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Today in Tech – 1982

SourceForge - Mié, 09/19/2018 - 06:20

On this day in 1982 we got the first recorded and well-known use of emoticons. In a posting on the Carnegie Mellon University bulletin board, Professor Scott Fahlman proposed the first-ever use of emoticons, also known as smileys. In his original post the professor proposed that the smiley be used to indicate jokes, while the sad face be used to indicate the opposite.


The original message containing the first established use of emoticons – Image taken from Business Insider

 

The humble emoticons added much-needed emotion in text messages, which could often be misunderstood due to the lack of expressions, gesticulations and tone of voice present in other forms of communication.

Today, emoticons are used billions of times a day alongside their more picturesque versions, the emoji.

The post Today in Tech – 1982 appeared first on SourceForge Community Blog.

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Distribution Release: SparkyLinux 5.5

DistroWatch - Mié, 09/19/2018 - 00:58
SparkyLinux is a lightweight, fast and simple Linux distribution based on Debian. The project's latest release, SparkyLinux 5.5 "Rolling", is based on Debian's Testing branch. The new version includes mostly minor package updates, and makes the leap from using GCC 7 to GCC 8 for the default compiler.....
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Projects of the Week, September 17, 2018

SourceForge - Lun, 09/17/2018 - 06:24

Here are the featured projects for the week, which appear on the front page of SourceForge.net:

Intel Ethernet Drivers and Utilities

This project contains the Linux kernel drivers for all Intel(R) Ethernet adapters and LOMs (LAN On Motherboard). To learn more about Intel Ethernet visit http://communities.intel.com/community/tech/wired Mailing list for out-of-tree Support: e1000-devel@lists.sourceforge.net Mailing list for in-kernel Support: intel-wired-lan@lists.osuosl.org
[ Download Intel Ethernet Drivers and Utilities ]


MakuluLinux

Makulu ( Pronounced: Ma-Coo-Loo ) is a African Zulu word for “Figure of Authority”. Like Big Chief, Big Momma, Big Daddy… Makulu Develops Linux distributions and Tools with unconventional and outside of the box thinking. Our Team is small but dedicated to producing excellence above all else. We firmly believe that Linux should not only be stable, but should also reflect the times in terms of ease of use and beauty, thus you will find that Makulu Distro builds are always stunning out of the box and also feature packed. Unlike many other Distro developers out there, we don’t simply download a Ubuntu, mint or Debian iso and slap some themes on and out comes a release. We have our own Base that we spent nearly 2 years developing. We hope your time with Makulu is an enjoyable one, and please remember that should you need assistance, guidance or want to provide feedback, you can do so Via the Forums or even pop into our live Chat room. We always like hearing from users.
[ Download MakuluLinux ]


Ditto

Ditto is an extension to the standard windows clipboard. It saves each item placed on the clipboard allowing you access to any of those items at a later time. Ditto allows you to specify what gets saved, text, images or html.
[ Download Ditto ]


PCRE

The Perl Compatible Regular Expressions (PCRE) library is a set of functions that implement regular expression pattern matching using the same syntax and semantics as Perl 5. PCRE has its own native API, in addition to a set of POSIX compatible wrapper functions.
[ Download PCRE ]


The Fastest Mouse Clicker for Windows

Free open source mouse auto clicker emulates Windows mouse clicks using modern arrayed SendInput() Win32 API EXTREMELY QUICKLY, at hardware speed limit. Supports command line arguments and all the clicking parameters auto-save. The only program utilizes fine tricks in Sleep()/SendInput() with arrays of 100-1000 mouse events, making up to 100000 clicks per second. I have rewritten this program inspired by the obsolete project “Fast Mouse Clicker” by xytor. This program solves the following end-user problems: – How can I click faster? – How can I use mouse from my keyboard in Windows? – How do I make my mouse click automatically? – What is butterfly clicking? *NEW* Command line support: TheFastestMouseClicker.exe -c -t -s -m -b . See Features below. *NEW* Auto-save all the clicking parameters. *NEW* Reset to defaults button. Formerly “The Windows Intel Fastest Mouse Clicker”.
[ Download The Fastest Mouse Clicker for Windows ]


