With everything that gets old, there is a cult following which cherishes not only the old thing, but the memories associated during that period when that thing was at their disposal. Just ask a Palm fan and he will have at least 3 hours of non-stop commentary on PalmOS (with that obvious gleam in his eyes).

HP had decided to drop the files in the ROM necessary to run PalmOS on the WebOS 2.0. Reason simply being that Palm was old and outdated, it had to be disposed off. This didn’t go well with the “classic” fans, and homebrew gang felt it was time to do something about it. They couldn’t just let “it” go like this.

Precentral.net reports the following:

So has it been with Classic. Beginning in late November, forum member/webOS developer ArthurThornton began a discussion about getting Classic running on webOS 2, and then 2.1. Early this morning, he posted a detailed set of steps, including the files needed (and webOS Doctor versions from which they come), to get Classic working again; Arthur verified it on his newly-OTA-updated Pre 2, and other users are beginning to test as well (as will we).

thumb tall pre 2 classic WebOS 2.1 gets vintage PalmOS emulator, Homebrew folks hailed as heroes

This is the day of the classic palm lovers. Well since you know this now, you would like to know how to do it, so head over to Precentral.net and have a look for yourselves…!!

(Image source)

Opera’s booth at Symbian’s SEE provided me with an opportunity for a bit of hands-on time with the latest version of Opera Mini. Just in case anyone of you is new to the topic: Opera Mini 5 introduced tabbed browsing.

Starting Opera Mini 5 unveils its new home screen. Instead of the classic one showing a list of web sites along with some thumbnails, you now get this:
opera mini 5 frontpage Opera Mini 5 – hands on

In use, the program mimicks the browser found on an iPhone:
opera mini iphone Opera Mini 5 – hands on

Tabbing worked flawlessly during my tests:
opera mini 5 tabs Opera Mini 5 – hands on opera mini 5 open tab Opera Mini 5 – hands on

Opera 5’s UI generally is ribbon-based – here is another example:
opera mini 5 ribbons Opera Mini 5 – hands on

As this hands-on was made on a Nokia N97, I don’t know how the program will work together with RIM’s and Palm’s Java Virtual Machines. However, I heard little bad – which means that taking a stab could very well pay out…

Dear Readers, I’m an administrator from the German version of Tamspalm (tamspalm-de.tamoggemon.com), but today I want to write an english article for you.


We have already talked about the new online features of PocketTunes 5. Now I wish to give an overview of the new functions, which you can also use in offline mode.

Probably the most interresting new feature is the synchronization with iTunes. Now, you can’t only sync with the Windows Media Player, but also with Apple’s iTunes.

I have got some problemes with the tool during my test period: After a time consuming installation process, the sync between iTunes and PocketTunes on PalmOS needs many hours as well. Approximately 5-10 seconds per song.
It takes a lot of time to sync large music libraries above 1 GB.

Podcast-Menü in pTunes 5.0

PocketTunes 5 also offers new Podcast-features. So, you can add new Podcasts from a list, chosen by Normsoft, the producer of PocketTunes. It’s also possible to add Podcasts manually.
I guess, the most useful feature is the possibility of automatically deleting Podcasts already listened to.

screenshot0000 PocketTunes 5   whats new? (2)

Further innovations :

  • PocketTunes remembers the last position of songs
  • Now PocketTunes support PNG-files as albumcovers
  • A warning is shown if the muteswith is on

Version 5.0 is also available for Windows Mobile and iPhone/iPod.
Trialversions are available here.
4.x-version Owners are able to purchase it at a lower price. More information here.

According to Mark Belliveau, the vice-president of Normsoft, a German version has not been available yet might be issued in future.

The new version of PocketTunes brings various new things – TamsPalm will take a look at it.
One of the new features is the possibility to use the services of last.fm with pTunes.
(What is last.fm? last.fm is a online radio and music community – more information has Wikipedia: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Last.fm)

lastfm 300x187 PocketTunes 5   whats new? (1)

The configuration is easy: via “Tools” =>”last.fm” the settings dialog opens:

pt5 133x200 PocketTunes 5   whats new? (1)

Here one has to enter username + password and enable “Enable Scrobbling” – now last.fm support is activated. But be careful: enabling the last.fm funtion requires a network connection so that pTunes can submit the played songs immediately – submitting later won’t work.
An other new feature is the support of WMA streams. I’ve tested the new function with the local radiostation of Dortmund: Radio 91.2: it worked really great:

912 177x200 PocketTunes 5   whats new? (1)

After entering the URL (picture) pTunes connected, buffered and started playing:

pt50000 133x200 PocketTunes 5   whats new? (1)

A difference to MP3 streaming is not noticable – you won’t notice if you’re listening a MP3 or WMA stream.

