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Week of 4 September 2006

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Monday, 4 September 2006
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Tuesday, 5 September 2006
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Wednesday, 6 September 2006
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10:12 - Barbara and I returned yesterday afternoon from a visit to the Bilbreys in Bowie, Maryland. As always, Marcia and Brian were the perfect hosts. We had a great time, and Barbara got a well-deserved chance to relax after several weeks of more than usually hectic work.

We'd just been up Memorial Day, but Marcia mailed us a couple weeks ago and said that Allex and Scott Kitterman were settling into their new home and wanted to invite us to their Labor Day cookout. So we packed up our stuff, crammed ourselves and the dogs into the Trooper, and headed for Bowie.

We had a great time visiting with the Kittermans and their three delightful daughters. Allex suggested we bring bathing suits so that we could all go swimming in their pool. Barbara and I hadn't brought suits, so I suggested that instead we all swim nekkid. The women nixxed that, of course. Oh, well.

While we were staying at the Bilbrey's home, Brian and I of course spent a fair amount of time on the computers. As I said to Marcia, when most people travel, they take their notebooks. I took three desktop systems, including my primary desktop, Barbara's current desktop, and what was to be Barbara's new desktop, with the intention of migrating Barbara's stuff to her new desktop and rebuilding my desktop from Ubuntu 5.10 to Kubuntu 6.06 LTS.

Barbara's new desktop, which was the gaming project system for the new edition of Building the Perfect PC, didn't work. It had worked earlier, but in the process of swapping components around I apparently borked something. It originally had standard Kingston memory in it. I pulled that and replaced it with premium DDR2-800 Kingston memory, which may have been the problem. It seems odd that faster memory would be incompatible when slower memory worked, but that's the only reason I can think of why the system wouldn't work.

While we were updating my system to Kubuntu 6.06 LTS, we also migrated my mail from Evolution to Kmail, which worked perfectly. That's what Barbara is using now under Xandros 3, and she likes it very well. Brian and Scott both suggested I use maildir rather than mbox format. The former stores messages as individual files rather than making one large file per folder than contains all messages in that folder. If one file is corrupted for whatever reason, I'll lose only that message rather than the entire folder.

I also took along my new 20" ViewSonic VG2021m display, which I hadn't unpacked yet. It's 1400X1050 versus 1280X1024 for my 19" Samsung 930BF, and the difference is noticeable. Not just in resolution, but in size. The new display is only 1" larger, but it "feels" much larger. Brian said that the ViewSonic VG2021m even looked larger than his 20" Samsung 204T. Part of that is probably that the bezel on the ViewSonic is larger, particularly at the bottom, where it includes integrated speakers.

We played a bit with dual displays, but weren't able to get it working properly. I'm sure that we could have gotten it working if we'd kept at it, but as I told Brian, I'm not at all sure that I want both displays on one system. Right now, I have the ViewSonic connected to my primary desktop system. The Samsung is sitting right beside it, but connected to my secondary Windows XP box. That box runs some astronomy charting software that I need for the book I'm working on now, and it's very useful to display a chart on the Samsung as I write about it on the ViewSonic.

I ran into a few minor glitches with Kubuntu, but I'm getting them all worked out. For example, the speakers integrated with the ViewSonic are nearly inaudible, even though I have the various volume sliders in Kubuntu at 100%. Also, mapping network drives in K/Ubuntu is much more complicated than doing the same thing in Xandros.

For example, in Xandros if I want a Windows Networking share to show up in Xandros File Manager, I just click on Tools and tell it to map a network drive. I browse the network, and click on the share I want to map to my local box. Xandros suggests a name for the directory on the local drive to which the network share will be mapped, and creates that directory if it doesn't already exist. It's just as easy with Xandros to share local directories or printers with remote Windows systems.

With Kubuntu, I found the System Menu icon in the taskbar, which describes itself as a "Menu of important system places". Among those is Remote Places. There's an option there for Add a Network Folder. I used that to add network folders for four Windows Networking shares--archive, barbara, holding, and usr--that exist on Barbara's Xandros system, adelie. That worked, and I can indeed view the files on those shares.

