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Category — Misc. Nonsense

Winston High CPU Usage

As part of my home seismometer network, I set up an installation of Winston Wave Server. It was far easier to set up and get my data (from homemade seismometers) into than Earthworm. However, I noticed that it was running on the hot side. Even when idle, it was using 99% CPU. I thought that was strange, but it wasn’t causing any problems, so I didn’t feel like trying to fix it.

Until today, when I expanded my network to a second node and found that it couldn’t keep up with the data.

Now, I know that people run Winston with a large number of stations and channels. It seemed very odd that two stations and seven total channels was making Winston chug along for me. Sure, I have it on a box that’s not super high-spec, but it should be enough to handle more than seven channels. The docs even say something about running 200-300 stations before needing to optimize.

So clearly, something was wrong.

I reviewed all the config settings. Nothing.

Then I found a “no input” flag, -i. I was running Winston as a service on Linux, so it didn’t need direct input, so I decided to give that flag a try.

Instantly, CPU went from maxed out to barely doing anything.

Not quite sure what the interactive input mode was trying to do when there wasn’t any input for it, but clearly, it wasn’t anything good. Now my server is happily handling seven channels without a complaint, and the server no longer feels like it’s going to burst into flames.

March 23, 2014   No Comments

Earthworm, Winston, heli_ewII, and partial traces

I’m not a geologist.  I’m not a seismologist.  I say that, because I want to make it clear that I have no idea what I’m talking about before you continue reading this.  I want to write about it here because it frustrated me for a couple of days, because there was nothing out there about this issue.

Anyway, I’ve been putting together a personal seismograph station for my house, because I’m just that kind of nerd.  I built a TC1 slinky seismometer last year, and have been running it using Amaseis for a couple of months now.  That software is a bit limited, and I wanted to take it to the next level.  I got an Arduino, an accelerometer, and a Raspberry Pi, and decided that I’d try installing Earthworm.

Because, clearly, an amateur seismometer station hanging out in a garage needs to be running Earthworm.

(I’ll probably talk about my setup at some point in the future, especially if I get it tuned and happy and to the point where I feel comfortable that it’s working and stable.)

Anyway, after wasting several days trying to figure out how to get my data into Earthworm wave_serverV, I gave up and installed Winston, instead.

If it’s good enough for the USGS, it’s good enough for my garage.

I was easily able to write an adapter that fed data from my Arduino into Winston.  Problem is, I don’t really like Winston’s graphs.  They’re so blue.  I like the multicolored heli_ewII graphs more.

So, I pointed heli_ewII at Winston (Yay for interoperability) and didn’t get what I was expecting.  Instead of solid traces, I just got short specks of a trace every two minutes.  Two minutes was the interval to redraw the helicorder images in heli_ewII.d, and it looked like it was only getting a few seconds, then nothing.  I tweaked every setting, turned on debugging, but nothing worked.  I knew the data was in Winston, I could see it in the DB.  But, for some reason, heli_ewII was producing spotty, broken graphs.

Eventually, I sorted out what the problem was.  The data acquisition Python script was trying to be too smart.  You see, Winston wants the sample rate of the data when you insert tracebufs.  Since my Arduino & Pi & Python package was built to the exacting specifications of a project assembled for fun on a kitchen table, the actual sample rate could vary wildly.  However, it was very easy to calculate what the rate was:  Number of samples taken / time taken.  I was sending data to Winston every five seconds or so.  I’d get 280 – 290 samples from the Arduino accelerometer in that window, for a sample rate of about 56-58.  And so, I’d tell Winston the exact sample rate when I sent it data.

That turned out to be a mistake.

I think that variable sample rate ended up confusing heli_ewII and Swarm’s zoomed trace (and spectrograms).  Every time the sample rate changed, they’d stop drawing data.  Swarm’s main heli view worked just fine, but that was it.  Everything else was messed up.

So, I tried giving it a constant sample rate.  That make the helicorder displays happy and continuous, but then I started getting overlapped buffers, or something like that.

In the end, I set my acquisition script to automatically adjust the sample rate it’s sending about once an hour.  This should minimize the missing data in the traces, minimize overlapping data, and still have a sample rate that corresponds to the performance of the accelerometer.

March 8, 2014   No Comments

Inside the B Reactor

At the height of WWII, the US government took over a stretch of desert along the Columbia River in southern Washington.  They kicked out the residents of Hanford and White Bluffs, then moved in thousands of builders, engineers, and scientists, and embarked on one of the largest construction projects in history.  Practically overnight, Richland became one of the largest cities in the state.