Biet-O-Matic (Bid-O-Matic)

Biet-O-Matic is a tool to watch and bid on auctions. Many features like mail control, autoconnect/disconnect, integrated ODBC- client, multi-language-support, time sync, item grouping etc.
[ Download Biet-O-Matic (Bid-O-Matic) ]


Q4OS

Q4OS is a fast and powerful operating system based on the latest technologies while offering a traditional desktop user interface. We focus on security, reliability, long-term stability and conservative integration of verified new features. System is distinguished by speed and very low hardware requirements, runs great on brand new machines as well as legacy computers. It is also very applicable for virtualization and cloud computing.
[ Download Q4OS ]


gnuplot

A famous scientific plotting package, features include 2D and 3D plotting, a huge number of output formats, interactive input or script-driven options, and a large set of scripted examples.
[ Download gnuplot ]


PyScripter

PyScripter is an open-source Python Integrated Development Environment (IDE) created with the ambition to become competitive in functionality with commercial IDEs available for other languages. It is a feature-rich but also lightweight. Please note that 64-bit installers and portable versions are available under “Files”.
[ Download PyScripter ]

The post Projects of the Week, September 17, 2018 appeared first on SourceForge Community Blog.

Categorías: Lanzamientos

DistroWatch Weekly, Issue 781

DistroWatch - Lun, 09/17/2018 - 02:10
This week in DistroWatch Weekly: Review: Linux Mint 3 Debian Edition (LMDE 3)News: Arch developers answer questions, a tutorial for getting around keyring password prompts, MX makes installing Flatpaks easier, next Mageia release to have fewer download optionsQuestions and answers: File systems for solid state drives (SSDs)Released last....
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September 2018, “Staff Pick” Project of the Month – Scribus

SourceForge - Vie, 09/14/2018 - 06:02

For our September “Staff Pick” Project of the Month, we selected Scribus, a powerful desktop publishing software.

Scribus is an open source page layout program for Linux, FreeBSD, PC-BSD, NetBSD, OpenBSD, Solaris, OpenIndiana, Debian GNU/Hurd, Mac OS X, OS/2 Warp 4, eComStation, Haiku and Windows. It has a combination of press-ready output and new approaches to page design. Underneath a modern and user-friendly interface, Scribus supports professional publishing features, such as color separations, CMYK and spot colors, ICC color management, and versatile PDF creation. It also has several unexpected touches, such as powerful vector drawing tools, support for a huge number of file types via import/export filters, emulation of color blindness and more.

Scribus was previously chosen Project of the Month in March of 2012 where developer Peter Linnell spoke about the project’s developments and direction. It’s a highly-rated project that has consistently garnered positive reviews and been featured several times as a Project of the Week here at SourceForge.

[ Download Scribus ]

The post September 2018, “Staff Pick” Project of the Month – Scribus appeared first on SourceForge Community Blog.

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Today in Tech – 1958

SourceForge - Mié, 09/12/2018 - 06:12

On this day in 1958 American electrical engineer and co-inventor of the integrated circuit Jack Kilby successfully tested the first integrated circuit at Texas Instruments. The test proved that resistors and capacitors could exist on the same piece of semiconductor material and create a totally integrated electronic circuit, hence the name integrated circuit. The US Air Force was the first to make use of Kilby’s invention, and it wasn’t long before numerous common electronic devices were being designed with Kilby’s integrated circuit in mind.

For this breakthrough discovery, Jack Kilby was awarded the Nobel Prize in Physics on December 10, 2000.

The post Today in Tech – 1958 appeared first on SourceForge Community Blog.

