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Timmon - Time Monitor Electric Power & Transmission & Distribution - Powersave 1200 - carnky108,What you are referring to is what is called a Nola Power Factor Controller, invented by a NASA engineer named Frank Nola in 1969. Different animal, albeit also marketed in some pretty slimy ways lately. PFC controllers came out in the 70s and have resurfaced because the internet has opened up a who new access point for scammers, but it does have a modicum of truth behind it. It does save a small amout of energy on unloaded 1 phase motors, but of course if it is running unloaded, why is it even running at all? However, that device can ONLY be attached to one motor circuit, NOT an entire house at the distribution panel line lugs, as this Power-Save device claims. More interesting reading on this subject. Interesting excerpt from there:"Reply from: Beanland November 5 2008, 10:50 am ESTI went to the Taiwan patent website and looked at the patent. So it appears they don't even bother with the worthless TVSS on this one!

NDoc Online wtfjs dartdocgen: The API Documentation Generator Use dartdocgen to generate, and serve, the documentation for your Dart package. Basic usage Dartdocgen generates documentation from Dart code in the lib directory and creates the output in JSON format. When using the --serve option, dartdocgen serves your files so you can see them locally in a browser. To deploy your documentation to the web, host the viewer on your server, compiled to JavaScript, along with your generated files. Generate documentation Here is a simple example of using dartdocgen to generate docs on the command line. Run this command from the top-level directory of your Dart package, after you have run pub get to get the dependencies: dartdocgen . This command generates documentation, in the JSON file format, and places it in a top-level directory named docs. View docs locally Here is a simple example of using dartdocgen to generate, and then serve, the generated docs to the viewer. dartdocgen --serve . Deploy docs To deploy your documentation to the web, do the following:

Xuse - Technology / RSS platform / Newsbrain | Feedreader.com White Paper - Feedreader Platform - Technical background of Newsbrain and applications using Newsbrain. At Feedreader, years of experience in the RSS news field, as well as in-depth knowledge of new and emerging technologies, have helped us to design innovative components that form the building blocks for all of our solutions. These robust components – known as Newsbrain – have enabled us to produce solutions of unparalleled power and quality for our clients. We can also use these Newsbrain components to make continuous enhancements to our current Feedreader offerings, and rapidly introduce new solutions to meet the changing needs and requirements of our customers and the marketplace. Our Newsbrain components include: Aivosto - Analyze, Document and Flowchart Source Code

Introducing JSON daux.io - Getting Started AurigaDoc Apparmor privoxy profile This blog is an extension of a discussion we had at our LUG regarding security. We are reviewing both apparmor and selinux and started with apparmor. One advantage of apparmor is that it is relatively easy to learn, but a potential downside is that as an end user you will need to learn to generate and maintain profiles. When learning to write profiles it is best to start with a smaller, simple application (rather then a large complex application such as firefox). In this blog I will review how to generate a profile using privoxy as an example. If needed, start by installing privoxy and apparmor-utils. 1. aa-genprof privoxy Writing updated profile for /usr/sbin/privoxy. 2. sudo service privoxy start sudo service privoxy stop sudo service privoxy restart 3. [(S)can system log for AppArmor events] / (F)inish Reading log entries from /var/log/syslog. 4. Note: You will have to allow rw access to file in /etc/privoxy/* if you wish to configure privoxy via the web interface. 5. 6. sudo aa-status

Comparison of documentation generators - Wikipedia, the free enc The following tables compare general and technical information for a number of documentation generators. Please see the individual products' articles for further information. Unless otherwise specified in footnotes, comparisons are based on the stable versions without any add-ons, extensions or external programs. General information[edit] Basic general information about the generators: creator/company, license/price etc. Operating system support[edit] The operating systems the generators can run on. Note (4): GNU D Compiler. Language support[edit] The programming languages the generators recognize. Note (1): .NET is not a programming language, but is listed here for convenience. Note (2): Though not supported as a native input language, Doxygen can be extended through the use of filters. Note (3): Generators listed here can be extended to support any language that has comments. Input formats[edit] The input formats the generators can read. Output formats[edit] Other features[edit] GhostDoc

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