It's when I try to work with remote files that things get a little strange. For example, this morning I created new weekly pages for Barbara and me. To do so, I copied the current week's file, 2006-36.html, and attempted to paste it to next week's file, 2006-37.html. I highlighted 2006-36.html and clicked Copy. So far, so good. But when I right clicked for the context menu, intending to choose Paste and get a filename something like 2006-36(copy).html, there was no such option. Instead, there was an option to Paste URL. I clicked that, and KDE popped up a dialog to inform me that that name was already in use. There was a button I could have clicked that would suggest a new name, but instead I just changed the 36 to a 37 and told it to save the file, which it did.

Right now, I'm editing 2006-36.html in N|Vu. When I click Save, I don't get an error message, but I don't believe it's saving the file. I say that, because when I exit N|Vu the file time/datestamp isn't change, but I do get a prompt asking me if I want to "upload the URL". If I tell it to upload, it does so, and the time/datestamp is changed.

Oh, well. As I said, I'll get it all worked out. And I really do like Kubuntu better than Ubuntu.


Thursday, 7 September 2006
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09:36 - Barbara took Malcolm to the vet for minor surgery this morning. He has a small growth behind one ear and another on his belly. They'll use general anesthesia to prevent him from thrashing around while they excise the growths. While he's asleep they'll also do a full dental cleaning. We'll pick Malcolm up this afternoon and try to keep him from bouncing off the walls long enough for the incisions to heal.

The big news around here the last couple of days has been the disappearance of two brothers, ages 3 and 4, who were last seen near the Dan River, which is running very high because of the rain we received from the hurricane. Hundreds of volunteers are out, helping the police, sheriffs, and rescue squads search for the boys. They're using dogs and thermal imaging cameras, but so far they've found no sign of the boys. Everyone is hoping for the best but fearing the worst.

I'm beginning to think that the problem with Barbara's new system may be as simple as an incompatible video adapter. This article talks about problems with an MSI nForce5 motherboard, and also mentions incompatibilities with nVIDIA GeForce 7300GS video adapters, which is what is in Barbara's new system. That system worked properly with the nVIDIA GeForce 6800GT video adapter that was in it originally, and has never worked since I swapped that out for the 7300GS. When I have time, I'll do some component swapping and see what happens.

Catching up on mail.

Subject: Today's Schools
Date: Wednesday 30 August 2006 12:28
From: Ronald McCarty
To: Robert Bruce Thompson


Your story concerning Jasmine seems to be a common occurrence at least here in the Dallas area.  In fact, the child is often pulled even further due to the large emphasis placed on sports here (like much of the south, although Texas does not always mimic the south). So kids receive an overwhelming amount of homework, too damn many practice standardized tests, and then after school activities 3-5 times per week.  So when our daughter was nominated to attend a magnet school when going into middle school we were a bit apprehensive.  Although it is considered an "honor" to be invited and to attend, and we were/are very pleased with our daughter's academic record, my wife and I are big believers in having balanced lives with time for family, work/school, and fun (both group and individual). Complicating the matter was also the fact that she would not be around the friends she spent the last five years with.

We did visit the school, and our daughter was so impressed with it that she has started attending.  We have been very pleasantly surprised by the approach the school has taken concerning homework. Most of the teachers follow a method which name I quickly forgot that basically takes it down to Introduction, application (why the knowledge is needed), instruction (how to do it), and classroom application.  If the student does not get done with their portion in the class room then the teacher may assign it as homework (if they feel the student grasps the material, but does need the complete practice to commit it.)   If the student does not get the work done and the teacher feels the student is taking too much time simply to perfect the answer (a common approach by student due to the peer competition felt in competitive schools where quality and not speed is graded), the teacher will typically move on without assigning the work.  The teachers are very open that this is subject to error, especially early in the school year before they know the students, so they will typically offer tutoring and a retest on the material when there is a disconnect between how the student did in class on how they did on the test.

