[time-nuts] EFC Input pin impedance for the HP 10544A and10811-6011

Bruce Griffiths bruce.griffiths at xtra.co.nz
Mon Oct 29 02:53:18 EDT 2007

Neon John wrote:
> On Mon, 29 Oct 2007 16:08:11 +1300, Bruce Griffiths <bruce.griffiths at xtra.co.nz>
> wrote:
>> The opposite effect is sometimes desirable to force a browser to display
>> an image (usually a JPEG) to display on whatever resolution screen is in
>> use.
>> Any suggestions?
> In Firefox, one can install the Image Zoom extension and then just roll the mouse
> wheel to enlarge or shrink images.
> My more general solution for viewing and printing high res images is to right click
> on the image, "copy image" to the clipboard and then past it into Irfanview,
> http://www.irfanview.com/, the best darn image/multimedia viewing and minor editing
> software available.  Especially for printing, IrfanView does a remarkable job.
> A copied image can, of course, be pasted into Corel, PhotoShop, etc., and manipulated
> but Irfanview is fast and complete.
> John
> --
> John De Armond
> See my website for my current email address
> http://www.neon-john.com
> http://www.johndearmond.com <-- best little blog on the net!
> Tellico Plains, Occupied TN
> I didn't claw my way to the top of the food chain to eat vegetables!

I have the opposite problem, whilst I can almost always view images
satisfactorily with any of the browsers I have, its just when someone
from who knows where views images on the website when one has no idea
what browser they are using.
How does one ensure that they will see the entire image when their
window and/or screen may have relatively low resolution?
I would like to avoid placing a tutorial on how to make best use of
whatever browser they may be using on the website if that is at all


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