Additional new features will follow in the next part of the review – stay tuned!

Installing new rintones on your Treo/Centro isn’t really difficult unless you use the right programs. RNS:: has produced such an nice little program: TopNewRingtones. The software allows you to add any external file (supported formats: MP3, WAV, MIDI, AMR) as ringtone into the PalmOS ringtone database.
The utilization is simple. On launch you have the choice between importing single songs or all songs from a specified folder.
tnt New ringtones for your Treo/Centro
Regardless which method you choose you will see a file browser window similar to this one:
tnt0000 New ringtones for your Treo/Centro
Here you have to choose your music file or folder. The “ok” button starts the importing process.
tnt0001 New ringtones for your Treo/Centro
After everything is finished you have the choice to change to the sound preference panel and apply the newly imported songs to any event (e.g. incoming call, new text message etc).
Before importing you should prepare your files:
Normally a MP3 file is relatively big in size. This is not very disadvantageous as your phone has got limited storage and the files are loaded into RAM. It is advisable to reconvert you files at first. This can be done with tools like audacity or BonkEnc by reducing the quality (through lowering e.g. the bitrate).

If you want to test the software before buying you can download a trial from the developer’s homepage. The full version costs $9.95 and can be purchased through several vendors.
Product page TopNewRingtones: http://www.ranosoft.net/treo/top-new-ringtones/

Yours truly never was too good at all things geography – while I managed to get through mandatory geography exams with Palmary help, I can not say that I am too witty when it comes to all things geo. HeroCraft’s Travel Genius wants to make Geography fun – but how does it accomplish this?

When starting up the game for the first time, only one game mode is available. It involves finding landmarks on a map:
0a Travel Genius   the review

Some landmarks must be targeted twice, the second time at higher accuracy:
1a Travel Genius   the review 1b Travel Genius   the review

After having answered a few questions, a “score” is computed. The score must be over an arbitrary limit to pass the level and continue with the next one – if you fail one level, the game is over.
2a Travel Genius   the review 2b Travel Genius   the review

If you manage to score enough points in a sequence (the limit is arbitrary), new game modes are unlocked as time goes by:
3a Travel Genius   the review

Scores are visualized in a pretty weird way:
4a Travel Genius   the review

Travel Genius supports a variety of languages:
5a Travel Genius   the review

Sound-wise, Travel Genius impresses with a few exploration-themed tracks of decent quality!

This review looked at version 1.0 of Travel Genius on a Treo 680 and a Palm Centro. While exceptionally stable, the game was slow to load and used loads of memory (about 3600k). It furthermore had issues with the REM sleep feature of the Treo and Centro – turning the device off while the game runs does not stop the background music (and drains the battery fast).

In the end, Travel Genius manages to impress both casual and hardcore gamers. If you feel like sprucing up your geography skills, get this game – the price of 16$ is justified.

This is not a full review, but an update of Brent’s excellent review of Iambic’s launcher.   I luckily did not encounter the crash that Brent did, but upon installation propel installed itself and then seemed to have some conflict, I believe with Uninstall Manager.  I was presented with a white screen which I was able to exit by pressing a hard key.  The rest of the install/registration process went very smoothly.

In preferences->programs to use I would have liked to be able to change the handling of avi and mpg files to TCPMP, but the choice was not available.  As a matter of fact there seemed to be no way to change it at all.  When I tapped on “Media” it stated that only Media could handle these type of files.  Instead I ended up using APT to redirect calls for MEDIA to TCPMP.  That being said, the implementation is very nice.  I particularly liked that programs were suggested that were not even on you device, so you would then know what applications to look for to handle those files (see image 2 below – note that the apps in paraenthesis are not resident on my device).

programstouse mediaonly Propel launcher 2.3 from Iambicprogramstouse suggestions Propel launcher 2.3 from Iambic

