide file management mostly. I believe some of them may allow for sending and retrieving email messages. Also useful but less accessible and with a steeper learning curve are software with APIs and scripting. Examples would be Visual Basic for Applications in office software and groovy scripting for Freeplane. What else is out there?"
I think it was just a thought exercise demonstrating the idiocy of the concept. Using real solar panels it would be even more stupid!
I picked up an HP Laserjet 5550DTN for Â£400 recently off ebay. Only had 14000 pages on the clock.
It's huuuuge but it's A3 colour, duplex, built like a tank and really fast. 3rd party toners are dead cheap and I have no issues with them.
Worth looking at used models if they are from a good seller and low mileage.
Ugh, that last sentence makes no sense; I meant:
"its loss probably stopped quite a few aspiring 3D artists from learning RM."
The article explains most of it. BMRT was a freely available Renderman-compatible renderer. It was available for years until Larry Gritz decided to produce an upgraded commercial version.
It was quite a fun toy to play with, and also probably stopped quite a few aspiring 3D artists from learning RM.
That's about as good as it gets without the risk of a PHB letting the orcs in!
I can't agree with this - if the termination of a transmission line is correct at each end, then the length has no matter at all for any frequency (in theory, not accounting for increasing losses with frequency, but then there's a reason for length restrictions in the CatX/Ethernet standards).
If you're talking about a *tuned* line (eg a stub or a tuned antenna feeder), then length is important. But we're not. If you've got problems with harmonics or matching and reflections then your ethernet cards are probably bottom-shelf knock-offs.
The problem with premade-lenght cables is you're going to run into tangles if many changes are made, and are going to end up coiling. Make that coil too tight and you're going to cause crosstalk. A custom job with all cables neatly following defined routes with no coils, twists or kinks is going to make life easier in the long term.
Computers don't actually think. You just think they think. (We think.)