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1

I know that you're asking for a software solution but anyway here's what I've found: http://www.datapath.co.uk/products/multi-display-products/datapath-x4 The Datapath x4 is a stand alone display wall controller that accepts a standard single or dual-link DVI input and can flexibly display this across four output monitors. Each output can be driven ...


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The Oracle JRE is built from OpenJDK. You can get OpenJDK from many sources, including building it yourself. Azul Systems (my employer) offers the Zulu family of downloads, all of which provide OpenJDK binaries certified to meet the Java Standard Edition test specs for each major Java version (today 8, 7, and 6.) It should be a suitable replacement for your ...


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I would have said VLC Media Player as well but perhaps Wall might work better for you. Tools > Video Effects > Geometry > Wall (then rows and columns). Basically it will slice your video up into pieces, each of which you can maximise to a given screen. Great for big displays, kiosks, retail environments etc. Need monitors with limited bevels tho otherwise ...


2

VLC Media Player supports this feature. Tools > Preferences > Show settings: All > Video > Filters > enable Panoramix. Then open the Filters tree, go to Panoramix, and choose the settings you want (e.g. 3 columns, 1 row). Keep in mind, your video would have to be an extremely wide aspect ratio (e.g. 3840x720). Even an anamorphic widescreen movie wouldn't ...


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Power Query is a great tool for getting raw data into shape. For modelling data and adding advanced calculations, I would also use the Power Pivot Add-In from Microsoft. Power Query can feed directly into a Power Pivot Model. This site is probably the best resource: http://www.powerpivotpro.com/what-is-powerpivot/ I think the strength of this approach is ...


1

Adding upon Excel: check PowerQuery from Microsoft (it's free). Any modern BI tool can do what you asked: SAS, Informatica, Cognos, MS SQL reporting server, Oracle BI, etc. See: this list for example.


1

I was a longtime user of audacity. But recently I switched to WaveShop. It's a bit simpler to use (No project, No mp3 export needed) Not so overloaded with features as Audacity is. That's maybe a matter of taste Portable In WaveShop, you simple use CTRL+C and CTRL+V to repeat sound segments and create loops.


1

Use the following commands in a bash shell (e.g. a Linux terminal): (copy&paste the album URL to the end of the first one) wget -O album.html https://plus.google.com/photos/XXX/albums/YYY?authkey=ZZZ grep '"https://lh..googleusercontent.com/.*",\[' album.html | sed 's%,"\(https://lh..googleusercontent.com/.*\)",\[".*%\1=w0-h0%' >images.txt wget -i ...


2

I had a similar issue with the Logitech M560 mouse on my MacBook Air. I LOVE this mouse! It has 5 buttons plus a tilt wheel, real rubber grips (not that spray-on stuff that gets gummy after a year), 1 year battery life and best of all... weighs a mere 92 grams with a Lithium cell!!! So awesome. But it's not Mac-Compatible at all and none of the third party ...


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Convert the hiberfil.sys file to a raw image using http://code.google.com/p/volatility/downloads/list. The latest version as of now is 2.3.1. Specifically, you can use the following command line to first create the raw image: -f imagecopy -O hiberfil_sys.raw. This will create a raw image for you to then run volatility against which will help you ...


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Use a virtual machine and prior to installing the application to be trialled, take a snapshot of the VM. Once you're done testing the program, roll the VM back to the snapshot point. Some virtualization products even support differencing features that let you build a parent VM and then create a child that essentially tracks only the changes made to the ...



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