And almost no one knew what they were doing there.

Everything was secret.  You didn’t talk about what you did and you didn’t speculate about others.  Your phones were tapped and your mail was read.  You knew that your work was vital for the war effort in some way, but you had no idea what you were doing.  Until, that is, you opened up the newspaper on August 6th, 1945, and saw the headline:

“IT’S ATOMIC BOMBS”

The desolate patch of sand and scrub brush had been home to the plutonium production facilities for the Manhattan Project, the secret project to build atomic bombs.

The first full scale reactor built on the site was the B Reactor, overseen by Enrico Fermi.  Formerly one of the most secret facilities in the entire world, the B Reactor is now open for public tours.

The tour starts at a small business park north of Richland.

You sign in and are given a Hanford Visitor Guide.  The guide, among other things, talks about the dangers of beryllium, has a convenient graphic about how to react to different types of alarms, has about six pages of information on radiation safety (out of a 20 page pamphlet), and starts off by saying “We expect that every individual will go home in the same condition that brought them to the Hanford Site.”

It’s somewhere around this point that you realize that when normal people go on vacation, they typically don’t go someplace where the brochure tells them to  “Move upwind of the facility”.

You then head into the waiting room, where a video is playing about the history and cleanup efforts of the Hanford site.  Around the walls are old photos of life in the Hanford area before, after, and during the war, as well as miscellaneous sciencey artifacts.  There’s also a slightly creepy pair of scale mannequins of Enrico Fermi and Leona Libby, who were scientists on the project.

From there, you’re loaded onto the bus for the 40 minute ride out to the reactor.

The trip passes through unremarkable desert.  Along the way, a guide will tell you of the history of Hanford.  (Our guide was a retired Hanford engineer.) Occasionally, in the distance, you catch a glimpse of some large, mysterious buildings.

As you approach the Vernita Bridge across the Columbia River, you turn off the main road, and pass through a gate and into the Hanford site.  A short time later, you pass a large yellow and magenta sign letting you know that you are entering a radiologically controlled area.

Your destination is a blocky concrete building surrounded by a chain link fence topped with barbed wire.

They unload the bus and collect everyone inside a sterile industrial hallway.  Pipes and conduits line the walls and ceilings.

Above the doorway at the far end is a sign with flashing red lights.

Through the door is the reactor chamber.  From the hallway, it looks a bit like a school gymnasium.  An American flag hangs along one side of the large open room.  As you enter, you’re unsure of what you’ll be able to see.  Nuclear reactors are always hidden behind ten foot thick concrete, right?  There might be a super-thick lead glass window into the core.  Maybe there’s one of those hot-box things with the remote controlled arms.  Whatever is there, it’s probably hidden behind so much protective shielding that there’s not going to be anything to see really, right?

Then you enter the room and turn to your left.  What you see looks absolutely nothing like a nuclear reactor and absolutely everything like the crazy product of a top secret government science experiment.  If someone told you that it was a device that could open an interdimensional portal for travel to another planet, you would believe them.  There’s no shielding, no leaded glass, no thick concrete walls, just this:

No picture can do justice to the scale.  This wall of valves and pipes and caps is something like five stories high and 50 feet wide.  An elevator platform stretches across the front.  There are over 2000 individual process tubes on the reactor face, each one tagged and numbered.  Lights flash at the corners.  From holes in the ceiling above the reactor hang cables supporting something out of view.  The reactor core is made up of thousands upon thousands of graphite blocks, stacked up like oversized Jenga blocks, without nails, pins, mortar, or anything else to keep them in place.  This becomes even more impressive when you consider that the process tubes and holes for the control rods were pre-drilled in these blocks and had to be perfectly aligned to allow the fuel rods and control rods to pass through the core.

After about a half hour presentation, the group is split in two and taken on a tour of the rest of the site.  The highlight is the control room, with its walls full of knobs and dials and gauges and readouts, but not a single computer screen.

The valve pit is full of pipes and pumps which pulled water in from the Columbia River and pushed it through the reactor to cool it down.  The water was heated from the cold river temperature to almost boiling as it passed through the core.

The electrical room:

The “Hear-Here!” Telephone Booth:

The accumulator room.  These large metal drums were filled with rocks and lifted into the air.  In the event of a power failure the weight of the rocks pushing down would provide enough pressure in a hydraulic system to insert the control rods and stop the reaction.

