Question about Atari Desperados 2: Cooper's Revenge for Windows

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Vvideoconfig structure did not contain valid m_hDC and m_hGLRC

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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

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SOURCE: vvideoconfig structure did not contain valid m_hDC

Search for the latest updates of your computer construction units (probably your graphic-card).
Here are some instructions: http://www.positech.co.uk/support/videocards.html

Posted on Feb 21, 2011

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My serial number on my HDC-HS9 is illegible now and need it to download the windows 10 HD Writer update from Panasonic. The site is looking for a valid "Serial number". Please provide format.


sir,
If you registered your product when it purchased in Panasonic portal, you will get it, you give your email address so that they will send your details.

Jan 31, 2016 | Panasonic HDC-HS9 HDD Camcorder

Tip

Convert/Edit Panasonic HDC-SD9/HS700/TM700 to Mac, iMovie, FCP. FCE


Panasonic HDC camcorder family has a great number of High-Definition Camcorders that satisfy different people who want to record their interesting daily life, now, You can check the list of popular Panasonic HDC series camcorder as follows:

Panasonic HDC-SD Series: Panasonic HDC-SD9, HDC-SD10, HDC-SD60, HDC-SD100, HDC-SD200, HDC-SD700, etc.
Panasonic HDC-HS Series: Panasonic HDC-HS250, HDC-HS300, HDC-SD60, HDC-HS200, HDC HS100, HDC-HS700, etc.
Panasonic HDC-TM Series: Panasonic HDC-TM10, HDC-TM20, HDC-TM60, HDC-TM50, HDC-TM30, HDC-TM200, HDC-TM300, HDC-TM700, etc.

Most of Panasonic HDC Series Camcorders record video in AVCHD MTS/M2TS files, for example, Panasonic HDC-SD9 records 1080i 17Mbps video in M2TS files; Panasonic HDC-SD700, Panasonic HDC-HS700,

Panasonic HDC-TM700, these three types store videos in MTS format and all offer Full HD 1,920x1,080-pixel resolution at 50 frames per second. For Mac users, if you cannot import Panasonic HDC video to Mac to enjoy, or cannot directly edit Panasonic AVCHD MTS/M2TS files in iMovie, FCP, FCE, you need to convert Panasonic HDC videos to MOV, MP4, 3GP, M4V, H.264 for Mac and then you can edit converted AVCHD MTS/M2TS video with iMovie, iTunes, FCP, FCE, etc.

Mac Panasonic HDC Video Converter, a professional AVCHD Converter, is designed for converting videos collected from Camcorder Panasonic, Canon, Sony, etc to MP4, MOV, MPEG, 3GP, M4V, AVI, etc to Mac, then you can play AVCHD MTS/M2TS, videos on Mac, iPad, iPod, iPhone, PSP, Blackberry, and any other mobile phones.

How to convert and edit Panasonic HDC video to Mac?

Step1: Import Panasonic HDC Video to AVCHD Converter for Mac
Click "Add File" to upload your Panasonic HDC video to Mac AVCHD Converter after you launched it.

Step2: Set Output Video Format for Mac, iMovie, FCP
Click "Profile" to open the Profile drop-up list to select MOV, or MP4 as output video format for Mac OS, iMovie, iTunes, iDVD, FCP, FCE, etc.

Step3: Convert Panasonic HDC Video to Mac, iMovie
Click "Start" button to convert Panasonic AVCHD MTS/M2TS files for Mac. After conversion finished, you can enjoy converted MTS/M2TS files on Mac or edit these converted AVCHD video with iMovie, FCP, FCE, iDVD, etc as you like.

on Oct 19, 2010 | Computers & Internet

2 Answers

How do I rewrite this sentence for clarity?