Many of the teachers assign leisure reading assignments that align with the reading course, but this is more of an effort to ensure the children are positioned for life long reading and learning than mastering particular knowledge.

The one area I'm a bit concerned about is reinforcement of the learning.  In some subjects reinforcement is ensured because the learning is building blocks for advanced topics, but for those that are not structured like this, I wonder how well the schools methods work.  (Geography comes to mind...the stuff that was pounded into me, I have retained.  Most of the rest, I have not.  But even without the reinforcement, it appears our daughter is enjoying middle school much more than her friends that took the homework hell path...

That's pretty much the same story I hear from Jasmine and her mom. I don't really blame the public school systems, which are as much victims of the federal government as the children are. When the jobs of school system employees depend on how their students do on standardized tests, it's predictable that they'll focus on test scores to the exclusion of all else. Pournelle's answer, local control, is the only answer I can see. That and the universal voucher system I've proposed. The No Child Left Behind Act is simply a Soviet 5-year plan focused on education, and is certain to have similar non-results.

Subject: Re: Opera for Linux and "CNR" now free
Date: Thursday 31 August 2006 21:14
From: Holden Aust
To: Robert Bruce Thompson


I would second the recommendation to give Opera on Linux a try. It is fast and seems to work more reliably  on websites that claim to require IE than any of the other browsers. In the unlikely event that Opera crashes, it also allows you to resume browsing where you left off when it restarts, which can be handy if you have a bunch of webpages open and don't have them bookmarked (when forced to use Windows PCs I've taken advantage of that feature many a time).

When you run out of Xandros licenses, you might want to download and checkout Freespire. They just announced that their "Click 'N Run" software repository/installer is now free, so Freespire is now free to download and it's also now free to use the "CNR" repository.

Freespire looks like a good Linux distro for new users, especially since it includes legal codecs to allow them to view Windows Media Player video and audio files, Quicktime, Real Player, etc.

It's possible that Freespire might also solve the problem you've run into with Jasmine viewing her AOL webmail. I don't know if Jasmine is using AOL as her ISP, but Freespire includes an AOL login client that lets you access an AOL account from Freespire (they also have a login client for NetZero). I always try to talk people into switching from AOL or NetZero to a better ISP, but sometimes they won't consider it and up until now, this has been a barrier to getting them to try Linux.

Thanks. I may give Opera a try, although the last time I looked at it I actually preferred Firefox/Mozilla. The problem with AOL webmail doesn't occur on other Linux/Firefox systems, so I suspect it may be caused by Xandros Security Suite. I'll disable that, since it's really unnecessary, and see if that cures the problem.

I did download Freespire, and was singularly unimpressed. I burned it to CD and carried it into the den to install on the Pentium D system there. When I booted the disc, it displayed a Freespire splash screen and a status bar that got to about 20% and then froze. I thought perhaps the CD was bad, so I went back to my office, ran an MD5 sum on the downloaded ISO, burned it to another disc, and scanned that disc. Everything was as it should have been, but when I tried to boot the disc the same thing happened. This is a vanilla Intel box with integrated everything. I've installed Xandros 4, Ubuntu 6.06, and Kubuntu 6.06 on it with no problems. If Freespire doesn't load on it, something is wrong with Freespire.

I was surprised to learn that Jasmine seldom uses email. She uses IM instead. I'll probably set her up a POP account on one of my domains for when she needs email. She's not married to AOL for email.

Subject: hp photosmart, etc..
Date: Saturday 02 September 2006 20:10
From: Chris Christensen
To: Robert Bruce Thompson


Apparently, HP is making strides with their free drivers (hplip). According to their web site


a multifunction printer, such as a photosmart 2575 (newegg url)


has complete scan and print capabilities.  Astonishing, to me, is the fact that a $140 printer has a network connectivity!

I haven't found an online review of linux hplis, and a multifunction printer.  I'm tempted, as I could use a scanner, although I'm very happy with my Samsung ML 1740 laser printer which came with open source linux drivers.