Warning signs room.  These signs were originally located around the site, but have now been collected into this one room, along with some safety equipment.

This is one of the graphite blocks that makes up the core.

Leona Libby was one of the physicists working with Enrico Fermi.  She helped solve the “Xenon posioning” problem which was causing the reactor to shutdown shortly after it was started up.

Also, they had to carve out a stall from the bathroom to make a women’s restroom specifically for her.

Off of the control room were offices for some of the staff.  One of these belonged to Enrico Fermi.

Behind the reactor core is the fuel storage room.  This room sits above a pool where the fuel rods ended up after being thrown out of the back side of the reactor.  The rods were collected from here and shipped off to another facility on the Hanford site for plutonium extraction.  The pool room is only visible through a window, and the discharge area of the reactor (Which would have been the most radioactive part of the plant, when the reactor was operating) is not visible at all.

Operations at the B Reactor did not cease after WWII.  It continued to operate until 1968.  As a result, not everything from the reactor is as it was during the days of the Manhattan Project.  It’s difficult to tell what’s original and what was added later, unless, of course, it has a date on it.

After about three hours on site, everyone’s gathered back up and put on the bus back to Richland.

One thing I heard from some of the other people on the tour over and over, was how impressed they were that the scientists and engineers were able to build all of this from scratch, without computers, figuring it all out as they went.  That wasn’t what was truly impressive to me.  What I found the most impressive was the sense that somewhere, right now, there’s a group of people tucked away in a secret lab somewhere, doing pretty much exactly the same thing.

 

May 5, 2012   No Comments

Q & Ace

I figure you have some questions about the announcement the other day, so I’m just gonna ignore them all and answer these questions I came up with instead.

1) So, wait, what?  You’re…  Huh?  What’s going on again?

I’m asexual.  It’s a bit like being straight except I’m not into women.

2) Oh, so you’re gay?

No.  Asexual.  I’m not into men or women.

3) So, you’re a woman trapped in a man’s body?

No, I’m not transgendered.  I’m quite comfortable with the factory original parts and don’t see any need to replace any components.  (Besides, do you have any idea how hard it is to find a dress in my size, particularly one that complements the color of my beard?)

4) Are you missing pieces down below?

Uh, I don’t think so.  Let me check…

Hang on a sec…

Ah, found it.  Nope.  All present and accounted for.

5) So, then, you’re saying down below doesn’t work or something?

Down below works just fine.  It’s just I have no desire to interface my down below with anyone else’s down below.

6) You can clone yourself then?

No, different meaning of the word.  Although, I’d have to say that binary fission would be an awesome trick for parties.

7) Does that mean you like furries or something?

No.  No no no.  What is wrong with you?  Just no.

8) What are you talking about, then?

Asexuality means I don’t experience sexual attraction.  That’s it.  While other people are on an unending quest to find someone willing to test the repetitive compressive stress tolerance limits of their furniture, I’m on an unending quest to find a complete set of game cartridges for the Nintendo Virtual Boy.  I’m simply not interested in having sex, although the customs and practices can be rather intriguing from a scientific or anthropological point of view.

9) You don’t want sex?

Right.

10) What, is it against your religion?

No.

11) Were you abused, then?

No.

12) Repressed or repulsed or something?

No.

13) They have a pill for that, you know.

That’s not what the pill is for.  The pill is for people who are ready and willing, but not able.  I’m perfectly able, just not ready and willing.  Saying there’s a pill that’ll fix asexuality is like saying there’s a pill that’ll fix homosexuality.  I’m not going to take a pill, feel a stirring in my loins, and suddenly want to sleep with the next woman I see.

14) What is wrong with you?  Sex is AWESOME!

You can keep your sex.  Red Alarm is awesome.

More Awesome Than Sex.

15) You should try it some time.  You might like it!

“You do not like them.  So you say.  Try them!  Try them!  And you may.  Try them and you may, I say!”

I did try it.  I didn’t care much for it.  I mean, it was okay, I guess, but nothing spectacular.  Nothing close to what all of you claim.  Kinda boring, actually.

16) Wait, you had sex?  Gotcha!  That means you’re not asexual!

I had sex twice.  Nine years ago.  Call it a youthful indiscretion or whatever.  I didn’t know I was ace at the time.  I thought I was straight and that sex was what I was supposed to do at some point, and she offered.  It seemed like a good idea at the time.

Asexuality is a sexual orientation, just like being gay or straight.  Orientation is not the same as behavior.  A little bit of experimentation in college doesn’t make someone gay.  A lesbian who wants a child and opts for natural insemination isn’t suddenly straight.  I had sex for the experience and because I thought that doing it might make my libido turn on.  It didn’t.

