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Tally 4.5 to Tally 9

Data Migration – converting Tally 4.5 data to Tally 9 Data


The migration of data from Tally 4.5 to Tally 9 is a two stage process. You will first need to migrate the data to Tally 7.2 compatible data using ‘Tally 4.5 to Tally 7.2 Data Migration’ utility. Then migrate the Tally 7.2 data to Tally 9 compatible data using ‘Tally 7.2 to Tally 9 Data Migration’ utility.
Stage 1: Migration data from Tally 4.5 to Tally 7.2
1.
Download the Tally 4.5 data converter:
• Click the Download Now button below
Or
• Right click the following link and click ‘Save Target As’ from the right click option
http://www.tally9.info/download/tally45to72convertor.zip

Pagani Huayra


Pagani Huayra


It's tempting to dismiss the Pagani Huayra as another fringe hypercar -- another exclusive, expensive, pointless toy for the collector who's bored with his 
Ferraris and wants to tool around to the country club in something his rich buddies don't have. Tempting, that is, until you drive it.

The Huayra is the follow-up to the Zonda, the debut model from self-taught supercar auteur Horacio Pagani. It features an all-new chassis with a central monocoque made from titanium-infused carbon fiber, and the wheelbase has been stretched 2.75 inches over the Zonda. The suspension is pure race car stuff: double wishbones milled from billets of a copper-rich aluminum alloy called Avional, with pushrod-actuated Ohlins shocks.

The carbon bodywork was styled by Pagani himself, and features active aerodynamics -- flaps at each corner of the car that can move independently and alter downforce according to inputs from sensors that measure speed, lateral and longitudinal acceleration, roll, and steering angle. The suspension will also automatically lower the nose to increase the car's angle of attack and increase downforce at speed.

Here's the simple math: The Huayra weighs less than 3000 pounds (dry) and has 720 horsepower. Oh, and it also has more than 737 lb-ft of torque, courtesy of a new 60-degree, 6.0-liter twin-turbo V-12 developed expressly for the car by the engine wizards at AMG, replacing the 7.3-liter naturally aspirated AMG V-12 in the Zonda. The mid-mounted engine drives the rear wheels through a seven-speed, single clutch automated manual transmission built by Xtrac, the British company that makes trannys for F1 cars and Le Mans prototypes.

There was some wrangling over the new engine's configuration. Horacio Pagani didn't like the idea of turbos, and didn't like the naturally aspirated V-8 AMG first proposed as a replacement for the Zonda's 7.3. He wanted a V-12, but AMG engineers were insistent that to meet emissions and fuel consumption standards through the next decade, the engine had to have forced induction. AMG clearly knew what it was talking about. At cruising speeds, the Huayra is one of the most fuel-efficient supercars in the business, says Pagani, brandishing figures fresh from the test lab showing it has achieved 21 mpg (U.S.) on the Euro highway cycle.

Nailing the gas in the Huayra is like lighting the afterburners on an F-15, though. The new V-12, codenamed M158 in AMG-speak, will pull cleanly and smoothly from as little as 1000 rpm, but once the tach needle swings past the 2500 mark and the turbos get into their comfort zone, the thrust is epic and utterly relentless all the way to 6000 rpm. I didn't go past 160 mph more than once on the bumpy, busy autostrada near Bologna, but the Huayra got there without breaking sweat; a casual canter en route to its claimed 230 mph top speed.


More impressive than the Huayra's raw speed on the autostrada, however, is its agility on the winding two-lanes. This is a big car -- 181.2 inches long and 80.2 inches wide, rolling on a 110.2-inch wheelbase -- but its low mass -- it weighs about 200 pounds less than a Ferrari 458 Italia, and a whopping 1300 pounds less than a Bugatti Veyron -- means it darts and weaves through the twisties like Jerry Rice on a crossing route. Factor in that weapons-grade torque and a complete absence of turbo-lag, and the Huayra will destroy a canyon road using only second and third gears.