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Distribution Release: OSGeoLive 12.0

DistroWatch - Mar, 09/11/2018 - 07:38
Cameron Shorter has announced the release of OSGeoLive 12.0, a major new update of the project's specialist Lubuntu-based distribution featuring a large collection of open-source geospatial software and free world maps. This version updates the underlying operating system to Lubuntu 18.04: "Version 12.0 of the OSGeoLive GIS software....
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Distribution Release: Parrot 4.2.2

DistroWatch - Mar, 09/11/2018 - 03:20
Lorenzo "Palinuro" Faletra has announced the release of Parrot 4.2.2, the latest stable version of the project's a GNU/Linux distribution based on Debian's "Testing" branch and focused on penetration testing, digital forensics, programming and privacy protection: "We are proud to announce the release of Parrot 4.2. It was....
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Distribution Release: Elive 3.0.0

DistroWatch - Lun, 09/10/2018 - 06:38
Samuel F. Baggen has announced the release of Elive 3.0.0, a major update of the project's Debian-based distribution with a customised Enlightenment 17 desktop user interface. This version is based on the 32-bit variant of Debian 8 "Jessie" and, unlike the previous stable version (2.0, released more than....
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Projects of the Week, September 10, 2018

SourceForge - Lun, 09/10/2018 - 06:18

Here are the featured projects for the week, which appear on the front page of SourceForge.net:

ReactOS

ReactOS is an open source effort to develop a quality operating system that is compatible with applications and drivers written for the Microsoft Windows NT family of operating systems (NT4, 2000, XP, 2003).
[ Download ReactOS ]


SystemRescueCd

SystemRescueCd is a Linux system rescue disk available as a bootable CD-ROM or USB stick for administrating or repairing your system and data after a crash. It aims to provide an easy way to carry out admin tasks on your computer, such as creating and editing the hard disk partitions. It comes with a lot of software such as disk management tools (parted, partimage, fsarchiver, filesystem tools, …), network administration programs and simple text editors . It can be used for both Linux and windows computers, and on desktops as well as servers. This rescue system requires no installation as it can be booted from a CD/DVD drive, and USB stick, or from the network using PXE. But it can be installed on the hard disk if you wish. It comes with up to date kernels to provide support for recent hardware and also for all important file systems (ext2/ext3/ext4, xfs, btrfs, ntfs, reiserfs, vfat), as well as network filesystems (samba and nfs).
[ Download SystemRescueCd ]


Parrot Project

Parrot is a cloud friendly operating system designed for Pentesting, Computer Forensic, Reverse engineering, Hacking, Cloud pentesting, privacy/anonimity and cryptography. Based on Debian and developed by Frozenbox network.
[ Download Parrot Project ]


Cardinal-AOSP

[ Download Cardinal-AOSP ]


Bootleggers ROM

Bootleggers is an open source ROM with the intention of bring you the best and useful features and apps to make you feel like 家.
[ Download Bootleggers ROM ]


Git Extensions

Git Extensions is a toolkit aimed at making working with Git on Windows more intuitive. Git Extensions is also available on Linux and Mac OS X using Mono. The shell extension will integrate in Windows Explorer and presents a context menu on files and directories. There is also a Visual Studio plugin to use Git from the Visual Studio IDE. There are video tutorials for some basic functions on YouTube and links for the Git Extensions download page, source code, and documentation here: * YouTube tutorials: https://git-extensions-documentation.readthedocs.org/en/latest/git_extensions.html#video-tutorials * Git Extensions download page, source code, and documentation: https://git-extensions-documentation.readthedocs.org/en/latest/git_extensions.html#links
[ Download Git Extensions ]


Dolibarr ERP – CRM

Dolibarr ERP – CRM is an easy to use ERP and CRM open source software package (run with a web php server or as standalone software) for businesses, foundations or freelancers (prospect, invoicing, inventory, warehouse, order, shipment, POS, members for foundations, bank accounts…). Dolibarr is also available with auto-installers for users with no technical knowledge to install Dolibarr and all its prerequisites (Apache, Mysql, PHP) with just one package. Available platforms for such packages are: Windows, Debian, Ubuntu, Mint, Redhat, Fedora, OpenSuse, Mandriva, Mageia. Other platform can use the generic distribution. This is a modular product, than can be enhanced with tons of external modules (to provide you features not available by default) from https://www.dolistore.com Download Dolibarr ERP – CRM here or sign up for 15-day free trial of the cloud-based application with free updates and support at one of the Cloud providers https://saas.dolibarr.org/
[ Download Dolibarr ERP – CRM ]