Thanks. Unfortunately, HP is on my "never buy" list. For now, I'll just continue to use the Epson 3490 scanner I have attached to my Windows XP box, although I really should connect it to my Kubuntu 6.06 box and see if it works with the later versions of Linux scanning software.

Subject: Word Plays
Date: Monday 04 September 2006 04:10
From: Chuck Waggoner
To: Robert Bruce Thompson

My wife and I agree this is one of the better collections we have seen, but it doesn't seem like the right thing for the forum.  Thought you might appreciate it, so I'm sending it directly.



Lexophile - A Lover of Words

1. A bicycle can't stand alone because it is two-tired.
2. Definition of a will:  a dead giveaway.
3. A backward poet writes inverse.
4. In democracy it's your vote that counts; in feudalism, it's your count that votes.
5. A chicken crossing the road is poultry in motion.
6. If you don't pay your exorcist you get repossessed.
7. With her marriage she got a new name and a dress.
8. Show me a piano falling down a mineshaft and I'll show you A-flat minor.
9. When a clock is hungry it goes back four seconds.
10. The man who fell into an upholstery machine is fully recovered.
11. A grenade thrown into a kitchen in France would result in Linoleum Blownapart.
12. You feel stuck with your debt if you can't budge it.
13. Local Area Network in Australia:  the LAN down under.
14. He often broke into song because he couldn't find the key.
15. Every calendar's days are numbered.
16. A lot of money is tainted.  'Taint yours and 'taint mine.
17. A boiled egg in the morning is hard to beat.
18. He had a photographic memory which was never developed.
19. A plateau is a high form of flattery.
20. The short fortuneteller who escaped from prison was a small medium at large.
21. Those who get too big for their britches will be exposed in the end.
22. When you've seen one shopping center you've seen a mall.
23. Those who jump off a Paris bridge are in Seine.
24. When the actress saw her first strands of gray hair she thought she'd dye.
25. Bakers trade bread recipes on a knead-to-know basis.
26. Santa's helpers are subordinate clauses.
27. Accupuncture is a jab well done.
28. Marathon runners with bad footwear suffer the agony of defeat.
29. A man's home is his castle, in a manor of speaking.
30. Dijon vu:  the same mustard as before.
31. Practice safe eating:  always use condiments.
32. Shotgun wedding:  a case of wife or death.
33. A man needs a mistress just to break the monogamy.
34. A hangover is the wrath of grapes.
35. Dancing cheek-to-cheek is really a form of floor-play.
36. Sea captains don't like crew cuts.
37. Does the name Pavlov ring a bell?
38. Condoms should be used on every conceivable occasion.
39. Reading while sunbathing makes you well-red.
40. When two egotists meet, it's an I for an I.
41. She had a boyfriend with a wooden leg, but broke it off.
42. The poor guy fell into a glass grinding machine and made a spectacle of himself.
43. Atheism is a non-prophet organization.
44. Editing is a re-wording activity.
45. Air pollution is a mist-demeanor.
46. Transvestite:  a guy who likes to eat, drink, and be Mary.
47. In school, the class trapeze artist with an attitude was always being suspended.

Arrrrghhh. I will never speak to you again.

Finally, I thought some of my readers might be interested in the O'Reilly production process, what's actually involved in turning our draft manuscript into a finished book.

The O'Reilly Production Process: Step-by-Step Description

The production/manufacturing process involves 10 major steps. An O'Reilly production coordinator usually handles the initial stages. An O'Reilly production editor is then assigned to manage the rest of the production process. Here are brief descriptions of the major steps.

Illustration Preparation

The purpose of illustration preparation is to produce print-ready illustrations, based on the original draft illustrations. The illustrator performs any necessary cropping, processing, drafting, enhancements, or color correction to produce professional-quality images. After preparing the images, the illustrator sends them to the author and editor for review. Illustration preparation is done by an O'Reilly staff illustrator or by a professional freelance illustrator. The illustration production process usually starts before production on the text. Illustration preparation can take from 2 to 15 days, depending on the quantity and complexity of the illustrations.


