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  • How do I replace a harddrive that is in a two-way mirror storage space on Windows 8?

    - by Jon
    I have a storage space in Windows 8 doing a two-way mirror on three harddrives. The sizes are 297GB, 189GB, and 70GB. I would like to replace the 70GB HD with a larger one. My thought was to remove that drive from the space via the Storage Space control panel, shutdown, replace HD with bigger drive, reboot, add new HD to the storage space. I can't find any options to remove a HD from a storage space in the control panel. Should I just shutdown and swap out the small drive or is there another process for safely replacing the old HD? (By the way, the old HD is still operational.)

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  • 32bit dll not loading with Enable 32 Bit Applications on IIS 7.5

    - by Jon
    I have a MVC 3 Web Site referencing a 32 bit DLL. The OS is Windows 2008 R2 x64. The website is in the ASP.NET 4 App Pool. I have turned on Enable32Bit but it doesn't work. I get a Bad Image Exception but can't find out to turn this level of logging on in IIS. I have setup up a page that outputs whether it's running 32bit or 64bit and when I turn on/off the Enable32Bit on the AppPool I get the correct output. The website is also in Full Trust. I'm at a loss to try and and get it to work. I do know that it works on Win7 32bit. Can you suggest some things to try? UPDATE: I have just written a simple Windows Forms App with a button on it which calls my DLL. This was built with target of x86 and it worked fine so there is an issue with IIS or ASP.Net I think. UPDATE 2: Does it matter if the ASP.Net Pipeline is Clasic or Integrated? I've tried both but same problem but thought it was worth asking UPDATE 3: I found this question trying to do the same thing and he gave up which isnt too helpful!!

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  • Does aria2 support write small files in batch?

    - by Jon
    I'm using aria2 to download 8 million jpg from flickr. Each image is about 100KB. I got a list of urls of these images in a txt file, the format is: http://farm2.staticflickr.com/1070/1151334893_5a8e7f77f4.jpg I'm wondering whether aria2 support writing small files in batch? Say write 100 image to disk when all of them are download in the memory, not just write every single file when the download is finished. Because I think writing in batch will better protect my hard disk. Or do you have other software or opensource code to recommend?

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  • How to set up Heartbeat to run a service only at one node

    - by Jon Skarpeteig
    I have two Ubuntu 12.04 servers, which run mysql in a master-master setup, with mmm as manager. How can I set up heartbeat to make sure that mmm only runs at one node at the time? *Edit to explain more clearly My setup: ---------VIP (10.0.0.123)------ | | Node1 Node2 Where bot Node1 and Node2 run: Mysql Multi-Master Replication Manager for MySQL (mmm) Heartbeat I only want a single write enabled mysql node, and I can only have one mmm running at the time, else I'll get collision between the managers.

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  • Windows 7 sound control is not flexible.

    - by jon
    I would like to be able to listen to music on both of two audio output devices, but Windows 7 seems to only allow me to select one or the other as the Default device. When device A is the Default device, device B is muted; and vice versa. This seems to be stunningly inflexible. Since Windows 7 is unable to do this, can anyone recommend any add-on software that would control the hardware more flexibly and thoughtfully?

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  • Why don't cfn-init logs get sent by rsyslog?

    - by Jon M
    I just signed up for Papertrail to aggregate logs from some AWS instances I'm setting up with CloudFormation::Init. I've followed the instructions and added *.* @logs.papertrailapp.com to the end of '/etc/rsyslog.conf'. Some logs are showing up on Papertrail, but notably the contents of '/var/log/cfn-init.log' never get there, and those are the ones I'm interested in right now. Have I set up rsyslog incorrectly? Or do the CloudFormation::Init scripts just not use syslog to write log information?

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  • Can I set up arbitrary filesystem redirection in Windows?

    - by Jon
    I am sitting in front of a Windows 7 machine that has no drive Q:. Is it possible to arrange for accesses to Q:\somedir to be redirected to an arbitrary location on the existing filesystems (for example, C:\Windows)? I would especially like a "set it and forget it" option, if one exists. I am assuming (although I have not tried it) that it is possible to use SUBST to mount an existing (empty, created for this purpose) folder as drive Q: and then MKLINK /J to create a directory symbolic link from Q:\somedir to wherever I want. However, this approach has a couple of drawbacks that I would like to avoid if possible: The drive Q: will be visible in the system. It is not as clean as I would like (removing the mounted folder will break it; a batch script needs to be manually added to the system startup). Is there a better option? If there is none and I am forced to make compromises, what is the closest I could get to the ideal solution? Assume anything is up for discussion.

