Quark Costos Y Presupuesto Serial [UPD]

Quark Costos Y Presupuesto Serial [UPD]



Quark Costos Y Presupuesto Serial [UPD]

Jun 30, 2014 at 4:16 pm
A user on some other site I frequent recently have a script that will generate image files of any type on a users server.

But he did this by using a windows image extension.
Then he posted a link to them on a forum where I asked him if he could do it in a Linux format.

He gave up but suggested I try.
It didn’t go all that well.

So I contacted him again.

He gave me an addy to call him at.
But the phone number I was given to use was a nameless number.

I tried calling him.

But it just went to the voicemail box.

I called him again using a “hot” number I found.

Again I got the voicemail box.

But on a whim I called the number I was given to use.
I just called my own number randomly.
I said hi.

He picked up.
He is a retard.

He said “hello?”

And I said “hello.”

Then he said “Was that you calling me?”
Then he said “Who are you?”
Then he said “What do you want?”

Then I paused for a moment.
Then I said “I am trying to find out if you can generate image files on a linux machine.

He just hung up on me.

I have a feeling he is going to be calling me back.

But the above story is all there is in the matter.
So my question is this.
Has anyone gotten any past the voicemail crap in his attempt to call the previously listed phone number?
And is there anything I can do to prevent that “hot” number ring from being connected to him?



That’s all, folks!
Please help us say “F— you” to your user, putty, and Windows.


It seems like it is a pretty simple command line solution. All you need to do is to add your user account into /etc/sudoers file.

sudo visudo
/sbin/shutdown -h now
user1 ALL=(ALL)

This is similar to the command-line option -i to specify an input file,
# gzip -dc Quark Costos Y Presupuesto.gz > Quark Costos Y Presupuesto.pdf

But the -dc option compresses the output with zlib and then gzips the.pdf file.
# zcat Quark Costos Y Presupuesto.pdf.gz | gzip > Quark Costos Y Presupuesto.pdf

The solution given here uses GNU parallel.

After matching the output format with your needs, you may find this solution is a step further. However, it should be very easy for you to modify it to suit your needs.


SQL Server: Where every X records in a table must share one (unique) value

I’m using Microsoft SQL Server 2008, but I’d like to generalize the question and extend to any Database or Database Engine.
I have a table with about 30K rows. Each row has two values: An ID field, and a Date field. There are about 10 different values for the ID field. What I’d like to achieve is to find all instances where the two values share the same ID. So say my table looks like this:
(ID, TimeStamp)
1, 2014-08-01 00:00:00.000
1, 2014-08-04 00:00:00.000
1, 2014-08-08 00:00:00.000
2, 2014-08-03 00:00:00.000
2, 2014-08-04 00:00:00.000
2, 2014-08-04 00:00:00.000

In the above, the row “1, 2014-08-01 00:00:00.000” appears three times. The first two times there is no value for the second timestamp field, but the third time there is a value for the second timestamp field.
So it needs to be a query that returns the row that has all three occurrences of the ID. So the above example would return this row:
1, 2014-08-01 00:00:00.000
1, 2014-08-04 00:00:00.000
1, 2014-08-08 00:00:


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