I don’t regret it at all.  In fact, I think it’s good that I did try it, otherwise I’d probably have doubts that I’m really asexual because there’d be that chance that I would like it if I just tried it.

17) Maybe she just wasn’t any good.  If you find someone good, you’ll change your mind.

Maybe she wasn’t.  I don’t know.  I don’t have any other data points to compare.  But that’s irrelevant.  I wasn’t put off by a bad experience.  I never was really all that interested in it to begin with.  She could have been the most mindblowingly skilled woman on the planet and I still probably would have said “Meh”.

18) It’s just a phase.  It’ll pass.

19 years since puberty is “just a phase”?  Well, I’ll give it another 20 minutes, but that’s it!

19) You could be a late bloomer.

I’m 31 and I’ve never been sexually attracted to anyone, not even a naked woman standing directly in front of me.  That’s not a late bloomer.  Nothing was planted in my garden.

20) I’m so sorry for you.  It must really suck for you.

No, it’s absolutely fine, actually.  I don’t want sex.  It’s not like I’m yearning to get laid but can’t, leading me to be a pent up bottle of frustration and sadness.  I’m not missing out on anything because I’ve never felt anything to miss out on.  It would be a bit like me telling you that your life must suck because you don’t want a copy of a game like Space Squash.  You’d give me a funny look and shake your head in confusion over how I could possibly think that you’d be interested in that.

21) But sex is awesome!  Everyone wants sex!

You can’t see me, but I’m giving you a funny look and shaking my head in confusion over how you could possibly think that I’d be interested in that.

By the way, weren’t these supposed to be questions?

22) Oh, right.  So, uh…  Aren’t you just putting a fancy name on celibacy?

No, not at all.  Celibacy is the condition of being abstinent, while asexuality is not feeling sexual attraction toward anyone.  Think of it this way:  Celibacy is “I don’t have sex because _________.”  As in “I don’t have sex because it’s against my religion” or “because I can’t find anyone” or “because I’m in prison”.  Asexuality is “Sex?  Whatever.  Please pass the cake.”  So yes, I am celibate, but I’m celibate because I’m ace, not because I made some life choice to never have sex or just haven’t been able to get laid and have given up trying.

Not all celibate people are asexuals, and not all asexuals are celibate.

23) What you’re saying is that you can’t get laid and have given up trying?

Um.  No.  I’ve never even bothered trying because it’s just not that interesting to me.  When I did have sex, it was entirely my partner’s idea, and it took a lot of persistence on her part to get me to the point where I said yes.

That’s a bit like claiming that I’m not interested in golf because I’m no good at it.  No, I’m not interested in golf because it’s golf and it’s not interesting.

(Unless it’s Golf for the Virtual Boy.  I don’t have that game yet…)

24) Why do you hate sex?

I don’t hate sex.  I just don’t care about it.  As far as aces go, I’m fairly sex positive.  I’m not repulsed by it and I don’t have any problem with it.  In fact, I find it secretly amusing when someone thinks that I’m offended by a sexual conversation and tries to steer things in a different direction.  If I seem offended, it’s probably because I’m zoning out and not paying any attention because I have nothing to add to the conversation.

In the right situation, I might even be willing to give it another go.  I just don’t feel any need to find myself in the right situation.

Anyway, go forth and fornicate, just keep your damn kids off my lawn.

25) So you can’t fall in love?

I can and I have.  It’s definitely more than a friendship, it’s just not tied to sex.

26) Wait, how can you fall in love and still call yourself asexual?  If you fall in love, you’re straight, gay, or bi.  Pick one.

Sex does not equal love.  Sexual attraction does not equal love.  Many people are sexually attracted to people they do not love.  Many people love people they are not sexually attracted to.  And clearly, many people love people they do not have sex with.  Asexuality is the lack of sexual attraction, not the lack of capacity for love.

27) You’re just inexperienced.  If you get out there and keep trying, you’ll come around.

Did you have to “get out there and keep trying” to decide you were interested in sex in the first place?  And who knows, maybe you’ll really get into gay sex if you just “get out there and keep trying”.  After all, how can you say you’re not gay if you haven’t tried it out?

And that wasn’t a question.

28) But you’re like totally socially inept.  Sometimes you don’t even want to go outside if there are people on the street.  Ever think that maybe you’re not asexual, but that you really just have some sort of social anxiety disorder?