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  • How do we group in BIRT without wasting lines, and still only printing the group item on the first l

    - by paxdiablo
    When grouping in BIRT, we frequently want the grouping value to show up on the first line as follows: Group User Reputation ------ --------------- ---------- Admins Bill The Weasel 51,018 Mark Grovel 118,101 Users pax_my_bags 73,554 Jon Scoot **,***,*** <- overflow clueless 92,928 The normal way of acheiving this is to lay out the group in the designer as follws: +---------+--------+--------------+ Tbl Hdr | Group | User | Reputation | +---------+--------+--------------+ Grp Hdr | [Group] | | | +---------+--------+--------------+ Grp Dtl | | [User] | [Reputation] | +---------+--------+--------------+ Grp Ftr | | | | +---------+--------+--------------+ Tbl Ftr | | | | +---------+--------+--------------+ which, unfortunately, lays out the data in exactly that way, with the grouped value on a different line: Group User Reputation ------ --------------- ---------- Admins Bill The Weasel 51,018 Mark Grovel 118,101 Users pax_my_bags 73,554 Jon Scoot **,***,*** <- overflow clueless 92,928 This is particularly painful with data where there's lots of groups with only one user since we use twice as much space as needed. If we move the [Group] data item down to the Grp Dtl line, we get it printed for every line in the group. How, in BIRT, do we merge the two lines Grp Hdr and the first Grp Dtl?

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  • Can I check the validity of a single DataMapper property?

    - by Nathan Long
    In a custom DataMapper setter, I'd like to check whether the value I'm setting is valid or not. For instance: class ToastMitten include DataMapper::Resource property :id, Serial property :wearer, Enum['Chuck Norris', 'Jon Skeet'] property :first_worn_at, DateTime def wearer=(name) super if wearer.valid? # How can I do this? first_worn_at = Time.now end end end t = ToastMitten.new t.wearer = 'Nathan Long' # invalid value; do NOT set first_worn_at t.wearer = 'Jon Skeet' # valid value; set first_worn_at Can I check the validity of a single property like this without calling valid? on the object itself and looking through all the errors?

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  • How to stop .Net HttpWebRequest.GetResponse() raising an exception

    - by James
    Surely, surely, surely there is a way to configure the .Net HttpWebRequest object so that it does not raise an exception when HttpWebRequest.GetResponse() is called and any 300 or 400 status codes are returned? Jon Skeet does not think so, so I almost dare not even ask, but I find it hard to believe there is no way around this. 300 and 400 response codes are valid responses in certain circumstances. Why would we be always forced to incur the overhead of an exception? Perhaps there is some obscure configuration setting that evaded Jon Skeet? Perhaps there is a completely different type of request object that can be used that does not have this behavior? (and yes, I know you can just catch the exception and get the response from that, but I would like to find a way not to have to). Thanks for any help

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  • Safely convert UTC datetimes to local time (based on TZ) for calculations?

    - by James
    Following from my last question which @Jon Skeet gave me a lot of help with (thanks again!) I am now wondering how I can safely work with date/times, stored as UTC, when they are converted back to Local Date/Time. As Jon indicated in my last question using DateTimeOffset represents an instant in time and there is no way to predict what the local time would be say a minute later. I need to be able to do calculations based on these date/times. So how can I assure when I pull the dates from the database, convert them to local date/time and do specific calculations on them they are going to be accurate?

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  • Interesting things – Twitter annotations and your phone as a web server

