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A standard edit dialog on a tiddler TiddlyWiki is an open-source single page application wiki. A single HTML file contains CSS, JavaScript, and the content. Tiddlers[edit] TiddlyWiki content is divided into a series of components called tiddlers. <div title="Tiddlers" modifier="John Smith" created="200811132220" modified="200811132225" changecount="3" tags="wikipedia section example code"><pre>TiddlyWiki content is divided into a ... Plugins[edit] File saving[edit] A TiddlyWiki opened from a file URI may save changes made back to the original file using one of the following techniques: formerly the Mozilla File I/O [2] under the control of the UniversalXPConnect per-file preferences [3] for Mozilla Firefox. Applications[edit] Although there are many TiddlyWiki documents on the Web, the majority of TiddlyWikis reside on personal computers and are exchanged on USB flash drives and over email, in a manner similar to word processing documents and spreadsheets. History[edit] License[edit] Related:  Neat

Natural Area Code The Natural Area Code (or Universal Address) is a proprietary geocode system for identifying an area anywhere on the Earth, or a volume of space anywhere around the Earth. The use of thirty alphanumeric characters instead of only ten digits makes a NAC shorter than its numerical latitude/longitude equivalent. §Two-dimensional system[edit] Instead of numerical longitudes and latitudes, a grid with 30 rows and 30 columns - each cell denoted by the numbers 0-9 and the twenty consonants of the Latin alphabet - is laid over the flattened globe. A NAC cell (or block) can be subdivided repeatedly into smaller NAC grids to yield an arbitrarily small area, subject to the ±1 m limitations of the World Geodetic System (WGS) data of 1984. A NAC represents an area on the earth—the longer the NAC, the smaller the area (and thereby, location) represented. For example, the ten-character NAC for the centre of the city of Brussels is HBV6R RG77T. §Extension to three dimensions[edit] §See also[edit]

RANDOM.ORG - Manual Signature Verification <p style="background-color:#ffff90;padding: 0em .5em 0em .5em;font-size:.9em"><strong>Warning:</strong> Your browser does not support JavaScript &#8211; RANDOM.ORG may not work as expected</p> RANDOM.ORG's API can digitally sign random data for you, such that it can be proved to originate from our service. The signature format is specified in PKCS #1 v2.0. You can use our API to verify the signature, but it is also possible to do it yourself. This page explains how to perform signature verification without using the RANDOM.ORG API. You need the following files: random.json A random object returned by RANDOM.ORG's Signed API. signature.base64 A signature of the random object, created by RANDOM.ORG. server.crt A copy of RANDOM.ORG's X.509 certificate, which contains our public key. You can download examples of the files here: random.json, signature.base64, server.crt The signature contains a signed SHA-512 hash of the random object returned by RANDOM.ORG. (Note: ‘$’ is our Unix shell prompt.)

Working with Math | NodeBox First things first. Before starting this section you should: Math operations. Nodebox allows a range of arithmetic operations suchs as multiply, divide, add, subtract. Create an ellipse node and leave all parameters as default. The idea is to create a network which grows hair on all these points. Since the scatter node and the make point node contain point elements we will need a node to define the x and y values as a seperate list. Create 4 lookup nodes. Now we will subtract the x value of the make point1 node to each of the x values of the scatter1 node. Create two subtract nodes. These new values will be used as the length of each hair. Add two divide nodes Send subtract1 to the first one Send subtract2 to the second one. Now we will add these values to the original x and y values of the scatter node and convert them into a set of new points. Add two add nodes. In order to create the hairs add a line node Connect scatter1 with Point1. This should be the result: Try out: Comparisons. Webby.

Cargomatic plays the role of hero, swooping in to help unclog America’s largest ports By Michael Carney On March 6, 2015 Southern California ports typically handle 40 percent of all US container imports, and yet, for much of the last year, that flow of imported goods has slowed to barely a trickle. A protracted labor dispute between Pacific Maritime Association and the International Longshore and Warehouse Union has left critical goods sitting on ships in the harbor waiting to be offloaded or, often more frustratingly, piled in container stacks across the port waiting to be unloaded and cleared of customs. The Union workers signed a tentative contract in late February, but that agreement only marked the beginning of what will surely be a months long process of digging out from under the massive container backlog. One company making a name for itself of late is Los Angeles-based on-demand trucking platform, Cargomatic. Typically such an approach requires massive scale, but with Cargomatic, smaller retailers can get the same efficiency benefits through aggregation.

How To Automate Excel Using Perl for Win32 Developers familiar with using Perl can take advantage of the Automation capabilities in Perl for Win32 to integrate with applications such as Microsoft Office. This article gives you some example Perl code that sends data to Microsoft Excel and then creates a Chart and PivotTable. Before executing any Perl scripts, you need to have Perl installed and configured on your machine. Because Perl is freely distributed, anyone can provide an implementation of Perl for Win32. Two commonly used ported versions are provided by ActiveState, formerly ActiveWare, and Mortice Kern System (MKS). Follow the steps below to create and run the sample:

Mailinator(tm) Blog: Mailinator launches Private Domains Get your own (very) private Mailinator ! If you weren't aware, Mailinator has always allowed you to point any domain you own to the Mailinator SMTP servers (i.e. the MX record). The Mailinator email system accepts any and all email sent to it and happily delivers it to the designated inbox. For example, if you own "", point the MX record to and send email to - that email will end up in the "joe" inbox at Email sent to Mailinator this way however follows the same fate as any other email in the public system. This was especially useful with the people that use Mailinator (and its API) for QA testing. Today we're announcing "Private Domains", which is pretty much what you might think. Simply put - it's your very own very private Mailinator ! Setting up and using a private domain is free (paid users get additional features of course, see our pricing page).

CloudCorner - Your Geolocated Cloud Storage Lorem Ipsum - All the facts - Lipsum generator Big Bang, la théorie qui pourrait tout changer : ce ne serait pas l’origine de l’univers C'est une idée qui fait son bonhomme de chemin dans la communauté scientifique : le Big Bang ne serait pas le commencement de tout. Autrement dit, contrairement au modèle standard actuel il est possible que l'Univers ait existé de toute éternité. Aurélien Barrau est professeur à l’Université Joseph Fourier, membre de l’Institut Universitaire de France et chercheur au Laboratoire de Physique Subatomique et de Cosmologie du CNRS. Il a publié en mars 2013 Big Bang et au-delà - Balade en cosmologie (Ed. Dunod) qui explique, dans un langage clair et accessible, les dernières découvertes en cosmologie, et des Univers multiples paru chez Dunod en 2014. Voici les questions du site Atlantico et les réponses d'Aurélien Barrau: Une hypothèse agite actuellement la communauté scientifique : le Big Bang de serait pas à l'origine de l'univers. Il est sans doute prématuré de parler de découverte. On parle alors de Big Bounce (grand rebond) à la place du Big Bang. Quelle(s) théorie(s) remet-elle en cause ?

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