Although it isn’t new, I liked the ability to set various backgrounds, especially the option to use a faster cached version of a jpg.  I didn’t like the fact that when the background is displayed, it only displays in 320×320 view instead of using my full 320×480 or 480×320 screen space.  Propel itself uses all screen space available, so I’m not sure why it limits the backgrounds, even the built in palm image I used in the first image below.  Backgrounds I took from my own jpgs were similarly limited and images I had sized to fit to my screen (320×480) also experienced shrinking side to side (image 2 below).  The only way I was able to get a full screen background is by choosing “solid colour” in the background choice and selecting a color (see image 3).

backproblem Propel launcher 2.3 from Iambicbackprob2 Propel launcher 2.3 from Iambic baclsolid Propel launcher 2.3 from Iambic

A welcome addition is the ability to Display icons or names or both on the category tabs.  You can only display up to 8 tabs at a time even with the view set to icons only (more if you go into landscape mode, but that’s another story).  Iambic should revisit this aspect of the launcher.  I use LauncherX and can get 11 tabs with icons only across the same screen.  This is important for anyone who wants to do some categorization of their apps.  I confess that I didn’t play around with the skins in propel and that I needed to find a skin in LX that would allow me to display that many tabs (not all do).

Propel vs LauncherX

icontabs8 Propel launcher 2.3 from Iambiclxsetup16 Propel launcher 2.3 from Iambic

The Favorites and Hidden Items preferences section title bar came out garbled:

garbledtitlebar Propel launcher 2.3 from Iambic

I think it was well thought out to provide navigation option for your hard keys while inside propel.  I found a major drawback to be no options for the 5 way toggle and the default implementation of its use was at best non-intuitive.  For instance moving between tabs is not possible as far as I can tell with the 5way or d-pad.  It is nice that I can use it to go up and down as well as sideways within a tab and go up to the tab bar and then down to the tools bar and navigate through that.

settinghk Propel launcher 2.3 from Iambic

Like Resco, Iambic has put in an item that gets updates for the software.  Unlike the Resco update feature, the feature in Propel will get much more – bookmarks, skins, backgrounds, and plugins.

updates Propel launcher 2.3 from Iambic

After messing around in all the preferences I found that it was starting to hang a bit.  it was only during certain operations (setting the preferences for the resco backup plugin made it hang for 15 minutes before I decided to stop it).

Categorizing using the tabs was a little difficult.  I would have liked something akin to a drop down of existing tabs during a tap and hold, instead of actions.  This is of course a setup impression, I would guess it is handier to have the actions drop down after setup.  But in the course of trying to drag and drop icons from one tab to another, the app ended up moving my SDHC driver file to the card instead of moving it to another tab.  I had to reinstall my driver in order to access my card.  This mistaken move happened more times than the app actually moved to the correct tab, until I got used to scrolling the app to the top of the tab tap and dragging correctly.  Also it seems it is easier to move icons between categories when in the list view – 1 column of apps per tab.

There is still a problem if you want to hide the status bar.  On my TX the statusbar did disappear but it left a blank white area and propel reverted to 320×320 mode.  When I tapped to bring the statusbar back, it reappeared and propel came back to 320×480 mode.

hidestatusbarprob Propel launcher 2.3 from Iambic


  • Icon view in categories
  • integrated with Icon Manager to bring in new icons or edit existing ones
  • update feature is very encompassing
  • Type to search great for finding apps or files in advanced view
  • Backgrounds for different tabs
  • skinning
  • I liked that you could assign most file types to be handled by your own installed applications (and if you weren’t sure what to use there were even suggestions as to what application to get)


  • Iambic didn’t address the problem with setting different font sizes for different aspects of the app (categories, apps, etc)
  • Although there is now an icon view in the categories, there can only be 8 categories visible at any one time and there is no drop down to access categories not displayed (like the tabs in FireFox).
  • The tabbed interface is difficult to use (see my section on dragging and dropping)
  • For all intents and purposes, the statusbar still cannot be taken off the screen in propel
  • 5 way navigation is not implemented well
  • There was a garbled text error in one of the preferences screens
  • Backgrounds from images that should have filled the whole screen did not, the only thing that did was the solid color option
  • The program does not allow you to reassign which program handles avi and mpg files – it is set to use Media only

Previously I did a comparison of IDGuard by Resco and SplashID by Handmark (see IDGuard vs SplashID ).  A fellow poster on 1src.com pointed out to me I left out his favorite ID app – DataShield by Ultrasoft.  I was going to compare DataShield to the other 2 to see how it stacked up.  That was before I tried it.