    - by jamiet
    I overheard/read a couple of things today that really made me, data junkie that I am, take a step back and think, “Hmmm, yeah, that could be really interesting” and I wanted to make a note of them here so that (a) I could bring them to the attention of anyone that happens to read this and (b) I can maybe come back here in a few years and see if either of these have come to fruition. Your phone as a web server While listening to Jon Udell’s (twitter) “Interviews with Innovators Podcast” today in which he interviewed Herbert Van de Sompel (twitter) about his Momento project. During the interview Jon and Herbert made the following remarks: Jon: [some people] really had this vision of a web of servers, the notion that every node on the internet, every connected entity, is potentially a server and a client…we can see where we’re getting to a point where these endpoint devices we have in our pockets are going to be massively capable and it may be in the not too distant future that significant chunks of the web archive will be cached all over the place including on your own machine… Herbert: wasn’t it Opera who at one point turned your browser into a server? That really got my brain ticking. We all carry a mobile phone with us and therefore we all potentially carry a mobile web server with us as well and to my mind the only thing really stopping that from happening is the capabilities of the phone hardware, the capabilities of the network infrastructure and the will to just bloody do it. Certainly all the standards required for addressing a web server on a phone already exist (to this uninitiated observer DNS and IPv6 seem to solve that problem) so why not? I tweeted about the idea and Rory Street answered back with “why would you want a phone to be a web server?”: Its a fair question and one that I would like to try and answer. Mobile phones are increasingly becoming our window onto the world as we use them to upload messages to Twitter, record our location on FourSquare or interact with our friends on Facebook but in each of these cases some other service is acting as our intermediary; to see what I’m thinking you have to go via Twitter, to see where I am you have to go to FourSquare (I’m using ‘I’ liberally, I don’t actually use FourSquare before you ask). Why should this have to be the case? Why can’t that data be decentralised? Why can’t we be masters of our own data universe? If my phone acted as a web server then I could expose all of that information without needing those intermediary services. I see a time when we can pass around URLs such as the following: http://jamiesphone.net/location/current - Where is Jamie right now? http://jamiesphone.net/location/2010-04-21 – Where was Jamie on 21st April 2010? http://jamiesphone.net/thoughts/current – What’s on Jamie’s mind right now? http://jamiesphone.net/blog – What documents is Jamie sharing with me? http://jamiesphone.net/calendar/next7days – Where is Jamie planning to be over the next 7 days? and those URLs get served off of the phone in our pockets. If we govern that data then we can control who has access to it and (crucially) how long its available for. Want to wipe yourself off the face of the web? its pretty easy if you’re in control of all the data – just turn your phone off. None of this exists today but I look forward to a time when it does. Opera really were onto something last June when they announced Opera Unite (admittedly Unite only works because Opera provide an intermediary DNS-alike system – it isn’t totally decentralised). Opening up Twitter annotations Last week Twitter held their first developer conference called Chirp where they announced an upcoming new feature called ‘Twitter Annotations’; in short this will allow us to attach metadata to a Tweet thus enhancing the tweet itself. Think of it as a richer version of hashtags. To think of it another way Twitter are turning their data into a humongous Entity-Attribute-Value or triple-tuple store. That alone has huge implications both for the web and Twitter as a whole – the ability to enrich that 140 characters data and thus make it more useful is indeed compelling however today I stumbled upon a blog post from Eugene Mandel entitled Tweet Annotations – a Way to a Metadata Marketplace? where he proposed the idea of allowing tweets to have metadata added by people other than the person who tweeted the original tweet. This idea really fascinated me especially when I read some of the potential uses that Eugene and his commenters suggested. They included: Amazon could attach an ISBN to a tweet that mentions a book. Specialist clients apps for book lovers could be built up around this metadata. Advertisers could pay to place adverts in metadata. The revenue generated from those adverts could be shared with the tweeter or people who add the metadata. Granted, allowing anyone to add metadata to a tweet has the potential to create a spam problem the like of which we haven’t even envisaged but spam hasn’t halted the growth of the web and neither should it halt the growth of data annotations either. The original tweeter should of course be able to determine who can add metadata and whether it should be moderated. As Eugene says himself: Opening publishing tweet annotations to anyone will open the way to a marketplace of metadata where client developers, data mining companies and advertisers can add new meaning to Twitter and build innovative businesses. What Eugene and his followers did not mention is what I think is potentially the most fascinating use of opening up annotations. Google’s success today is built on their page rank algorithm that measures the validity of a web page by the number of incoming links to it and the page rank of the sites containing those links – its a system built on reputation. Twitter annotations could open up a new paradigm however – let’s call it People rank- where reputation can be measured by the metadata that people choose to apply to links and the websites containing those links. Its not hard to see why Google and Microsoft have paid big bucks to get access to the Twitter firehose! Neither of these features, phones as a web server or the ability to add annotations to other people’s tweets, exist today but I strongly believe that they could dramatically enhance the web as we know it today. I hope to look back on this blog post in a few years in the knowledge that these ideas have been put into place. @Jamiet Share this post: email it! | bookmark it! | digg it! | reddit! | kick it! | live it!