Which is just as well, because the seven-speed automated manual transmission is the car's weakest link. Sure, it's light -- at 211 pounds, the single-clutch unit is less than half the weight of the 458 Italia's dual-clutch 'box -- and the F1-style transverse gearset keeps most of the transmission's mass inside the wheelbase, but the speed and finesse of its shifts are nowhere near as good as those of the Ferrari. It feels like a first-gen Lamborghini automated manual -- slow and clumsy in auto mode, thumpingly brutal in manual mode if you keep your foot on the gas through the shifts.

The Huayra's steering isn't quite as tactile as that of the Zonda, but that's because Pagani has deliberately dialed some snooze factor into the chassis in recognition of the way most Huayra owners will actually drive the cars. When pushed hard into turns, the Huayra will eventually develop mild understeer, which Horacio Pagani prefers to the snap oversteer that usually bedevils mid-engine supercars at the limit. "It's safer," he says simply. The brakes, monster carbon-ceramic units developed in partnership with Brembo, are stellar. You can grenade the pedal time after time, and they just keep coming back for more.

Our tester was running on the standard P Zero tires specially developed for the Huayra by Pirelli. The optional P Zero Corsas have proven 20 percent faster on the track, says Pagani, but are 10 percent less efficient in the wet. If I had the money for a Huayra, I'd probably opt for the Corsas to give the car a touch more front end bite on initial turn in, and drive my Bentley Conti GT on rainy days.

Our tester was also only the fifth Huayra ever built. The Pagani shop is tiny and it's production methods artisanal, so development is ongoing. Andrea Galletti, who spent 10 years working for the Ferrari F1 team and helped develop the 599XX, said the variable front ride height settings will be changed to alter the car's angle of attack and improve stability at speed (I mentioned I had been chasing the front end around more than I had expected above 140 mph on the rough autostrada), and that anti-roll bar settings would also be changed to improve initial turn-in response.

A sport + mode is also being developed that will lower the car 10mm, eliminate the auto upshift (which currently happens when you hit the redline in either comfort or sport manual mode), and switch off both traction control and ABS. Galletti also acknowledged that for the typical Huayra customer -- someone who collects supercars and might drive them fast only occasionally -- the transmission needs work to improve comfort and response, particularly when the Huayra is being cruised around town. Among the changes under discussion is a shorter first gear so the engine doesn't rev as high before the clutch engages from a standstill.

Pagani currently holds 14 orders for the Huayra from U.S. customers (out of a total of 95 worldwide), its million dollar-plus price tag notwithstanding. U.S. market homologation, which includes the adoption of two-stage airbags, is expected to be completed by the end of this year, and the first U.S. spec Huayra is expected to be delivered by mid-2013. (The carbon/titanium central tub is so strong it has been used in seven crash tests so far, says Pagani proudly. They simply removed the buckled front and rear subframes after each test, and bolted on new ones.)

Before I drove my first Pagani 10 years ago, an early Zonda, I was a skeptic. I had expected a glorified kit car -- fast, but half-baked. I was surprised at how complete the Zonda felt. It drove and rode and steered like a real car developed by a real car company with thousands of engineers and a basement full of Cray supercomputers at its disposal. The Huayra is no different. Pagani may be tiny -- just 53 people work at the factory at San Cesario sul Panaro, just outside Modena -- but the Huayra is a real car. It has air conditioning and sat-nav and a stereo, all the mod-cons you'd expect in a modern supercar. It's a car in which you could comfortably knock off 1000 miles a day, and feel fresh enough for a chilled Dom Perignon before dinner.

But that's not what makes the Pagani Huayra special. What makes it special is that it's the singular product of one man's singular passion. "We are a design and research company based on the Renaissance theory of art and science working together," says Argentine-born Horacio Pagani. "That's not our idea -- it's 500 years old. We take our inspiration from Leonardo da Vinci." Pagani has thought through every single detail of this car -- his one-on-one walkthrough of the Huayra's technical highlights lasted more than three hours. He is truly autodom's Renaissance man (he named his first son Leonardo): part designer, part engineer, mostly self-taught, totally obsessed.

How else could you explain the fact that every one of the Huayra's 1400 titanium bolts has the Pagani logo etched on it (the pre-production bolt set used on the first five cars cost $112,000 -- per car); that Pagani spent nearly $900,000 developing a unique fuel system designed to eliminate the threat of fires in a crash; that the Huayra has a bespoke battery that's 26 pounds lighter than the one used in the Zonda (the old one cost $125, the new one is more than $1800). There are 1001 other examples I could quote, so just take it from me: The Huayra's detailing and workmanship is simply incredible. It makes a Ferrari look frumpy, a Veyron like a Volkswagen.

