Stamps Software S By Scott
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Hi @scottk, thanks for raising the issue. We also received another repot on ND2 timestamps today ( ), is this something that has only recently occurred Do you know if you have made any updates to your NIS software recently that may have changed the format
I did check and saw the date is correct in the NIS software but when Nd2 images are opened using bioformats the date does not display correctly when Show Info is selected. Also the macro function when configured to read the date does not return it correctly. In both cases it appears the last character of the date text string is being lost.
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Once you have decided what to collect, and what you need to get started down the path of collecting, you have to decide how you will store and display your stamps. Your storage system serves essentially 3 purposes:
I will discuss the pros and cons of each one, in terms of how well each one fulfills the above three purposes, as well as cost, aesthetic appeal, flexibility of display and how well each accommodates adding notes about your stamps.
Once you decide on a brand, you will have to decide on whether you wish to mount your stamps using stamp hinges, or whether you want to use acetate mounts. Hinges are little rectangular, pre-folded pieces of gummed glassine paper, which are moistened and attached to the back of the stamp on one end, and then affixed to the album page on the other. Acetate mounts come in strips that are of different widths, that open either at the top, or from the centre on the back outwards. The strips come in different widths, depending on the height of the stamps you are trying to mount. You place the stamp in the mount and then cut it to the desired width. I find that scissors don't generally give straight cuts. If you are going to use mounts, it is best to invest in the small guillotine cutters that are available from Lighthouse to cut them.
I find that good, peelable hinges are the best and cheapest way to mount used stamps and stamps with no gum, if you are concerned with hinging mint stamps. I don't mind hinged stamps myself, so I would use them on mint stamps without hesitation. But, because they are not very popular now, most brands of hinges on the market are not very good. For one thing, they are not very peelable. What I mean by peelable is that the hinge can be removed easily when dry, without fear of damaging the stamp. The best hinges in the business in this regard were Dennison hinges. They are a bluish green colour. Unfortunately, they have been out of production for decades. But, you can still find packages of 1000 hinges on the market for $30-$50, so they are not cheap anymore. Mounts can get expensive, but they really are the only one of these two solutions that are readily available from any retailer and will avoid disturbing the gum on mint stamps.
It's difficult enough to design good software, and security makes it even tougher. Flaws that are embedded in a system may or may not be encountered during ordinary use. Indeed, under ordinary use some flaws don't really matter. But in a security context, flaws do matter because attackers can induce failures by setting up the highly specific conditions necessary to trigger a flaw. Something that may have only a one in a billion chance of happening randomly might be dismissed as irrelevant. But if that flaw has security implications, you can bet that an attacker will take advantage of it.
One of the problems in designing secure software is that different groups think of security in different terms. Software developers think of security primarily in terms of code quality while network administrators think of firewalls, incident response, and system management. Academics may think of security mostly in terms of the classic Saltzer and Schroeder design principles, security models, or other abstractions. Of course, all of these things are important in building secure systems. See Figure 1 for a summary of Saltzer and Schroeder's design principles. But maybe the single biggest problem is a lack of security success criteria. If we want to avoid security failures, it means we have to have some idea of what security success looks like.
So, for example, let's say there is a tampering threat against the Sales to Collection data flow. Looking at the list of questions from The Security Development Lifecycle, the first one related to tampering with a data flow is the following: is the data flow defended (hashed, MAC'd, or signed) using anti-replay defenses such as time stamps or counters
As you strive to develop secure software, we recommend threat modeling as a key part of your process, and specifically the STRIDE model presented in this article. But the key point is to find a method that works for you, apply it early in your design, keep in mind that any component can fail, and do the necessary research to ensure you've accounted for known attack patterns.
Finally, design is just one part of building secure software. Executive support, implementation, testing, building and delivering, and servicing and maintenance all play crucial roles in the ultimate security of your systems. You've got to get it all right.
Shawn Hernan is a Security Program Manager for Microsoft, currently working on training to help meet the vision of delivering software that is secure by design, secure by default, and secure in deployment. Prior to joining Microsoft, he was the vulnerability team leader at the CERT Coordination Center at Carnegie Mellon University.
After each test, Cognition displays a feedback score that ranges between 0 (worst possible performance) and 1000 (best possible performance). Cognition also provides feedback on all prior administrations by the same subject. Feedback scores were improved for Version 3 of Cognition. They can now be interpreted as percentile ranks relative to a norm population. For example, a score of 585 translates to a 58.5% percentile rank, meaning that 58.5% of the norm population performed worse on the given test. The feedback scores depend on both accuracy and speed. With few exceptions, accuracy is weighted twice as high as speed. Because the feedback scores depend on a few key statistics, it is technically possible to change the underlying norms for the feedback scores (however, that would require additional software development). It is currently not possible to turn off the feedback after each test. At the end of a battery, Cognition shows a summary of the feedback scores of each individual test, and an overall test score across tests (ranging from 0 to 10,000 for the full Cognition battery).
The Cognition software (both client and server software) is freely available through NASA for federally-funded research. NASA requires researchers to have both IRB oversight and the expertise to administer and interpret cognitive tests.
Scott Edwards Electronics, Inc. is not responsible for any special, incidental, or consequential damages resulting from any breach of warranty, or under any legal theory, including lost profits, downtime, goodwill, damage to or replacement of equipment or property, and any costs or recovering, reprogramming, or reproducing of data associated with the use of the hardware or software described herein.
Since configuration mode allows you to change startup settings stored in EEPROM, you should remove the CFG jumper before sending serial data to the TRM-425. Disconnect power, pull the jumper, and reconnect power. You may connect RS-232 serial (e.g., from a PC comm port) to J3 at the upper-left portion of the interface board. See the next section for hookup instructions. Once connected, you can use terminal software to send text and instructions to the display. Configure the software to match the baud rate shown on the configuration screen; 9600 baud is the default.
The best way to get acquainted with the TRM is to connect power and serial data as outlined in the previous sections, boot up a terminal communications program (such as the Serial Sender program available free from www.seetron.com, and type some text and instructions. The text you type in your terminal software will appear on the display. When you set up your terminal program, remember to
Using the information in the previous section it wouldn't be too difficult to write a program to configure the various EEPROM settings, screens, and character sets to your liking. However, in some applications you may want to download all EEPROM contents in one shot without additional programming. This disk includes Windows 95/98/NT-compatible software that lets you configure TRM-425 visually, by clicking buttons and entering values on a form. When your settings are complete, you can download them to the TRM through the PC's serial port, and save them to disk for future use.
The TRM configuration software is included on the disk that contains this manual. If you are viewing this manual online, click here to download a complete copy of the disk. Unlike most current Windows programs, the software requires no formal installation procedure; just copy it to a convenient location on your hard drive and double-click to launch. To remove the program, drag it to the Trash/Recycle bin. It makes no changes to your system configuration.
NOTE: If you use the software to change the TRM's ba