There is a lot to say for using Datashield, especially if you haven’t used either of the other 2 apps I mentioned.  Ultrasoft’s app seems well put together graphically.  And there are any number of options, but there are also a lot of limitations.

I immediately liked that I could enter a password from 2 different on screen keyboards, a numeric keypad, or a graphic of my hard keys (the problem with the last is that you must use the graphic to input the code, since the app doesn’t catch the keypresses when in the password screen).  I must admit that I really loved IDGuard’s import feature and miss that in this app.

There are many security preferences within the app, which is really nice, but as soon as I leave the list screen support for anything larger than 320×320 disappears (the TX has a 320×480 screen).

The two things that truly turned me off from DataShield were

  1. it only displays 2 columns at a time, which makes it difficult to see relevant information for some things.  On the other hand, you can edit any of the templates, e.g. bank accounts, very easily to display any column as column #2.
  2. when I hide my status bar on my TX then tap again to get it back the program soft resets my device.

Although the reset is most likely the result of a software conflict, neither IDGuard, nor SplashID have this problem on my device with the same setup.

On top of that when my TX came back after the reset, the 3 dummy records I had entered were gone.  In my opinion, the app should be saving information after each entry.

Although the app installs an icon database separately from the app, there were no more icons (possibly less) than in IDGuard.

So, in the end, I would put IDGuard as the best choice, followed by SplashID, with DataShield a distant 3rd.

Opera Mini 4.2 has just been released – as we covered Opera Mini to death in the past, this review looks only at the new things I noticed.

At start-up, the program displays its usual change log and asks you to confirm your agreement to the licensing contract:
0a Opera Mini 4.2   the review 0b Opera Mini 4.2   the review

The synchronization option can be enabled from the main menu. It requires you to have a so-called Opera Link account, and then let’s you keep bookmarks in sync:
1a Opera Mini 4.2   the review

Opera added a rudimentary feed reader for reasons I will never ever understand. Nevertheless: if you visit an RSS-enabled web site, a sidebar pops up in a fashion similar to FireFox:
2a Opera Mini 4.2   the review

Clicking the bar allows you to preview the feed and/or subscribe to it:
3a Opera Mini 4.2   the review

I managed to get the program work somewhat stable on my Treo 680 with the following settings – the stability of this version of the program was a lot better than on previous versions. This is quite a feat, as Palm’s JVM is now over three years old:
4a Opera Mini 4.2   the review 4b Opera Mini 4.2   the review

Overall, Opera Mini is a good thing to have (if you manage to get your hands onto a Java VM) on your device. It manages to render a surprising amount of web sites: even though a native version of Opera would definitely be better, this manages to beat Blazer in most aspects except stability. Highly recommended…

The game of weight gain/loss is an age-old one…some people weigh too much, while others (like yours truly) weigh too little. As body fat transfers have not been invented yet, sensible and strict dieting is the only thing one can do to regain control. iambic’s Health&Diet manager wants to make your life easier…but can it stack up?

Before the program can be used, a profile must be created. These contain diet goals, weight settings and other information, and allow multiple users to share one installation of HDM:
0a Health&Diet manager for Palm OS   the review 0b Health&Diet manager for Palm OS   the review 0c Health&Diet manager for Palm OS   the review

Once a profile has been activated, the program switches to “overview” mode. It lists your caloric balance for the day, among other things:
1a Health&Diet manager for Palm OS   the review

Calorie intakes have to be added – this is ideally accomplished via food already contained in the (well-filled) database:
2a Health&Diet manager for Palm OS   the review 2b Health&Diet manager for Palm OS   the review

Once your food of choice has been found, the exact amount must be entered:
3a Health&Diet manager for Palm OS   the review

Special activities (sports) deduct calories from your body. Thus, they must be entered, too:
4a Health&Diet manager for Palm OS   the review 4b Health&Diet manager for Palm OS   the review

Actual weight data can be added by hand to help the program determine your caloric needs:
0c Health&Diet manager for Palm OS   the review

The program furthermore contains a lovely BMI calculator – stop fighting around with tables and start getting meaningful results:
6a Health&Diet manager for Palm OS   the review

Finally, ideal training pulse rates can be computed:
7a Health&Diet manager for Palm OS   the review

Even though metric units can be activated in the prefs, some settings always remain in US units:
8a Health&Diet manager for Palm OS   the review

This review looked at version 3.01 of the program on a Treo 680. The program was stable in the reviewing period and needs about 3 MB of RAM.