A Pagani is more than just a car. It is a rolling work of art, painstakingly created and beautifully rendered. Some Zonda models are now worth considerably more than what their owners paid for them, which perhaps proves the point that great art always goes up in value. But driving the Huayra is a lot more fun than looking at a painting on the wall.

12 Unusual and Creative Alarm Clocks


Creative and unusual alarm clock designs that will spice up your morning. 

Clocky Alarm Clock


Unusual alarm clock that jumps 3 feet from your night stand and runs away beeping to get you up. You can only snooze once. 11 more after the break...

Shape Up Alarm Clock


This dumbbell-style alarm clock wants to start your day off right! Just set the alarm and in the morning it will buzz until you’ve done 30 reps.

Pillow Alarm Clock

The pillow uses an LED fabric substrate below the surface to wake the user using light. This substrate also functions as a display, showing the time on the surface of the pillow.


Smash Alarm Clock

The alarm is switched off by punching on the top of the alarm clock.

iSleep Alarm Clock

When you close your laptop, iSleep pillow gets filled with warm air, music is being played and after 10 minutes the alarm clock rings.

Pull Handle Alarm Clock

To set the alarm you simply pull down the handle to the designated time remaining. The alarm will sound once the handle reaches the top and a simple tap on the LCD screen will shut it off.

Directors Edition Alarm Clock

Unusual director’s clapper-board shaped alarm clock. Set the alarm to anytime you want, and when it rings, use the clapper and clip the board to stop the alarm.

Bacon Alarm Clock

Creative alarm clock that wakes you up with the smell of bacon.

Paper Alarm Clock

Conceptual alarm clock based on digital paper. To switch the alarm off, just scrunch it up.

Gun Operated Alarm Clock

Old NES light gun was modified with tilt switches to control a vintage digital clock radio. When the alarm wakes you up, grab the gun and kill it off!

Silent Alarm Clock

Conceptual alarm clock that wakes you up without any sound. Each person wears a wireless ring with an integrated vibration device that generates a tactile alarm.

Carpet Alarm Clock

 

Share printer not working in Network properly

 

Problem:


Yesterday, I was trying to share Hp Laser jet 1018 printer in network. After sharing when I was trying to print, print was not coming from the network printer. And when I restarted the computer at which printer was connected, than the pending print started. So the problem was WHY PRINTER WAS NOT WORKING IN NETWORK?



Solution:

After trying many ways, i removed  the HP laser jet 1018 driver from the main computer, downloaded Hp laser jet 1020 printer driver and installed the new printer. than i have checked whether print is coming from main computer or not.. Yesssss . It was working on main computer. After sharing, i checked to print from network and now print is coming without any proble. SO THE PROBLEM IS OVER


 

Conclusion

Problem was with Hp laserjet 1018 driver, changed with Hp laserjet 1020 driver and printing started from network.

Repair Outlook PST file: scanpst.exe

How to use Scanpst.exe to repair Outlook data files

Inbox RepairScanpst (aka the Inbox Repair tool) is found in your Office installation folders, usually C:\Program Files\Microsoft Office\OfficeXX, where XX is your version of Office. In Vista and Windows 7 64-bit, the folder is C:\Program Files (x86)\Microsoft Office\OfficeXX.
Note: The scanpst icon is a broken envelope. This is supposed to indicate that it works with broken messages. It does not mean the application is broken.

Office 2010 Home & Business ‘Click to Run’ users: Scanpst is not available. With Click to Run, Office is installed in a virtual space on the Q drive and you can’t access files on this drive letter. If you aren’t sure if you are using Click to Run, check File, Help in any Office 2010 application.


Replace XX in the following to match your version (the textboxes below are editable), then copy and paste it into the Address bar of Windows Explorer and press enter to open ScanPST.
Outlook 2010 = 14Outlook 2007 = 12
Outlook 2003 = 11
Outlook 2002 = 10
Outlook 2000 = 9
If you are unsure of your version Help, About will list the version in ’12.6310.5000′ format. If Outlook was installed as part of a suite, Help, About in any of the Office programs will have the correct version number.

