That is the beauty of Fortran matrix computations. Exactly the same code worked with imaginary numbers, you just had to put an i in front of the value. You described the matrix, entered the formula in the same way it were a trivial resistor ladder network and got the frequency response of a complex RLC ladder in a breeze!
You must mean 2.5MHz.
If running Windows 3.1, then 25MHz sounds correct. It likely had an i386SX-25 processor as in the Tandy 1000 RSX.
Welcome to the forums!
Sounds like a plan. I have a paid ProtonVPN and mail account so going to try to get that working and the more I learn the more I find that I need to learn.ejolson wrote: ↑Tue Jan 07, 2020 4:09 pmWelcome to the forums!
As well as raspberry pie I understand eating plenty of Camembert cheese also helps to avoid Alzheimer's disease.
I think the Chromium version of Chrome which ships with the Raspberry Pi does not have the same privacy concerns as Google's version of Chrome.
It appears recent versions of Firefox work best on the Pi with a 64-bit operating system. Right now that means going with a distribution that is supported by a third party, such as
https://www.raspberrypi.org/forums/view ... 4&t=188448
My recommendation is to stick with the vendor-supported Raspbian and use Chromium until futher along in learning curve. After that, it is interesting to try the other available operating systems.
Maybe off topic, so I'll be brief...
Yes, although Raspbian is 32-bit. There is a 64-bit kernel available and some other 64-bit third party OSes you can use.
You will need special formatting tools to create a FAT32 partition for NOOBS. Most utilities will format an SD card over 32GB as exFAT.
Yes. Use the SD Card Copier that is built into the menu to clone your SD card to a larger SD card (in a USB card reader).
Also amazing was the unique way the cards mounted at a diagonal--neither horizontal or vertical. Was that to fit them in a shorter box, for thermal dissipation or to allow hobbyists the ability to see each card after they were all installed?johnbeetem wrote: ↑Tue Dec 27, 2011 3:32 pmThe first computer I owned is a Heathkit H-8, a much better design than the S-100 bus machines popular at the time both in terms of hardware and software. Octal front panel. Very elegant thermal design which conducted waste heat from the linear regulators to the chassis. Everything was kit form except the Intel 8080 CPU card, which I eventually altered to help implement PC-relative addressing. 16KB of memory on two 8KB memory cards. 1200 Baud cassette tape storage, with Heathkit silly-scope handy to monitor playback signal level.