The purpose of the copyedit is to check for errors in structure, language, grammar, spelling, and formatting. The copyeditor reads the entire manuscript and marks any errors. The copyedit takes place after the author and editor submit a final manuscript. The copyedit is usually done by an O'Reilly production editor or by a professional freelance copyeditor. The copyedit can be done either electronically (in MS Word) or on hard copy, depending on the book's length and the copyeditor's, editor's, and author's preferences. The copyedit is sometimes done in batches (chapter by chapter), if appropriate. The copyedit takes anywhere from 1 to 3 weeks, depending on the length of the manuscript.

Copyedit Review

After the copyedit is finished, the copyedit review begins. The purpose of the copyedit review is to check all suggested edits and ensure that they do not alter the book's technical content. The copyedit review is managed by the editor. Talk to your editor about how the copyedit review process will work for your book. The copyedit review is often done in batches-meaning that the each chapter is reviewed as the copyeditor completes it. The copyedit review usually takes about 1 to 1.5 weeks.


During production, the draft manuscript is converted from its original format (usually Word, XML, FrameMaker, pod, or InDesign) to its final format (either FrameMaker or InDesign). The purpose of the conversion is to put the manuscript into a page layout template. The conversion often occurs before the copyedit. But if the copyedit is done electronically, the conversion occursafter the copyedit. The conversion is done by O'Reilly's Tools group. Conversion takes from 1 to 5 days, depending on the book's complexity, length, and format. After conversion is complete, a source check against the original manuscript is done, to ensure that no material is lost.

Page Layout

The purpose of page layout is to properly format the book files and enter all necessary edits. The initial layout is done at the conversion stage or just after conversion (depending on the book's format). Edits are then entered as necessary. Layout is done by an O'Reilly production editor or by a professional freelance compositor. Layout work continues throughout the production process as more edits are entered.


The proofread/QC1 is a dual stage (sometimes called first page proofs). The proofread and QC1 are done simultaneously and normally take about 5 to 15 days.

The purpose of the proofread is to do a final check for spelling, punctuation, and formatting errors. The proofreader reads the entire manuscript and marks any errors. The proofread is done by an O'Reilly production editor or by a professional freelance proofreader. Note that the proofread is sometimes skipped if the copyedit is very light or if the book is a second or later edition.

The purpose of the QC1 is to do a first quality check for technical and formatting errors. The author and editor look through the manuscript to make sure everything is in order and correct (particularly all illustrations), following instructions provided by the production editor. They mark any errors and return them to the book's production editor.


The purpose of indexing is to produce a useful, well-organized index. The indexing process starts about the same time as the proofread/QC1.  The index is done by a professional freelance indexer. Indexing usually takes about 2 to 3 weeks, depending on the book's length. The production editor will schedule time for the author and/or editor to review the draft index.


The purpose of the QC2 is to do a second quality check on the book. Usually the editor and a production editor review the book at this stage. The QC2 is the final chance to catch formatting, content, and illustration problems. Only major problems are marked and fixed at this stage. The QC2 usually takes about 1 to 3 days.

Final Production

After the QC2, the production editor enters final edits and prepares final PDF files for the printer. During this stage, the production manager does a final QC to make sure everything is in order. The production editor then sends the files to the printer.


Manufacturing and shipping usually take about 2.5 to 4 weeks, depending on whether a book is 1/color, 2/color, or 4/color. Some 4/color books are printed with an international vendor, in which case manufacturing and shipping may take up to 3 months.


Friday, 8 September 2006
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08:31 - Malcolm is home and doing well. In addition to removing benign lumps behind his ear and on his belly, the vet removed one of his tiny front middle teeth, which was loose. Fortunately, Malcolm doesn't have to wear an Elizabethan collar unless he starts chewing at the stitches, which he hasn't so far.

Barbara is off on a weekend bus tour with her parents and sister, so it's just us guys here for the next few days. Wild women and party time. If I knew any wild women. Or liked parties.