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  • C# tip: do not use “is” type, if you will need cast “as” later

    - by Michael Freidgeim
    We have a debate with one of my collegues, is it agood style to check, if the object of particular style, and then cast  as this  type. The perfect answer of Jon Skeet   and answers in Cast then check or check then cast? confirmed my point.//good    var coke = cola as CocaCola;    if (coke != null)    {        // some unique coca-cola only code    }    //worse    if (cola is CocaCola)    {        var coke =  cola as CocaCola;        // some unique coca-cola only code here.    }

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  • Silverlight Cream for May 17, 2010 -- #863

    - by Dave Campbell
    In this Issue: Christian Schormann, Vladimir Bodurov, Pete Brown, Justin Angel, John Papa(-2-), Fons Sonnemans, Miroslav Miroslavov, and Jeremy Likness. Shoutouts: Jeff Brand has been doing WP7 presentations and posted Windows Phone 7 Presentation and Sample Code Mark Tucker posted about his Windows Phone 7 Presentation at Desert Code Camp 2010 John Allwright discusses 4 New case Studies on Silverlight at the Winter Olympics From SilverlightCream.com: New Video by Jon Harris: Blend 4 for Windows Phone in 90 Seconds Christian Schormann is discussing a second 90-second Expression Blend video tutorial by Jon Harris... this second one is about Blend 4 for WP7. XmlCodeEditor – Silverlight 4 control for editing XML and HTML on the browser Vladimir Bodurov has a post up extending the RichTextBox control to add coloring for HTML and XAML ... it colors as you type, and he plans on adding Intellisense! Creating a Simple Report Writer in Silverlight 4 While working on his book, Pete Brown decided to share some Silverlight 'Report Writer' work with us... check out that list of goals near the top that are all met... looks great to me! Windows Phone 7 - Unlocked ROMs Justin Angel has a good long post about a subject I've stayed away from until now that someone of Justin's level of knowledge has approached it: WP7 ROMs. Silverlight 4 Tools for Visual Studio 2010 Launch: New Designer Capabilities (Silverlight TV 27) John Papa has Silverlight TV 27 up today and is talking about the Silverlight 4 Tools for VS2010 launch with Mark Wilson-Thomas ... the video would be a great place to pick up some of the new features (hint, hint) WCF RIA Services v1.0 Launch! (Silverlight TV 28) John Papa also has Silverlight TV 28 up, talking with Nikhil Kothari and Dinesh Kulkarni about the v 1.0 release of WCF RIA Services. RightMouseTrigger Fons Sonnemans updated his MineSweeper game and has it posted at Silver Arcade, this version supports right mouse click via RightMouseTrigger code that he is sharing. Smoke effect The 'Smoke Effect' menus at the CompleteIT site are awesome, and this time out, Miroslav Miroslavov discusses how that was done and gives up the code...! WebClient and DeploymentCatalog gotchas in Silverlight OOB Jeremy Likness has a post up to give you some relief if you hit the same MEF/Silverlight gotcha he did when running OOB... like not running in OOB for instance. Stay in the 'Light! Twitter SilverlightNews | Twitter WynApse | WynApse.com | Tagged Posts | SilverlightCream Join me @ SilverlightCream | Phoenix Silverlight User Group Technorati Tags: Silverlight    Silverlight 3    Silverlight 4    Windows Phone MIX10

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  • The Case for Gnome Shell

    <b>WorksWithU:</b> "A couple weeks ago, I wrote some posts on GNOME Shell which included a number of criticisms of the desktop environment that will likely become Ubuntu'S default at some point in the future. Jon McCann, lead designer for GNOME Shell, recently got in touch to offer his responses to the problems I found with the new interface"

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  • Daily tech links for .net and related technologies - Apr 1-3, 2010

    - by SanjeevAgarwal
    Daily tech links for .net and related technologies - Apr 1-3, 2010 Web Development Cleaner HTML Markup with ASP.NET 4 Web Forms - Client IDs - ScottGu Using jQuery and OData to Insert a Database Record - Stephen Walter Apple vs. Microsoft – A Website Usability Study Mastering ASP.NET MVC 2.0: Preview - TekPub Web Design UX Lessons Learned From Offline Experiences - Jon Phillips 5 Steps Toward jQuery Mastery - Dave Ward 20 jQuery Cheatsheets, Docs and References for Every Occasion - Paul Andrew 11...(read more)

