The Apache HTTP Server can be downloaded from the Apache HTTP Server download site, which lists several mirrors. Most users of Apache on unix-like systems will be better off downloading and compiling a source version. The build process (described below) is easy, and it allows you to customize your server to suit your needs. In addition, binary releases are often not up to date with the latest source releases. If you do download a binary, follow the instructions in the INSTALL.bindist file inside the distribution.
After downloading, it is important to verify that you have a complete and unmodified version of the Apache HTTP Server. This can be accomplished by testing the downloaded tarball against the PGP signature. Details on how to do this are available on the download page and an extended example is available describing the use of PGP.
The next step is to configure the Apache source tree for your particular platform and personal requirements. This is done using the script configure included in the root directory of the distribution. (Developers downloading an unreleased version of the Apache source tree will need to have autoconf and libtool installed and will need to run buildconf before proceeding with the next steps. This is not necessary for official releases.)
The following tables contain just the set of the Digital Visual charts that have changed during the previous 56 day cycle. All other Visual charts can be obtained through the other tabs on this page. Due to the large file sizes, it is best to download one zip file at a time using a broadband internet connection during off-peak internet hours. Next edition files will be available approximately 20 days prior to their effective date.
Some of the electronic records files currently available for download consist of raw data. The data are in a software-independent format so you can use the records with your own software. Most of these files do not contain a contemporary standard file extension that indicates the format or type of file. These files are usually not appropriate for viewing within the browser.
The Technical Specifications Summary and technical documentation (see above) provide information about the format of the files. We suggest reviewing the Technical Specifications Summary and technical documentation before downloading the electronic records files. Depending on your browser, the option to save files identified as download only may appear as \"Do you want to open or save this file\", \"You have chosen to open:\" or \"Save As\". We recommend you save the file to your computer and then open the file using the appropriate software available to you. If given the option, we suggest saving files that do not have a contemporary standard file extension as \"All Files.\"
No. The catalog currently does not allow for downloading all the files or digital objects within a file unit or series at the same time. You have to go to each file unit description to download each file separately.
The Technical Specifications Summary (TSS) is a list or manifest of all the structured electronic records files available online for a series or file unit description. This list includes the technical metadata for each file, such as the byte count, file format, record length (for fixed-length records), number of records, and file identifiers and names. This technical metadata is usually needed for using the files after they have been downloaded. For example, technical metadata can help users determine the appropriate software to use with the file.
For series or files where the agency transferred code lists or other documentation in a database or other manipulable format, those files are available for downloading along with the other technical documentation files. In some cases, there are data files that also serve as code lists. These files may be listed as electronic records files instead of technical documentation files.
For the electronic records series also available for online search and record-level retrieval via the Access to Archival Databases (AAD) resource at www.archives.gov/aad, you can download the code lists from AAD in a comma-separated value (CSV) format.
The download includes the VC_Redist runtime packages for Visual C++ 2005, 2008, 2010, 2012, 2013, 2015, 2017, 2019, 2021 and 2022. Both 32-bit and 64-bit are supported. The files included are the English language version.
I've been trying to download all the zip files on this website to an EC2 server. However, it is not recognizing the links and thus not downloading anything. I think it's because the shtml file requires that SSI be enabled and that's somehow causing a problem with wget. But I don't really understand that stuff.
After looking through the Intergalactic Mall Magazine, you see a pair of speakers that you really want for the space station. They are big enough to produce a good amount of sound and soft enough that the lack of gravity won't cause them to crash. The only problem is that they pretty pricey, and you need approval before you can officially add them to your list of supplies.
Apache Karaf Cave is a complete artifacts repository (OSGi Repository, OBR, Maven) solution for Apache Karaf. Cave can be directly installed on running Karaf Runtime instances. Take a look on the Karaf Cave documentation for details.
Apache Karaf Decanter is a complete monitoring solution, working with any Karaf Runtime version. Decanter is able to monitor Karaf Runtime itself, but also any middleware running in your ecosystem. Decanter can be directly installed on any running Karaf Runtime instance. The following instructions are just example. Take a look on the Karaf Decanter documentation for details.
It is essential that you verify the integrity of the downloaded files using the PGP or MD5 signatures. The PGP signatures can be verified using PGP or GPG. First download the KEYS as well as the asc signature file for the relevant file. Make sure you get these files from the main distribution directory, rather than from a mirror. Then verify the signatures using, for instance: % gpg --import KEYS % gpg --verify apache-karaf-4.3.6.tar.gz.asc apache-karaf-4.3.6.tar.gz
When I download a zip file through Safari it automatically extracts it into a new folder named as the ZIP file is. Is there a way to disable the auto extract feature and just leave the file as is in ZIP format
In Safari go to Preferences -> General and uncheck Open \"safe\" files after downloading. This disables automatic extracting of archives, including zip files. As noted below the check box this will disable automatic opening of PDFs, text documents, movies and pictures.
VEP's INSTALL.pl makes it easy to set up your environment for using the VEP. It will download and configure a minimal set of the Ensembl API for use by the VEP, and can also download cache files, FASTA files and plugins.
If you already have the latest version of the API installed you do not need to run the installer, although it can be used to simply update your API version (with post-release patches applied), and retrieve cache and FASTA files. The installer downloads the API within the VEP directory and will not affect any other Ensembl API installations.
In order for VEP to be able to access bigWig format custom annotation files, the Bio::DB::BigFile perl module is required. Installation involves downloading and compiling the kent source tree. The current version of the kent source tree does not work correctly with Bio::DB::BigFile, so it is necessary to install an archive version known to work (v335).
We'll now use cpanm to install the perl module for Bio::DB::BigFile itself. See above for guidance on this. In this example we're going to install the module to a path within your home directory. In order to do this we must modify the paths that perl looks in to find modules by adding to the PERL5LIB environment module. To make this change permanent you must add the export line to your $HOME/.bashrc or $HOME/.profile.
Please follow the Security Policy instructions to download, build and install a validated OpenSSL FIPS provider. Other OpenSSL Releases MAY use the validated FIPS provider, but MUST NOT build and use their own FIPS provider. For example you can build OpenSSL 3.1 and use the OpenSSL 3.0.0 FIPS provider with it.
When building a release for the first time, please make sure to look at the INSTALL file in the distribution along with any NOTES file applicable to your platform. If you have problems, look at the FAQ, which can be found online. If you still need more help, then join the openssl-users email list and post a question there.
ARRI Color Tool is a free utility for creating the new ARRI Look File 2 for ALEXA LF, ALEXA SXT, ALEXA 65, ALEXA Mini, and AMIRA cameras. You can use the ARRI Color Tool to create a completely new look or modify an existing look based on Log C Apple ProRes clips or Log C *.dpx grabs from all ARRI cameras.
The ARRI Look File 1 applied in the ALEXA camera enables DPs to view images on set that convey their full creative intentions. A look file can be previewed on monitors or recorded into the image; either way all the metadata that define the look travel embedded in the media into postproduction.
Look files are different from look-up tables (LUTs or 3D LUTs), which can change one color space to another, for example from Log C to Video. The ARRI Look File 1 is a purely creative tool, used within the ALEXA Classic and ALEXA XT camera itself. It might be created by the colorist or by the DP, but in either case they encourage greater and earlier interaction between production and post, and allow monitors on the set to give a good idea of what the final look for each scene might be.
The ARRI Look Creator is a MAC OS X application that enables you to create look files for ALEXA/ALEXA XT through an easy-to-use interface. It is based on film lab thinking, with printer light settings; you can download a quick guide along with the tool to get you started. 59ce067264