I can’t imagine that my social anxiety issues would cause me not to feel attracted to anyone.  It’s not a matter of just being too nervous to ask someone out on a date.  If that’s all it were, I would still likely feel attracted, but be unable to approach them.  On the contrary, I think asexuality and the social issues have a symbiotic relationship going on.  I’m not attracted to anyone, so I never feel compelled to break out and try to talk to someone that I’m attracted to.

Then again, maybe both are caused by my deep-seated fear of having to share a closet with someone.

29) So, uh…  Do you feel anything, uh, down there?

Of course I do.  There’s nothing physically wrong with my body.

30) Wait a minute, how do you know that?

A: Like I said, I’ve had sex.
B: Equipment is tested regularly and has been found to be functioning within normal operating parameters.

31) So, that means you, uh…?  How can you be asexual if you…?

That has absolutely nothing to do with asexuality.  Like I’ve said, asexuality is an orientation.  It relates to who I find sexually attractive, namely, no one.  You don’t need to find anyone sexually attractive for that, it’s a physical response.

Of course, that’s absolutely none of your business, but anyway…

32) Have you ever thought that maybe you haven’t met the right person yet?

Right, maybe I haven’t.  But given that I’ve never found anyone attractive in all the years I’ve been looking and that everyone else seems to find multiple people attractive  EVERY DAY, I think it’s fairly safe to say that she’s not hiding behind a tree, just waiting for me to walk by.

33) Why did you choose to be asexual?

It wasn’t a choice.  As the song goes, “baby, I was born this way.”  (Of course, the song doesn’t mention asexuality, but whatever.  We’re there in spirit.)

34) How did you realize you were asexual?

A few months ago, I realized that I didn’t think about sex the same way as anyone else I’d ever met.  I started to explore those feelings and came to discover that I wasn’t really interested in sex at all.  And I’ve always been that way.  During puberty, as a teenager, when I had a girlfriend, and now as an adult.  I didn’t really understand it.  There weren’t any signs that my hormones were awry and I wasn’t depressed.  Perhaps most significantly, I hadn’t had sex in eight and a half years and it didn’t bother me at all.  Everyone else seems like they’d go insane if they hadn’t had sex in eight and a half days.

So, I was a mystery to myself, a puzzle to be solved.

I like solving puzzles.

And so I went looking for answers.  Asexuality was the one that fit the best, so I took it.

But hey, I’m a scientist.  I go with the theory that fits the evidence.  Right now, the evidence points toward my being ace.  But in the future, I recognize that there may be some new evidence that’ll come along and disprove the theory.  Should that happen, I’m willing to go where that leads.

35) Ace?  What’s that?

Ace…xual.  It beats “amoeba”.

36) Why are you telling me all this, anyway?

To spread awareness and hope it’ll contribute to a better understanding of asexuality.  I see other aces facing ignorance and struggling with those who are unable or unwilling to understand.  On top of that, asexuality is almost completely invisible.  I mean, I’ve felt this way for at least 19 years, since puberty, possibly even earlier, and I didn’t even know this was an option until April.

I’ve been a supporter of gay rights for years.  It would be hypocritical for me to be open in my support there, yet be completely silent about who I am, now that I know who I am.

I know that one of the greatest factors in someone being willing to accept homosexuality is to know someone who is gay.  I know that if I’m open about who I am and how I feel, that all of you will gain a greater understanding of asexuality and be more willing to accept us.  You won’t see asexuality as some scary alien concept.  You’ll see me.  (Granted, I can be a scary alien concept at times, though…)

37) So why have you been hiding all this time, then?  What took you so long to come out of the closet?

I haven’t been hiding.  I really just found out myself back in April.  I’ve been confirming the hypothesis since then and trying to figure out how to say anything about it.  And it’s not like I’ve been trying to pass or anything.  Even before I made the discovery, I never went around claiming to be sexually attracted to anyone.  I’m sure all of you who know me had already figured out that there was something off here.  I mean, you’ve all seen that picture I have on my desk in the office, right?

(I’m not really sure aces come out of the closet, though.  I think we come out of the pantry, because of the cake.)

38) Cake?

Yes.  We have cake.  That’s how we recruit people.

39) Recruit people?

Of course.  Just like any other sexual minority, we recruit people to help carry out our sinister agenda.

40) Sinister agenda?

Yes.  Say, would you like some cake?

September 8, 2011   2 Comments

Option D: None of the Above

There’s something I want to tell all of you, so I’ll get right to it:

I’m not exactly straight.