The sentence is too long and contains multiple statements. Split it as follows:

Spell and grammar checkers will highlight potential errors, including poor sentence structure, syntax and spelling errors. These must then be amended, if considered valid

Mar 03, 2015 | Computers & Internet

1 Answer

Desperados 2


I've heard of this before and the only solution I have found that helps people is to update your video card/graphics chip. For windows vista and 7 there is a link here.You can also use a program like "driver genius" or something. It will scan your PC, find all the drivers you have, check the internet for newer versions and download and install them for you. Once you update your video card, ;et me know if that helped. I'm sure that's all you need to do. I hope this helps :D

Nov 21, 2011 | Atari Desperados 2: Cooper's Revenge for...

1 Answer

Is it possible to access the whole C drive when using Ubuntu?


What Can Be Mounted

The most common thing to be mounted is a hard drive partition. Hard drives are kept in /dev and have different names depending on what type of drive they are. IDE/ATA drives are labelled as /dev/hda, /dev/hdb, /dev/hdc and /dev/hdd (since a PC's IDE interfaces can only handle 4 devices at a time). Note that these can be devices such as IDE/ATA CDROMS, Compact Flash to IDE converters, and some special floppy drives (although they tend to appear mainly in laptops). For SCSI devices the labels are /dev/sda, /dev/sdb, /dev/sdc, /dev/sdd, /dev/sde, /dev/sdf, /dev/sdg, /dev/sdh and /dev/sdi (since a SCSI chain can contain up to nine devices). Other types of drive, such as USB, SATA, etc. are mapped to these SCSI devices by Linux. Therefore SATA and USB drives are labelled as /dev/sdX where X is a letter, starting at "a".

Since these are literally the devices you can issue a command such as:
sudo eject /dev/hdc

If /dev/hdc is a CD drive then it will eject.

In the case of hard drives, there is another abstraction. A hard drive (and many devices such as USB "sticks" which act like hard drives) can be partitioned to allow many filesystems to be stored on them. This means that the filesystems themselves are accessible via the partition labels, such as /dev/hda1 (the first partition on /dev/hda). This means that we finally know about something we can mount, a partition, since it contains a filesystem.

Another physical filesystem which can be mounted is the ISO9660 filesystem used on CDROMs. Since there is only ever one CD in a CD drive there is no point creating /dev/hdc1 (where /dev/hdc is a CDROM drive) since there is only one filesystem on it. That means that you can mount CD drive devices explicitly, so if /dev/hdc is a CDROM drive then it is possible to mount /dev/hdc if there is a disc in it.

Floppy disks only contain one filesystem, and are labeled as /dev/fd0 for the first drive, /dev/fd1 for the second drive, etc. So now we know three things which can be mounted.

Devices like USB sticks are treated like hard drives (so /dev/sda1, for example, may contain a filesystem) and so are iPods (although I think the main data on an iPod is stored on the second partition)

Mounting is not restricted to physical devices. If you have a filesystem "image" (which IS a filesystem, whether an exact copy of an existing filesystem, or a filesystem created specifically for that file) then you can mount that through the use of a fake device called the "loopback device"


How To Mount/Unmount Filesystems


Unmounting

Firstly I will tell you how to unmount any filesystem you mount after trying these commands. Unmounting is done through the "umount" command, which can be given a device or a mount point so:
sudo umount /mnt
sudo umount /dev/hda1

Would both unmount the filesystem on /dev/hda1 if it is mounted on /mnt.

Remember that a filesystem cannot be in use when it is unmounted, otherwise umount will give an error. If you know it is safe to unmount a filesystem you can use:
sudo umount -l /mountpoint

Sep 23, 2011 | Microsoft Computers & Internet

1 Answer

I need a user/operaing manual for a Pioneer PD F19 CD Player


yes

What Can Be Mounted

The most common thing to be mounted is a hard drive partition. Hard drives are kept in /dev and have different names depending on what type of drive they are. IDE/ATA drives are labelled as /dev/hda, /dev/hdb, /dev/hdc and /dev/hdd (since a PC's IDE interfaces can only handle 4 devices at a time). Note that these can be devices such as IDE/ATA CDROMS, Compact Flash to IDE converters, and some special floppy drives (although they tend to appear mainly in laptops). For SCSI devices the labels are /dev/sda, /dev/sdb, /dev/sdc, /dev/sdd, /dev/sde, /dev/sdf, /dev/sdg, /dev/sdh and /dev/sdi (since a SCSI chain can contain up to nine devices). Other types of drive, such as USB, SATA, etc. are mapped to these SCSI devices by Linux. Therefore SATA and USB drives are labelled as /dev/sdX where X is a letter, starting at "a".