Open Scanpst.exe

On 32-bit Windows or with 64-bit Outlook, using the default installation locations, scanpst.exe is located at:
C:\Program Files\Microsoft Office\OfficeXX\scanpst.exe
On 64-bit Windows with 32-bit Outlook, scanpst.exe is at:
C:\Program Files (x86)\Microsoft Office\OfficeXX\scanpst.exe
You can either use Windows search to find scanpst.exe or browse to it using Windows Explorer. We also offer the following shortcut you can type or paste into into Start menu’s search field or into the Run command (press Windows key + R to open the Run command). Don’t forget to change the XX to your correct Office version. (You can change the version number in the textbox before copying it.)
If using 32-bit Windows or 64-bit Windows & 64-bit Outlook use:

%programfiles%\Microsoft Office\OfficeXX\scanpst.exe

For 64-bit Windows & 32-bit Outlook:

%ProgramFiles(x86)\%Microsoft Office\OfficeXX\scanpst.exe

Using Scanpst.exe

After scanpst opens, click Browse and browse to the location of the PST. Or paste the following line in the File name field and click Open. This will open the PST location in the file browser. (This path works in all versions of Windows if Outlook created the pst in the local application data path. If you moved the pst or Outlook 2010 created the pst file in My Documents, you’ll need to click Browse. )

%USERPROFILE%\Local Settings\Application Data\Microsoft\Outlook

File Browser

Select your PST from the list (most people will have just one) click Open, then Start to begin testing the PST
ScanPST dialog
When ScanPST is finished running the tests, a dialog reports the errors found. If you need to repair the PST, always make a backup.
Scanpst found errors

Printer Sharing

Share a Printer


Share a Printer from Vista
To share the printer on a Vista machine click on Start and enter printers into the search box and hit Enter.
1vista
Right-click on the printer you want to share and select Sharing from the context menu.

Now in Printer Properties, select the Sharing tab, mark the box next to Share this printer, and give the printer a name. Make sure the name is something simple with no spaces then click Ok.

Share a Printer from XP
To share a printer from XP click on Start then select Printers and Faxes.

In the Printers and Faxes window right-click on the printer to share and select Sharing.

In the Printer Properties window select the Sharing tab and the radio button next to Share this printer and give it a short name with no spaces then click Ok.

Add Printer to Windows 7
Now that we have the printer on Vista or XP set up to be shared, it’s time to add it to Windows 7. Open the Start Menu and click on Devices and Printers.

In Devices and Printers click on Add a printer.

Next click on Add a network, wireless or Bluetooth printer.

Windows 7 will search for the printer on your network and once its been found click Next.

The printer has been successfully added…click Next.

Now you can set it as the default printer and send a test page to verify everything works. If everything is successful, close out of the add printer screens and you should be good to go.

Alternate Method
If the method above doesn’t work, you’ll can try the following for either XP or Vista. In our example, when trying to add the printer connected to our XP machine, it wasn’t recognized automatically.
If you’re search pulls up nothing then click on The printer that I want isn’t listed.

In the Add Printer window under Find a printer by name or TCP/IP address click the radio button next to Select a shared printer by name. You can either type in the path to the printer or click on Browse to find it.

In this instance we decided to browse to it and notice we have 5 computers found on the network. We want to be able to print to the XPMCE computer so we double-click on that.

Type in the username and password for that computer…

Now we see the printer and can select it.

The path to the printer is put into the Select a shared printer by name field.

Wait while Windows connects to the printer and installs it…

It’s successfully added…click Next.

Now you can set it as the default printer or not and print a test page to make sure everything works successfully.

Now when we go back to Devices and Printers under Printers and Faxes, we see the HP printer on XPMCE.

Conclusion
Sharing a printer from one machine to another can sometimes be tricky, but the method we used here in our setup worked well. Since the printer we used is fairly new, there wasn’t a problem with locating any drivers for it. Windows 7 includes a lot of device drivers already so you may be surprised on what it’s able to install. Your results may vary depending on your type of printer, Windows version, and network setup. This should get you started configuring the machines on your network—hopefully with good results. 
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