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While trying to download driver from IBM website I am greeted with "Thy account does not exist " with specific message for Italy... It begs the question why Italian accounts specifically will have password expired.
Rome must have invaded Italy and taken over their passwords !!!
I'm not chuckling about the message - Im chuckling that you use Informix - wow, dude .. The Informix SE Database engine was one of the first I used way back when I started producing data 'cubes', on a Solaris Unix platform in c & c++ .. those were the days - it was a great experience
One of our ERP system uses it and I need to write some SQL to get data out of it. This is the first time I am touching informix so not sure what to expect. First step is to install driver and so far no luck getting it
Zen and the art of software maintenance : rm -rf *
Maths is like love : a simple idea but it can get complicated.
If you have access to IBM Redbooks (and havnt already downloaded a copy, that was presumptious of me) download a copy of 'Informix Developers Handbook' IBM Redbooks | IBM Informix Developer's Handbook[^] - that might help - I havnt used it since IBM bought it, but IBM Redbooks were a vital resource back in the day when I had other IBM things going on (I used to run AS/400's)
Im not sure what platform you're running on, but we had so little issues with it, 'twas a pleasure to use - mind you, I started probably like you, no experience, so compiled and built most of the examples etc to figure out which way was up
I have four supposedly 600mbps adapters and get as little as 4mb through them sometimes. One thing I have found is that if the outlets are on different sides of the fusebox they don't play well. If they are on the same side (same circuit) they work much better. Most US fuseboxes have two sides or columns of fuses and all the ones on a given side are somehow connected together more directly than from one column to the other. I don't know why - I'm good at using electricity for things but have little idea as to the details of how it is distributed!
Does anyone else have a better (or more accurate) explanation?
- I would love to change the world, but they won’t give me the source code.
All of them are connected to the wall plug directly.
I've also reduced the number of installed PLC's, they had some spare switches and in rooms where two PLCs were installed I replaced one for a switch...
A few questions that comes to mind.
1. Is the signal passing any automatic fuses on the way? Automatic fuses contains a coil that attenuates the signal considerably.
B. Are there any neighbours having PLCs as well? If so, they will disturb each other unless you put a filter on the feeder line.
III. Are your PILs house connected to one phase or three phase power? If it's three phases there's very little signal going between the phases, but some actually might since they have one lead in common.
Joan Murt wrote:
Is there any other way to send LAN through different rooms without using wifi? (it is clear that wifi is even slower).
1. No idea. don't know how to check it.
B. Probably, it is a fairly big community.
III. Two cables + ground?
Yep, the house is made of concrete, but having a laptop just by side of the router and plugged to the router using an Ethernet cable gives 300mbps in a speed test, this decreases to 10mbps when the connection is done through the wifi...
A little trick I learned the last time I replaced (to the tune of $230.00 dUS) my router/modem on my DSL hookup to the mothership over copper was pulling the Cat-6 line out at the back of it with a pinch of the spongey wings, waiting for seven seconds, then replugging-in. You'll be able to stop any blinking LEDs, with some luck, after a true synchronization occurs where the LED for that particular line becomes steady if successful.
'Might have to try a couple of times to get the steadies.
This has always been key for me as long as I've had this service (... over a decade?). Getting rid of that non-synchronization. I know, you didn't exactly say the connection was dis-synchronized. But I'm taking some wind from one response here which mentioned the idea of the "brown out" due to loads on the line and distance between 'yer devices and where they're plugged in on the circuit in 'yer manse.
Oh, and the THE HARD WAY lesson: Don't be think'in you'll just keep turn'n on 'n off that modem until the synchronization shows steady. Doing just that repeatedly, say a dozen times
in three second succession, until it does ... makes for another outlay of $230.00 and a $120.00 service call from a tech/repair a absolute certainty. Every two months!