Since these are literally the devices you can issue a command such as:
sudo eject /dev/hdc

If /dev/hdc is a CD drive then it will eject.

In the case of hard drives, there is another abstraction. A hard drive (and many devices such as USB "sticks" which act like hard drives) can be partitioned to allow many filesystems to be stored on them. This means that the filesystems themselves are accessible via the partition labels, such as /dev/hda1 (the first partition on /dev/hda). This means that we finally know about something we can mount, a partition, since it contains a filesystem.

Another physical filesystem which can be mounted is the ISO9660 filesystem used on CDROMs. Since there is only ever one CD in a CD drive there is no point creating /dev/hdc1 (where /dev/hdc is a CDROM drive) since there is only one filesystem on it. That means that you can mount CD drive devices explicitly, so if /dev/hdc is a CDROM drive then it is possible to mount /dev/hdc if there is a disc in it.

Floppy disks only contain one filesystem, and are labeled as /dev/fd0 for the first drive, /dev/fd1 for the second drive, etc. So now we know three things which can be mounted.

Devices like USB sticks are treated like hard drives (so /dev/sda1, for example, may contain a filesystem) and so are iPods (although I think the main data on an iPod is stored on the second partition)

Mounting is not restricted to physical devices. If you have a filesystem "image" (which IS a filesystem, whether an exact copy of an existing filesystem, or a filesystem created specifically for that file) then you can mount that through the use of a fake device called the "loopback device"


How To Mount/Unmount Filesystems


Unmounting

Firstly I will tell you how to unmount any filesystem you mount after trying these commands. Unmounting is done through the "umount" command, which can be given a device or a mount point so:
sudo umount /mnt
sudo umount /dev/hda1

Would both unmount the filesystem on /dev/hda1 if it is mounted on /mnt.

Remember that a filesystem cannot be in use when it is unmounted, otherwise umount will give an error. If you know it is safe to unmount a filesystem you can use:
sudo umount -l /mountpoint

Sep 23, 2011 | Cameras

1 Answer

Desperados 2 Video Problem


Did some googling and found out that you might have too old graphics card. Also try updating your drivers.

Apr 25, 2010 | Atari Desperados 2: Cooper's Revenge for...

1 Answer

Schema classes and attributes


Every directory object you create is an instance of an object class contained in the schema. Each object class contains a list of associated attributes that determine the information the object can contain. Classes and attributes are defined independently, so that a single attribute can be associated with multiple classes. All schema classes and attributes are defined by the classSchema and attributeSchema objects, respectively.

Classes

ClassSchema objects are used to define classes in the schema. A classSchema object provides the template for building directory objects of that class. Examples of classSchema include User and Server. A classSchema object contains, among other things, the following information:
Class type (structural, abstract, or auxiliary)

Common name and Lightweight Directory Access Protocol (LDAP) display name

Lists of the "must contain" and "may contain" attributes for instances of the object

Relative distinguished name attribute

A list of possible parent classes

Class types

Three different types of classes exist in the schema:Class type Purpose

Structural
Used to instantiate objects (users, servers and so on) in the directory.

Abstract
Provides templates for deriving structural classes

Auxiliary
Contains predefined lists of attributes that can be included in structural and abstract classes

Attributes

AttributeSchema objects are used to define attributes in the schema. An attributeSchema object determines the allowable contents and syntax for instances of that attribute in the directory. Examples of attributeSchema include User-Principal-Name and Telex-Number. An attributeSchema object contains, among other things, the following information:•
Common name and LDAP display name

Syntax rules

Data constraints (single versus multivalued, minimum, and maximum values)

Whether and how the attribute is indexed

Jul 17, 2008 | Microsoft Windows Server Standard 2003 for...

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