In the end, diet managers lve and die by their users discipline and the database quality. While no software in the world can affect the first, the database always was a neuralgic point for this kind of program. iambic’s HDM is no exception – while its database is useful and well-filled, a slight “american slant” can always be felt. As the program is well-done otherwise, I consider it best-of-breed…get the free trial before deciding if its worth the 20$ for you!

Nowadays one can’t have enough memory: Wikipedia, TomTom, music, videos – everything is eating a lot of memory. A 2GB or 4GB SD card is not enough for these requirements. What you need is more storage.
Now it is possible to have up to 32GB (external) storage which should be enough for most users!
All you need is a SDHC card an the new SDHC driver by Dmitry Grinberg.
Installing the driver is pretty easy: just install it on your device and run it once – thats it.
I tested the driver on a TX, T5 and Zire72 with a 8GB Transcend SDHC card. On every device the driver worked without problems. Just the filesystem of the card caused problems on the T5 and Zire72 as it was formatted with FAT32 which couldn’t be read by those devices natively. The issue can be solved by installing a FAT32 driver which can be downloaded from Dmitry’s site: http://palmpowerups.com/downloads.php?cat_id=2
In addition the default card info application will report wrong values for cards greater than 4GB. You’ll need the application ‘CardSize’ from the link above to get correct values.
The write and reading speed with the SDHC driver is faster than with the Palm drivers (according to the benchmark – however you won’t notice it in practice).
Have a look at these two benchmarks:
cardspeed sdc 6b100c076b1 129x200 Not enough memory? Thats a thing of the past now!  cardspeed sdc v10 6b59 129x200 Not enough memory? Thats a thing of the past now!
The first picture shows the speed result of my normal 4GB SD Card with the original Palm driver. In the second picture you can see the speed of the same card – but now with the the SDHC driver: the speed increased significantly.
Now look at the speed of the SDHC card:
cardspeed sdc v10 4737 129x200 Not enough memory? Thats a thing of the past now!
As you can see the speed is even faster than the normal SD card. But when working with the card I didn’t realise a big difference between both.
Now with so much storage you might want to use your SDHC card as a backup card. But be careful! As the SDHC driver is stored in the normal internal memory of your Palm device it will be deleted when you perform a hardreset. Then you won’t be able to read your SDHC card and you can’t restore your backup. So you have to keep a copy on a normal SD card or on an other device. Otherwise your backup is unreachable! As an alternative you can flash the driver into the ROM of your device. But don’t forget to add you license key as the driver won’t run without it!
If you want to try the SDHC driver on your device you can download a 9-days trial key from the author’s website. After the trial period you can still access your SD card – but with a speed of 50 kB/sek and in read-only mode. The full version costs $20.95 and can be purchased through the developer’s homepage.
At the moment the following devices are supported, others might follow:

  • Tungsten T|C
  • Tungsten E2
  • Tungsten T|5
  • LifeDrive
  • Palm TX
  • Zire 31
  • Zire 72
  • Download PowerSDHC
    Download PowerSDHC trial key

    Use the discount code SEASOFTAM to get 20% off the list price of InsaniQuarium Deluxe for Palm OS, PocketPC or WMS in the TamsShop!

    AstraWare’s initial InsaniQuarium turned out to become a smash hit and a true evergreen. The company thus released an update called InsaniQuarium Deluxe – is aquarium management still as much fun as it was back in 2002?

    The game’s core idea involves the management of an aquarium. However, fish drop coins instead of waste…collecting the coins then makes you richer.