Now, that probably doesn’t really come as a huge surprise if you know me.  After all, I never talk about women.  Classic sign of being in the closet, right?

Except no, not gay, either.

I used to think that I was straight, but not very good at it.  After all, I had a girlfriend once.  Sort of.  And in the rare event that I’ve found people pleasing to look at, they’ve invariably been women.  I just never felt compelled to try to start a relationship with any of them, and if any of them ever tried to hit on me, I completely missed the signals.  I just figured I was shy or insecure or something.

Then, a couple of months ago, it suddenly struck me with total clarity that my perception of sex was completely different from anyone else I’d ever encountered.  The way other people describe sex and desire feels completely alien to me.  Everyone else seems to look at sex as one of the most important things in their lives, just after air, water and food, while I generally rate it somewhere far less important than remembering to leave home with a paperclip in my pocket.  Seriously.  I always leave home with a paperclip in my pocket, and if I ever happen to lose it, I always get a replacement right away, while I haven’t had sex in almost nine years and I don’t miss it at all.  When I looked at women, I didn’t imagine them naked, I imagined them playing Jeopardy.  I didn’t think about taking them to my bed, I thought about taking them on vacation and letting them drive.

By now, you’re probably confused.  I know I was.  Not straight, not gay, and it pretty much goes without saying, not bi.  So, what’s left?

Option D:  None of the Above.

It wasn’t shyness, it wasn’t insecurity, it wasn’t repressed homosexual tendencies, it wasn’t guilt.  I’m just not interested in sex, that’s all.

It’s called “asexuality”.  It’s sort of the fourth orientation, alongside heterosexuality, homosexuality, and bisexuality.  Straight people are attracted to members of the opposite sex, gays are attracted to the same sex, bi people are attracted to both, and aces aren’t attracted to anyone.

That sense of stunned disbelief you’re probably feeling right now ain’t got nothing on what I went through when I found out myself.  Gotta tell ya, it’s quite the experience to watch your entire life get rewritten by a single discovery.  You know those movies with the twist endings, where there’s some big unexpected reveal that completely changes EVERYTHING that had happened up to that point?  Yeah, my life did *that*.

Then again, if you know me, you’re probably not stunned at all.  You’re probably thinking something along the lines of “Really?  That’s it?  You’re just now figuring this out?  What took you so long?  I knew that YEARS ago…”  I mean, nothing changes at all.  I’m still me, just like I was last week or last year.  All this means is that I have a name for how I feel.

So anyway, there you have it.  If you think that I’m just making it up, I’m not.  It’s on Wikipedia, therefore it must be true:  http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Asexuality

To my parents:  Sorry that you’re finding out about all of this in this impersonal way, but come on, you already knew.  I’m 31, I’ve only had one girlfriend, and I’m clearly more interested in my video game collection than women.  What did you think was going on?
To my brother (and sister-in-law):  Thanks for giving our parents some grandkids so I don’t have to.
To the ex-girlfriend:  Sorry for wasting your time and all that.  At least it wasn’t just you.
To my coworkers:  Be honest now…  There had to have been speculation going on.  Probably a betting pool, too.  Did anyone win?

I’ll be writing more on the topic in the days ahead, so I’ll probably end up addressing any questions you might have.

September 7, 2011   4 Comments

Nintendo 3DS Picture Packs and Viewing 2D Images on the 3DS

In my last post, I described how to prepare your own 3D pictures for viewing on the Nintendo 3DS.  Of course, most of you probably don’t have your own 3D camera, so those steps aren’t terribly useful to you.  Most of you will want to put someone else’s 3D MPO files onto your 3DS.

Here’s a bunch of 3D pictures I’ve taken with my 3D camera, all packaged up and ready for your to put on your 3DS: Nintendo 3DS Picture Packs

Detailed instructions are available over there, but it’s basically open the ZIP file, copy the directory in the ZIP into the DCIM directory on an SD card, then stick the SD card in the 3DS and you’re ready to go.

Of course, if you want to put your own 2D pictures onto the 3DS, you can do pretty much the same thing.  The trickiest part is naming the images the right thing.  You have to put your images in a certain directory and name your images a certain way or the 3DS will get confused and refuse to show them.  I’m not exactly sure what the rules are, but I’ve had fairly good luck with the DCF Standard for naming files and folders.

Files:CCCC####.jpg“, where C is an alphanumeric character (including “_”), and #### is a four digit number between “0001″ and “9999″.  “0000″ cannot be used.

