The issue offers a look at the results of an Ingram Labs test of Power Macs versus Pentiums, a brief review of the PowerSwitch LT, and an analysis of why SyQuest drives may suffer head crashes. Adam and Bill announce their Internet Explorer Kit – a non- technical book that shows what life is like on the Internet, and we conclude with Nick Arnett’s thoughtful comparison of the 15th century printing revolution in Europe and the Internet of today.
Lord Kelvin deserves an apology; the term "degrees," we're told by numerous alert readers, is not used along with his name in describing the temperature of an object
CEToolbox 1.7.2 is in fact the current version, several readers have told us in regard to our mention of it in TidBITS #224. [MHA] Thanks to David "wow, I'm actually correcting one of the BIG guys" Alten for adding that it's available at:
ftp://mac.archive.umich.edu/mac/ system.extensions/init/ cetoolbox1.72.sit.hqx
RSI Network Newsletter subscribers might have had problems receiving issue 17. Craig O'Donnell writes: "Thanks to a full moon and an unfortunate series of slip-ups somewhere out in Net-Land, the 17th RSI Network Newsletter mailing went awry
Director of Technical Services, Baka Industries Inc.
Power Macs beat Pentium PCs, according to a study conducted by Ingram Laboratories in April
Adam: You know, Bill, we should mention that Internet Explorer Kit for Macintosh (Hayden Books, ISBN# 1-56830-089-1) is now out and probably even in bookstores.
Bill: That was less than subtle, Adam
I've had reliability problems with 88 MB SyQuest drives recently and it seems that SyQuest is having a hard time deciding to publicize this valuable information
My home LaserWriter is tucked away in a closet corner where it's difficult to turn on and off, especially when I'm on a different floor. I don't like leaving it on for long periods of time because the lights dim when it power cycles (it's a power hog) and I've seen the repair bills for office LaserWriters left on year round
Copyright © 1994 Nick Arnett, Campbell, Calif., USA
"Convergence," the hot buzzword to describe the crossovers between computing and communications, is not new, even though the technologies are