4MLinux

4MLinux is a miniature Linux distribution focusing on four capabilities: maintenance (by using it as a system rescue live CD), multimedia (for example, for playing video DVDs), miniserver (using the inetd daemon), and mystery (meaning small Linux games).
[ Download 4MLinux ]


RevengeOS

[ Download RevengeOS ]

The post Projects of the Week, September 10, 2018 appeared first on SourceForge Community Blog.

Categorías: Lanzamientos

DistroWatch Weekly, Issue 780

DistroWatch - Lun, 09/10/2018 - 02:10
This week in DistroWatch Weekly: Review: Netrunner 2018.08 "Rolling" editionNews: Fedora improves language support, how to customize Kali, FreeBSD 11.1 nearing end of lifeQuestions and answers: Finding video drivers and switching init implementationsReleased last week: NetBSD 7.2, Univention Corporate Server 4.3-2, Tails 3.9Torrent corner: Antergos, IPFire, KaOS, KDE....
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Distribution Release: Q4OS 2.6

DistroWatch - Vie, 09/07/2018 - 11:03
Q4OS 2.6 has been released. Q4OS is Debian-based Linux distribution which ships with the Trinity desktop (a continuation of the KDE 3 desktop environment) or KDE Plasma 5.8.6 (a version found in Debian 9). This version is a routine update that brings the latest Trinity, version 14.0.5: "An....
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Managing Casual Open Source Contributors

SourceForge - Vie, 09/07/2018 - 06:17

There are typically two kinds of contributors in open source projects: the ones that make habitual contributions and are clearly committed to the community; and the ones that contribute once, maybe twice, and possibly never again. It’s easy to focus on the first kind, as these are the ones that tend to make a discernible difference in a project. But does that mean “casual” contributors should just be left alone? Would it be fruitless to devote time and attention to such contributors?

What Are “Casual” Contributors Anyway?

In recent years there has been a steady rise of “casual” contributors– contributors that make contributions casually and conditionally rather than on a regular basis. Contributing is no longer seen as an obligation to the community, but an activity done based on one’s availability, willingness and the benefits that can be gained from making a contribution.

The rise of such sporadic contributors didn’t happen overnight, and didn’t happen solely because of these individuals’ own decision-making. Several external factors- including revisions in contribution processes and changes in the workforce resulting in people having lesser time to contribute- helped bring about this development.

Unique Benefits

While habitual contributors are preferred by most open source projects, having sporadic ones is not at all a bad thing. In fact, research has shown that they can offer several unique benefits to open source projects. Because of their broadened perspective they can identify issues and points for improvement that others focused on just one project may not be able to see. They can increase innovation and software quality, as well as project adoption and awareness by spreading the word about the project in social media and other outlets.

Casual contributors are able to work on many different aspects of a project and more often than not, are already part of your project’s community. As such it would be wise to nurture and retain them. They’re already quite familiar with the project and the community, and could possibly become habitual contributors.

Keeping Casual Contributors Committed

But how do you retain such sporadic contributors? These types of contributors are driven by a different set of motives and have different behaviors than your habitual ones, so keeping them interested and maybe even turning them into habitual contributors may require additional effort. Here are some steps you could take:

  • Lower barriers to entry. Make your contribution acceptance process as simple and direct as possible. Also, since many casual contributors are first-timers or non-code contributors, they’re more likely to make contributions that are simple, require little effort and can be completed quickly. So make sure you have tasks like these that have a narrow focus and do not require special skills. Try breaking up large tasks into smaller, more doable ones.
  • Recognize non-coding activities. As we’ve stated in the previous point, a lot of casual contributors are non-code contributors but they still would like to be appreciated for their work. Make sure you have a way of recognizing their contributions, and they’ll be more likely to stick around.
  • Create opportunities for social interaction. Making connections with other members of your community gives casual contributors a better idea of what it would be like to become a more dedicated contributor and allow them to learn from more experienced contributors. It also helps them identify with your community better and foster loyalty. Make sure you have varied mediums of communication and opportunities for face-to-face social interaction.
  • Have a relatively fixed schedule for releases. Many casual contributors are willing and committed to the project but are just busy. By having a fixed schedule for releases they’ll be able to better plan their contributions.
  • Reach out to your casual contributors. People feel more appreciated and are more likely to stick around if you welcome them, make an effort to get to know them, and recognize their abilities. Extend personal invitations to these contributors to attend community events. Make it a point to know what their skills and accomplishments are, and request their assistance in the areas they specialize. They will be more likely to return when asked.

The post Managing Casual Open Source Contributors appeared first on SourceForge Community Blog.

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Distribution Release: Tails 3.9

DistroWatch - Mié, 09/05/2018 - 19:02
The Amnesic Incognito Live System (Tails) is a Debian-based live distribution with the goal of providing complete Internet anonymity for the user. The project's latest version, Tails 3.9, makes it easier to install additional software when the distribution boots. The new version also supports working with VeraCrypt encrypted....
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Today in Tech – 1980

SourceForge - Mié, 09/05/2018 - 06:12

On this day in 1980 the last IBM Stretch supercomputer was decommissioned at Brigham University. The IBM 7030 known as Stretch was IBM’s first transistorized supercomputer, the most complex electronic system designed in its time and the fastest computer in the world up until 1964. Despite this title however, the Stretch did not measure up to expected speeds. It was intended to be 100 to 200 times faster than the competition, but ended up with only a fraction of those speeds. Because of this the Stretch was considered one of the biggest project management failures in history, and its price was cut down from $13.5 million to just $7.78 million.

Only eight Stretch machines were ever built, all of which went to government agencies. Though there were only very few the Stretch still made a big impact later on when many of its innovative features, such as the Standard Modular System transistor logic, multiprogramming and memory protection were used in later, more successful IBM computers like the IBM 7090 and System/360.

The post Today in Tech – 1980 appeared first on SourceForge Community Blog.

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Distribution Release: Univention Corporate Server 4.3-2

DistroWatch - Mar, 09/04/2018 - 17:38
Univention Corporate Server (UCS) is a Debian-based server distribution that offers an integrated management system for central administration of servers, Microsoft Active Directory-compatible domain services, and functions for parallel operation of virtualised server and desktop operating systems. The Univention team has published a point release update for the....
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Distribution Release: Nitrux 1.0.15

DistroWatch - Mar, 09/04/2018 - 09:15
Nitrux is a desktop-oriented Linux distribution based on Ubuntu and Maui Linux with an innovative desktop called "Nomad". Nomad attempts to extends KDE's Plasma with a special blend of aesthetics and functionality. The distribution's developers have addressed many of the issues reported in early reviews and believe it....
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BSD Release: NetBSD 7.2

DistroWatch - Lun, 09/03/2018 - 21:08
The NetBSD project develops a lightweight operating system which runs on a wide range of hardware architectures. The project's latest release in the 7.x series is NetBSD 7.2, which offers USB 3.0 support, enhancements to Linux emulation, support for running on the Raspberry Pi 3 computer and updated....
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Projects of the Week, September 3, 2018

SourceForge - Lun, 09/03/2018 - 06:27

Here are the featured projects for the week, which appear on the front page of SourceForge.net:

nitrogen-project

[ Download nitrogen-project ]