Examples:

  • Valid: ABCD1234.jpg, 12341234.jpg, HNI_0001.jpg, ZLDA6502.jpg, YOSE0032.jpg, IMG_1234.jpg
  • Invalid: Picture.jpg, 3D.jpg, 1234ABCD.jpg, ABCD0000.jpg

Directories:###CCCCC“, where C is an alphanumeric character (including “_”) and ### is a three digit number between “100″ and “999″.  “000″-”099″ cannot be used.

Examples:

  • Valid: 123ABCDE, 12345678, 100NIN03, 128MARIO, 2600YOSE
  • Invalid: Pictures, 3D, ABCDE123, 065ABCDE

If that naming doesn’t work, take a picture with the 3DS and mimic its file naming scheme exactly. 

It’s also important to notice that the 3DS software isn’t designed to be a general photo viewer of your own personal pictures.  It might not like your resolution, aspect ratio, bit depth, file size, camera type, subject matter, etc.  There may just simply be no way to get a particular picture to display properly on the device. I tried it with a 2.7MB 10 megapixel image taken with a Canon SX10 and it did display, although it was very slow to load.

Seriously, though, you’re much better off going over here and downloading some of my 3DS Picture Packs and looking at them.

April 15, 2011   No Comments

Time Is An Illusion, Anyway

This week has been rough.

I’ve been working through a new strategy that promises to make our company’s deployments to production at least ten times faster than our current process.  While it’s going to make things easier for us in the end, getting there is anything but easy.

I’ve gotten permission errors.

I’ve hit ACL problems.

I’ve come across registry access violations.

I’ve had writeable UNC shares turn read-only.

I’ve seen application pools die and IIS refuse to start.

I watched installers fail to run remotely, successfully run locally, then fail to run locally under the exact same circumstances two minutes later.

I even had UAC end up locking my account because it decided that I’m not trustworthy enough to enter a password for a installation tool from an unelevated command prompt.

It’s been a never ending stream of failure and frustration.

I thought I’d seen it all.  Then today happened.

I left the office last night feeling really good about where things were at.  I finally worked through all of the permission problems, all of the path access issues.  Everything was running under the right accounts, and stuff was flowing through the system and installing flawlessly.

Put a checkmark on the list, I’m done!

I planned on coming in this morning, updating some release instructions, then moving on to the second piece of the process.  The second piece is very similar to the first, so I figured I’d breeze through the day and have everything up and running in time to leave work during rush hour.  I want to preface the release instructions with a link to the progress I made, so I go to the site that installed flawlessly last night and try to pull it up.

IIS Yellow Screen Of Death

Ah crap.  That sucks.  I sort of expected something like that, though.  We’re doing things that are wild and new for our company, and most of the problems we’re seeing are the result of inexperience with the technology.  I figured the site would have died sometime in the middle of the night for some reason or another.  I figured that it would be something we’d just overlooked, something easy to fix.

I didn’t figure on getting an error message that was last seen in 1997.

An error occurred loading a configuration file: Failed to start monitoring changes to ‘[filename]’ because the network BIOS command limit has been reached.

The network BIOS command limit has been reached…?  WTF?

Am I running low on “System Resources” now, too?

What in the hell does that mean?  Network BIOS command limit…

I do a search and immediately find many other people with the same problem, all of whom are saying that the KB article the error message points at is completely useless.  Instead, they say you have to pull a registry setting out of thin air, and that’ll solve your problems. 1  Turns out that the way IIS monitors file system changes on UNC shares can clog the tubes, and that magical reg key tries to unclog them.  Eventually, I get it to work and carry on with the tasks of the day.

It all goes fairly well and smoothly.  As I had hoped, the experience from setting up the first piece of the deployment process translated very closely to setting up the second piece.  It only took two hours to get through the same amount of the process that had taken three days the first go around.  And most of that two hours was spent keeping detailed instructions so that next time only takes half an hour and the time after that can be fully automated.

All is well.

In the very last part of the setup, I had to install a Windows component, then reboot the box. 2  I give the box a minute, then try to remote back in.  Terminal Services Client blinks at me, but does nothing.  I try again and again it blinks.  A third time, and I get a failed to connect message.  Fine, maybe it’s still rebooting.  I give it another minute and try again.

Remote Desktop cannot connect to the remote computer because the authentication certificate received from the remote computer is expired or invalid.  In some cases, this error might also be caused by a large time discrepancy between the client and server computers.