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  • Daily tech links for .net and related technologies - Apr 8-10, 2010

    - by SanjeevAgarwal
    Daily tech links for .net and related technologies - Apr 8-10, 2010 Web Development Using RIA DomainServices with ASP.NET and MVC 2 - geekswithblogs Using AntiXss As The Default Encoder For ASP.NET - Phil Haack New Syntax for HTML Encoding Output in ASP.NET 4 (and ASP.NET MVC 2) - Scott Gu Multi-Step Processing in ASP.NET - Dave M. Bush MvcContrib - Portable Area – Visual Studio project template - erichexter Encoding/Decoding URIs and HTML in the .NET 4 Client Profile - Pete Brown Jon Takes Five...(read more)

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  • BizTalk ESB Toolkit: Core Components and Examples

    - by Rajesh Charagandla
    The BizTalk ESB Toolkit 2.0 provides a stable and powerful platform for services that can change as fast as your business needs. The main purpose of an enterprise service bus (ESB) to is to provide a common mediation layer (the “bus”) through which all services connect. By doing so, not only can many of the problems of point-to-point service connectivity be resolved, but a new level of agile service delivery can be achieved. Author: Jon Flanders This Document can be download from here.

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  • Four New Videos on ASP.NET MVC 2

    Microsoft’s Jon Galloway has recorded 4 new “quick hit” videos to help you get up to speed on new features in ASP.NET MVC 2. Learn about HTML Encoding, Strongly Typed Helpers, Model Validation, and Template Customization in these newest videos.

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  • Daily tech links for .net and related technologies - May 13-16, 2010

    - by SanjeevAgarwal
    Daily tech links for .net and related technologies - May 13-16, 2010 Web Development Integrating Twitter Into An ASP.NET Website Using OAuth - Scott Mitchell T4MVC Extensions for MVC Partials - Evan Building a Data Grid in ASP.NET MVC - Ali Bastani Introducing the MVC Music Store - MVC 2 Sample Application and Tutorial - Jon Galloway Announcing the RTM of MvcExtensions - kazimanzurrashid Optimizing Your Website For Speed Web Design Validation with the jQuery UI Tabs Widget - Chris Love A Brief History...(read more)

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  • Tidbits

    From time to time I am going to post a few thoughts that come up which are longer than a tweet but shorter than a post.Software Architecture booksI recently got a question from Jon :I am wanting to make the leap from senior engineer/team lead to software architect, can you recommend any good books or [...]...Did you know that DotNetSlackers also publishes .net articles written by top known .net Authors? We already have over 80 articles in several categories including Silverlight. Take a look: here.

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  • Internet Happenings -- December 4th, 2001

    Check out what is happening: SQL Server hit with a virus, Terahertz CPUs, a new version of Opera, Exchange Server is being replaced, and more. Find out who took the number one super-computer spot away from IBM! Start December off with Jon Yiesla and information about happenings on the Web that may impact developers.

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  • Open Clip Art Library 2.0 Release!

    <b>Worldlabel:</b> "The Open Clip Art Library grew from a project between Jon Phillips (of Fabricatorz) and Bryce Harrington, in early 2004. From humble beginnings, it has evolved into a massive collection of over 24,000 scalable vector images, all created by 1200+ artists from around the world."

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  • Oracle Sun Java Roadshow

    - by Lajos Sárecz
    Jövo héten, május 20-án Oracle Sun Java Roadshow konferencia lesz Ramada Plaza Budapest Hotel helszínnel. Hogy jön ide a blog-ba egy Java konferencia kedvcsinálója? A tervezett program ismeretében talán már nem olyan meglepo. Ugyanis az egyik eloadás a közelmúltban megjelent Oracle Berkeley újdonságairól fog szólni. Bár az Oracle már 2006 februárjában felvásárolta a Berkeley DB-t, azóta Magyarországon nem volt olyan Oracle rendezvény, ahol érdemben szó esett volna róla, így mindenkit bíztatok, hogy ne hagyja ki ezt a lehetoséget.

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