    Fish must be fed. Feeding a fish for some time makes it grow:
    0a InsaniQuarium deluxe   the review 0b InsaniQuarium deluxe   the review

    The bigger a fish becomes, the more coins it drops. Earned money can then be invested into food upgrades, laser power or new fish. The three images below show the food getting upgraded:
    2a InsaniQuarium deluxe   the review 2b InsaniQuarium deluxe   the review 2c InsaniQuarium deluxe   the review

    One new feature found in DeLuxe is an auto-tapper that eventually gets unlocked as you purchase upgrades. It allows you to tap-and-hold instead of having to tap the screen multiple times:
    3a InsaniQuarium deluxe   the review 3b InsaniQuarium deluxe   the review

    Unfortunately, aliens prey on the inhabitants of your aquarium. The various types of alien have its own strengths and weaknesses…while some can be killed with lasers, others must be overfed:
    4a InsaniQuarium deluxe   the review 4b InsaniQuarium deluxe   the review

    Due to various additions like carnivores and star catchers, elaborate economies can be constructed. In such aquariums, few fish feed other animals which then generate precious diamonds:
    5a InsaniQuarium deluxe   the review

    The “hard cap” on population size found in the original InsaniQuarium has been lifted. Instead, the game limits the amount of inhabitants by stuttering graphics and starvation…there is a point where food cannot be dropped fast enough to keep all inhabitants alive:
    6a InsaniQuarium deluxe   the review 6b InsaniQuarium deluxe   the review

    The final goal of the game is the unlocking of so-called pets. Pets hatch from eggs that must be purchased for ever-rising prices, and can then perform a variety of helpful things:
    7a InsaniQuarium deluxe   the review 7b InsaniQuarium deluxe   the review

    This review looked at version 1.0 of the game on a Treo 680. It needs about 3500KB of RAM. Stability-wise, the game was decent…it didn’t crash, but sometimes had issues with the recognition of on-screen taps. Nevertheless, it remained playable at all times. The start-up time of about 7 seconds was annoying, but bearable…

    In the end, InsaniQuarium is an excellent game even with the technical issues found in version 1.0. Even though the deluxe version adds nothing worth noting, it remains a very addicting piece of software. All gamers who don’t own its predecessor are hereas officially encouraged to download the free 30min trial of the game…and should expect to pay the 20$ required for the full version(don’t forget our InsaniQuarium deluxe discount code SEASOFTAM).

    A while back I compared Resco’s IDGuard with SplashID (see “Resco idguard versus splashid: whats in your pocket“).  I’ve been beta testing the desktop component Resco has created for IDGuard.  The app is just about ready for release.  You can already get the latest beta directly from here, or go to this page to read about it and download from the beta section on the page.

    Previously, my only real reservation about switching from SplashID to IDGuard was the lack of the desktop component, I have switched now.  Resco is honing the desktop component for release (there are still a few bugs, although not in the conduit).

    More to come when I’ve more fully tested it!

    I am a bit of a time fanatic and I like all my clocks, watches and Palms to show the correct time. I even have a monthly Palm reminder to go around the house and set all the clocks using BigClock since it shows seconds. For years I have been using a freeware Hotsync conduit called TimeCopy which sets the Palm device to the desktop time. On the road I used a simple program called SNTP to set the time manually via NTP.
     Atomclock review   atomic clock synchronising for your Palm Atomclock success.png"/> Timecopy Atomclock review   atomic clock synchronising for your Palm

    I then found AtomClock which can be scheduled to adjust the time once a day which means your Palm clock will always be correct. It has a simple interface where you select the NTP server (and add your own if required) and then select “Set Clock” if you want to manually sync the time.
    Atomclock NTP server list Atomclock review   atomic clock synchronising for your Palm Atomclock success Atomclock review   atomic clock synchronising for your Palm

    Atomclock has 3 themes depending on your taste:
    Atomclock Face 1 Atomclock review   atomic clock synchronising for your Palm Atomclock Face 2 Atomclock review   atomic clock synchronising for your Palm Atomclock Face 3 Atomclock review   atomic clock synchronising for your Palm

    The latest Palm devices such as the Centro (which I have) have no reset buttons. Pulling out the battery for a reset normally messes up the clock. Now my standard procedure after a reset is to run AtomClock. Now I never have to look elsewhere to set my Centro time, I just manually run AtomClock and then schedule it to keep the time correct all the time. My Centro is now as accurate as an atomic clock!

    AtomClock is written by Alex Pruss and is available from Palmgear for $4. It has just been updated to support NTP protocol servers as well as TIME servers. TIME servers are being phased out since NTP is a better time sync standard. The latest beta with NTP support can be found at http://www.1src.com/forums/showthread.php?t=145150.

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