Bruce Schneier points out that Microsoft has just released its Quickest Patch Ever to fix the Windows Media DRM hole for which an exploit was released last week. This patch makes it very obvious where Microsoft's priorities lie. Serious security holes go unpatched for months on end, but when Microsoft DRM is cracked they release a patch in three days. That's because, as Schneier points out, security holes cost Microsoft nothing, while having their DRM cracked will cost Microsoft a fortune because content providers will abandon Windows Media. Microsoft wants to compete with iTunes, and they can't do so if their DRM is not trusted by content providers.

When I read about this patch, the first question that came to my mind is how Microsoft will distribute it. Is it a critical update? If so, Microsoft will catch a lot of flak, and rightly so. In no sense could this DRM patch be considered critical from the users' point of view, and it has no business being pushed as such on users. Conversely, if Microsoft doesn't make this a critical patch, those systems that haven't passed the WGA test won't be permitted to download it. Talk about sweet irony. What Microsoft considers legitimate users would be updated with a patch that they don't want. Windows boxes that aren't "genuine" wouldn't receive the patch. Heh, heh, heh.

Yet another hint that Vista may not ship as currently promised. Remember that Bill Gates recently said there was only an 80% chance that Vista would ship on the latest announced schedule. Now, Microsoft is saying that actions taken by EU antitrust regulators may delay Vista.

Not that it matters anyway. After many years of delays and billions of dollars wasted, when Microsoft finally releases whatever they decide to call Vista, it's going to be a gigantic pile of crap. Their current so-called RC1 is, by all reports, what we used to call a pre-alpha or at best an alpha. It's not feature-complete, it's not debugged, and it's not optimized, all of which are required before a codebase can be called even a beta release, let alone a release candidate. Even Microsoft admits that the RC name is deceptive, because RC implies a non-zero probability that the code in question will be released as the final product. That's clearly not the case here.

Whatever Microsoft releases and whenever they release it, it's actually going to be Windows XP SP3. And it's going to be the last version of Windows, ever, at least unless Microsoft decides to do what they should have done years ago and rewrite Windows from a clean sheet of paper. Windows XP is already the largest pile of spaghetti code in all of human history, and Vista just piles on more spaghetti. Even Microsoft must have realized by now that their code is unmaintainable and unfixable.

Fortunately, there's Linux.


Saturday, 9 September 2006
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09:04 - What everyone feared has happened. The bodies of the two brothers, ages 3 and 4, were found yesterday by a kayaker, several miles downstream from where the search dogs lost their trail at the bank of the Dan River. Their parents are devastated, as are the hundreds of police, rescue team members, and volunteers who searched for them.

I spent yesterday reorganizing our data and pulling a new set of backups to optical discs. Not counting audio and video, our archive data now totals about 34 GB, spanning eight DVDs. Those DVDs reside in a nylon wallet that goes everywhere I go, and also contains current backups. I carried the July set of archive DVDs down to our neighbor Kim's house and asked her to store them for me. She's three houses away, so it would take a pretty major catastrophe to lose both sets. I'll probably pull another set soon and store them at the home of our friends Paul and Mary, which is a couple of miles from our place.

The DVDs are straight copies rather than backups, which means the files can be accessed directly without any restore procedure. I split the directories and files manually, and ended up filling the DVDs pretty efficiently. The smallest DVD block had about 3.9 GB and the largest about 4.3 GB, and only a few directories were split across discs. Still, I wish that K3b (my Linux burning app) had a "span disc" feature. It wouldn't need to be particularly efficient at filling the discs. I'd be satisfied with "write to this disc until the next file won't fit and then prompt me for a new disc."

Malcolm is doing very well, although he misses Barbara and doesn't understand why he's not allowed to play hall ball. He's a lot less growly than he's been the last couple of months, and he hasn't been confronting Duncan nearly as often. I suspect the tooth they removed may have been bothering him for some time. After our last walk last night, I sat in the den reading and the dogs went back to bed. When I went back to the bedroom, they were lying near each other, almost touching, and didn't move when I got into bed. That's a major change from the last couple of months, when we've had to crate Malcolm to keep him from confronting Duncan when I come back to bed.

No wild women or parties so far.


Sunday, 10 September 2006
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00:00 -


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