Monday, 16 January 2017
Found this which looks similar: http://www.ebay.co.uk/itm/Diplomat-Green-Double-Integrated-Oven-Model-ADP4514-/112151546785?_trksid=p2141725.m3641.l6368
Found this for it: http://www.buyspares.co.uk/cooker-oven/adp4514/element/catalogue.pl?shop=diplomat&path=357700&model_ref=1165345&refine=element
Either £19 or £50?
Need to check on the model though.
No model number in or around the doors. Found this: http://www.ukwhitegoods.co.uk/downloads/oven%20model%20numbers.pdf
Looks like I have to remove from it's housing.
Took it out. Model is:
Downloaded 'DrRacket' here
Using the Language 'other' R5RS
Got to abstraction
Found this https://docs.racket-lang.org/guide/numbers.html
And this: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=byofGyW2L10
Sunday, 7 August 2016
Ordered a refurb, fits newer DC40 and all DC41 at £29.99! Cheers
Sunday, 26 June 2016
This is a little pricey. But found this suggestion in the comments:
Much cheaper! Don't need the graphics card straight away. Will upgrade this later!
Saturday, 28 November 2015
Component type Recommended component Price
Processor Intel Core i3-6100
Motherboard AsRock Z170M Pro4S
Memory Kingston HyperX Fury DDR4 2666 (8GB)
Graphics card AMD Radeon R9 380 4GB
Power supply EVGA 500W 80PLUS Certified ATX12V/EPS12V
Primary storage Crucial BX100 250GB
Secondary storage Western Digital Blue HDD (1TB)
CPU cooler Arctic Alpine 11 Pro Rev. 2
Disc drive None $0 (£0)
Cases Cooler Master N200 (see below for more) $50 (£42)
This is a little out of the 'budget' price range. I remember that the previous article was a Pentium g3258 at a
much cheaper price. Found this from a recommended proper budget build:
$59.99Intel Pentium G3258 3.2GHz Dual-Core
$28.99MSI H81M-P33 Micro ATX LGA1150
$36.29Kingston HyperX Fury Blue 8GB (1 x 8GB) DDR3-1866
$62.22Samsung 850 EVO-Series 120GB 2.5" SSD
$79.98NZXT S340 (Black/Red) ATX Mid Tower
$0.00SeaSonic 620W ATX12V / EPS12V
This is sooo much cheaper!! Just need a graphics card. He recommends a 380/380x, or 960. We'll see. Think I might just go for what I got last year: R9 270. Budget card of choice seems to be $106.98Gigabyte GeForce GTX 750 Ti 2GB WINDFORCE
Also adding a Cooler from top as will be overclocking
Bought. Here's what I got:
1 x Intel Pentium Dual Core G3258 3.2GHz Socket 1150 3MB L3 Cache Retail Boxed Processor £45.82
1 x MSI H81M-P33 Socket 1150 VGA DVI 8 Channel Audio mATX Motherboard £25.82
1 x HyperX 8GB 1866MHz DDR3 CL10 DIMM Fury Series Blue £26.65
1 x Ace Black 120mm Fan 700W Fully Wired Efficient Power Supply £14.99
1 x Gigabyte GTX 750 Ti 2GB GDDR5 Dual Link DVI HDMI PCI-E Graphics Card £72.49
1 x Cooler Master Hyper TX3 EVO 3 Heatpipes/1x92mm Fan CPU Air Cooler £16.24
Going to yoink an old case from who knows where, saved about £15.00
Saved money on PSU and case. He used stock cooler, I don't trust in them, especially when overclocking!
Wednesday, 4 November 2015
A Test for rel="nofollow" links and google PageRank
Just listening to Link Building in Depth with Peter Kent, specifically "Examining social networking links" explaining that Google has stated that a link with rel="nofollow" does not contribute to a pages PageRank. He goes on to say that they have also stated that it is up to the social network sites to manage which links are nofollows
Surely Google should manage which it thinks are worth looking at, as it is their search results that are affected. If all links on the internet were nofollow links, where would that leave Google?
It is an almost certainty that they do use links with rel="nofollow", they simply don't admit to it. A simple test would be:
Perhaps a more thorough test would be:
- To create two sites or pages, with the same 'unique content'.
- ONLY use nofollow links to get to one of the page from indexed sites (perhaps only Facebook)
- Finally do a search on Google
Sunday, 19 July 2015
I'm interested in new ways of computing, particularly connectionist networks. One such way is not to emulate connectionist networks through computeres, but to physically make one.
My new idea is to make the building blocks (nodes) of connectionist networks; small, simply and cheap enabling mass production. Each node requires power for processing and communication transmission, and a way of communicating. These nodes can then be put in a volume and the network is made.
The difficulty of powering a network like this is that this power distribution would get in the way of the communication and would have to be built into each node, so that they can pass the power over to adjacent nodes.
One idea is to cover the node in a conductor, and when the surface touches both a positive and negative ..... it can be powered. This way you can fill a volume with these nodes and only provide provide electrical power to the outer nodes. The outer nodes touching their neighbours and so on, passing the charge.
Communication has to be done through another medium so as not to complicate or interfere with power distribution. The medium which seems best suited is light. With the advances in optics and commincation through optics this method seems the best answer. At its' very simplist, there are LED lights in a sepherical distribution around the node, and also light recieving devices surrounding each node.
Each node is powered by being next to a powered node. It can send and recieve signals from it's neighbours through light.
One drawback in using light is that it will have to be converted at the beginning and end nodes, to electrical signals.