Uh, okay…  Never seen that error before.  Did the network flip out, is the server confused?  Maybe I just have to give it a bit more time before trying to connect again.

So I give it another minute.  It gives me the error again.

The second sentence intrigues me.  A large time discrepancy, eh?  Hmmm…

Last year, during a brief foray into temporal mechanics, I learned all about how Windows deals with time and time synchronization.  One of the things I found was a command line tool in Windows called “w32tm”.  That program has a command line switch, “/stripchart”, which can show you how far off your system’s clock is from that of another system.  Normally, when dealing with a pair of computers on a corporate network, tied to a domain, you’ll find that the clocks will only differ by a few seconds at most.  You can run w32tm /stripchart and watch as the two machines drift around in time, speeding up, slowing down, and dancing around the time synchronization point.  Try, for instance, “w32tm /stripchart /computer:time.windows.com”, and see where you are in comparison to the Windows time server.

Anyway, w32tm’s stripchart seemed like the perfect tool to investigate this potential “large time discrepancy”.  What would it be, an hour, two hours, maybe even a day?

The current time is 3/3/2011 4:52:43 PM.
16:52:43 d:+00.0020000s o:-31607977.8967224s  [@                          |                         ]

The current time is correct.  I ran it at 4:52 PM on March 3rd, 2011.  “d:” is, I believe, the “delay”, the round trip time between the servers.  2 ms response time.  Not bad.  And “o:” is the time offset, in seconds, between your computer and the remote computer.

o:, in this case, is -31.6 million seconds.

In case you don’t feel like doing the math, 31.6 million seconds is one year, 19 hours, 59 minutes, and 37 seconds.

The computer rebooted and came back one year, 19 hours, 59 minutes, and 37 seconds in the past.  I think I’d agree with the error’s assessment of a “large time discrepancy”.

The computer now believes that it is March 2nd, 2010, at around 8:50 PM.  And I can’t convince it otherwise.  If I go on the box and try to change the time manually, it immediately corrects itself to March 2nd, 2010.

Now, ordinarily, I’d say that such an error was the result of time synchronization service gone awry, or maybe some failing system hardware.  However, given the events of this past week and all of the strange behavior that I’ve seen, I believe it is equally likely that that particular computer has actually travelled back in time and is running in our datacenter exactly one year, 19 hours, 59 minutes and 37 seconds ago.

Now, if you’ll excuse me, I have a hole in time to exploit and profit from.

  1. Under HKLM\Software\Microsoft\ASP.NET, create a new value called “FCNMode” and set it to 2 to change the way IIS monitors file change notifications, or set it to 1 to disable the notifications altogether.  Other sites suggest the same value, but under the HKEY_LOCAL_MACHINE\SOFTWARE\Wow6432Node\Microsoft\ASP.NET key instead.  Try both.  Then reboot. []
  2. Why they haven’t figured out the whole rebooting thing for the case where I just installed a minor application, I don’t know, but whatever… []

March 3, 2011   No Comments

Blackwater officers misled the government and courage.

WASHINGTON — Blackwater and to obscure its affiliates, according to the agency, according to obscure its affiliates, according to do in strict accord with the government when using subsidiaries to assure a low profile for any of the agency, according to Congressional investigators and to create the dozens of other names” and said that the Michigan Democrat who is not clear how many of those businesses won contracts, at least three had requested that the Central Intelligence Agency, according to do in Iraq. The C.I.A.’s continuing relationship with the Justice Department in September 2007.

That episode and Greystone, obtained secret contracts to Blackwater and former Blackwater officials, who, like the government contracts after Blackwater went to Congressional investigators and cost the United States government contracting. The investigation into government contracting. The C.I.A.’s continuing relationship with the company’s tarnished record should preclude it from contracting officials or subsidiaries in Afghanistan, has awarded up to $600 million contract to continue winning contracts after the law; they are held to interviews with the government work from some members of those businesses located in offshore tax havens

September 4, 2010   No Comments

Maybe they need to read their own best practices.

I got this error today.  It is a magnificent demonstration of several layers of FAIL.

August 19, 2010   No Comments

I think this can be optimized.

I was playing around with some Linked Data SPARQL query engine stuff today and it generated the following query against its SQL data store.  Now, I’m not a database expert or anything, but something tells me that you can probably optimize this query somewhat.

SELECT id,  value FROM rdf_entities WHERE id IN (1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1159, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1169, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1172, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1197, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1199, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1206, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1208, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 1431, 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July 29, 2010   No Comments