FedBerry

FedBerry is a Fedora Remix specifically built for use with Raspberry Pi® 2/3 Model B computers. The major differences between Fedora arm releases as compared to FedBerry releases are: • The use of our own custom kernels (using the Raspberry Pi foundation’s bcm2709 kernel port). • The use of Raspberry Pi foundation’s own bootloader (ie. we don’t use uboot). • The use of swap files in lieu of swap partitions. • tmpfs is enabled but size limited to 100M. • The root partition is automatically expanded on first boot. • Various RPi specific applications / software are included by default. • To facilitate optional headless booting, a default root password is set in the ‘minimal’ release. For further information on FedBerry releases please visit fedberry.org or https://github.com/fedberry/fedberry.
[ Download FedBerry ]


dotOS 2.x – O

Droid On Time OS – dotOS dotOS is a Custom Android Firmware based on Android Open Source Project . It is made in a way to look great in terms of the UI and also in terms of performance in order to unleash the device’s true potential.
[ Download dotOS 2.x – O ]


libtirpc

Libtirpc is a port of Suns Transport-Independent RPC library to Linux. It’s being developed by the Bull GNU/Linux NFSv4 project. The upstream git tree is at: git://linux-nfs.org/~steved/libtirpc
[ Download libtirpc ]


LibreCAD

LibreCAD is an open-source cross-platform 2D CAD program, which is translated in over 30 languages. http://translate.librecad.org LibreCAD is free software; you can redistribute it and/or modify it under the terms of the GNU General Public License version 2. This program is distributed in the hope that it will be useful, but WITHOUT ANY WARRANTY; without even the implied warranty of MERCHANTABILITY or FITNESS FOR A PARTICULAR PURPOSE. License: https://www.gnu.org/licenses/gpl-2.0.html Source: https://github.com/LibreCAD/LibreCAD/releases Track the latest development: https://github.com/LibreCAD/LibreCAD/milestones https://github.com/LibreCAD/LibreCAD/commits/master Create bug reports and feature requests: https://github.com/LibreCAD/LibreCAD/issues Get help: – http://forum.librecad.org – http://wiki.librecad.org
[ Download LibreCAD ]


Angry IP Scanner

Angry IP scanner is fast and friendly network scanner for Windows, Linux, and Mac. It is very extensible, allowing it to be used for very wide range of purposes, with the primary goal of being useful to network administrators.
[ Download Angry IP Scanner ]


CudaText

Cross-platform code editor, with syntax highlight for 180+ languages. Has lite interface with tabs. Has JSON config files instead of options-dialog. Supports Python plugins.
[ Download CudaText ]


XiaomiFirmwareUpdater

A Script that automatically generate Xiaomi firmware flashable zip files every miui new update! Firmware is extracted from miui official ROMs, both Global and China. Auto updated every Friday. Supported Devices: https://github.com/xiaomi-firmware-updater/mi-firmware-updater/blob/weekly/supported.md XDA Support Thread: https://forum.xda-developers.com/android/software-hacking/devices-xiaomi-firmware-updater-t3741446 Telegram Channel: https://t.me/XiaomiFirmwareUpdater
[ Download XiaomiFirmwareUpdater ]


NAPS2 (Not Another PDF Scanner 2)

Visit NAPS2’s home page at www.naps2.com. NAPS2 is a document scanning application with a focus on simplicity and ease of use. Scan your documents from WIA- and TWAIN-compatible scanners, organize the pages as you like, and save them as PDF, TIFF, JPEG, PNG, and other file formats. Requires .NET Framework 4.0 or higher. NAPS2 is currently available in over 30 different languages. Want to see NAPS2 in your preferred language? Help translate! See the wiki for more details. This is a fork of the NAPS project with many improvements.
[ Download NAPS2 (Not Another PDF Scanner 2) ]

The post Projects of the Week, September 3, 2018 appeared first on SourceForge Community Blog.

Categorías: Lanzamientos

DistroWatch Weekly, Issue 779

DistroWatch - Lun, 09/03/2018 - 02:09
This week in DistroWatch Weekly: Review: Redcore Linux 1806News: Lubuntu makes Calamares more flexible, Ubuntu contributes performance improvement to GNOME, upgrade options for Linux Mint Debian EditionQuestions and answers: Keeping ISO downloads safe from tamperingReleased last week: Linux Mint 3 "LMDE", 4MLinux 26.0, Linux From Scratch 8.3Torrent corner:....
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