Nice Network Printer photos

Some cool network printer images:

SciFoo Camp
network printer
Image by jurvetson
There is no predefined agenda; instead attendees collaboratively create one during the first evening of the event.

Right now, I am listening to a discussion of entropy and the mathematics of time by Lee Smolin, Jaron Lanier and Neal Stephenson…

So many cool but concurrent sessions… I’m open to your votes on which ones to attend…

Saturday, August 4th

1.The Next Big Programming Language
2.Open Science 2.0
3.Digital Data Libraries
4.Citizen Science – Where Next?
5.Future of Healthcare
6.Visual Garage – We’ll Fix Your Graphs and Visuals
7.Quantum Computing – What, Why, How
8.Synthesizing Life

1.Efficient Inverse Control: Through the Users Not the Resources
2.Clinical Problems in Neuroscience / Towards Practical Cognitive Augmentation / Towards Practical Cognitive Augmentataion
3.How to Build Intelligent Machines
4.Why aren’t there more Scientists on the Covers of Magazines
5.Future of Human Space Flight and Ocean Exploration
6.Science and Art
7.3D Video Applications: How to Publish Science in Video
8.The Nature of Time and Mathematics
9.Alternate terms of Science Education
10.Future History of Biology
11.Human Cell and Regeneration Map or is it worth building a cellular resolution database for the whole human body?

1.3D Printing / Robot Printing / Food Printing / Printer Printing
2.Just When You Thought It Was Safe to Teach Evolution
3.Sequencing the Genome: Implications, Ethics, Goals
4.Are Patents Preventing Innovation?
5.Tricoder is Finally Here
6.Ethical Implications of the Information Society
7.Reversible Computation and Its Connections to Quantum Interpretations
8.Mapping Science and Other Big Networks
9.A Magician Looks at the Irrational and Pseudo-Science
10.Listening to the World: Voices from the Blue Deep

1.Collecting More Data Faster Can Make an Organization Dumber
2.Skepticism and Critical Thinking in an Age of Marvels
3.Computable Data/Mathematics
4.0 Laptop Demo
5.Where Are the Aliens?
6.The Selfish Scientist
7.Evolutionary Robotics
8.Buildings, Energy Use and Behavior Change – Can the Built Environment be an Interface?
9.Why a Mouse?: Multi-touch, Physical and Social Interfaces for Manipulating Data
10.Scientific Communication in 2030
11.Universe or Multiverse?
12.Reuse of Sewage to Grow Food and Provide Sanitation
13.Is Collaborative Policy Making Possible? (think wikipedia, government simulation games)
14.Viral Chatter

1.Freebase Demo
2.Biodiversity on the Web: Science Publishing
3.Prioritizing the World’s Problems
4.Display of Greater than 2D Data or Lots of 2D Data All at Once
5.E-Science Beyond Infrastructure
6.Implantable Devices and Microchips for Healthcare / Diver Assistance Devices
7.Using Evolution for Design and Discovery
8.Stem Cells (a.k.a. How to Get Scientists to Care about Web 2.0
9.Machine Reading & Understanding Science
10.Science & Fundamentalism
11.Biological Data & Research / Open Source Biomedical Research for Neglected Diseases
12.My Daughter’s DNA: Hacking Your Genome / Towards a Data Wiki
13.Network-Centric Biomedicine
14.Squishy Magnets, Talking Paper and Disapearing Ink: How can open its doors to kids for free.

1.Give us your Data! Google’s effort to archive and distribute the world’s scientifcic datasets.
2.Personal Impact Factor: Measuring Scientific Contributions Outside the Literature
3.Kids, Science, Math & Rational Thought
5.Machine Learning in the Natural Sciences
6.Hunch Engines

1.Data Mining the Sky
2.All-Fluidic Computing
3.Science vs. Capitalism: Utopian Effots in the Overshoot Century
4.Dinosaurs and Ancient Sarahans
5.The Paperless Home
6.Provenance Analytics: Illuminating Science Trails and the Future of Scientific Publications

1.Piracy, Murder and a Media Revolution
2.Engineering Living Instruments
3.Nanohype: The volumnious vacuous vapid world where only size matters.

Sunday, August 5th

1.Golem: Data Mining for Materials (and Non-Programmers): sketching information systems Andrew Walkingshaw / Searching the Edges of the Web
2.Novel Biofuels
3.Genome Voyeurism – Let’s poke through Jim Watson’s genome
4.Would You Upload?
5.Reforming Patent Systems
6.How to Celebrate Darwin in 2009
7.Innovation is Not Pointless…But It’s So 20th Century

1.Large Scale Molecular Simulation
2.Tree of Life: Fractal Data Problem
3.Planetary Defense Against Asteroids
4.The Automation of Science and the Technological Singularity

1.Science on the Stage
2.Human Microbiome
3.Out Future Lies in Space
4.Climate Crisis vs. Environmental Justice

Join #isthemessage! by Harco Rutgers @ #isthemessage in Kunstenlab
network printer
Image by HarcoRutgers

The printer set up in the exhibition space has its own mail address: Anything you send to this address will be printed directly, and thus automatically added to the exhibition. Do you feel the need to bring some order to the accumulating prints on the floor? Hang your own selection on the wall and add your own notes or comments.

my office
network printer
Image by newrambler
which also serves as a magazine storage room, the home of the fax machine and the staff fridge and microwave, supply cupboard, and whatever else we need it for


A few nice network printer images I found:

network printer
Image by MATEUS_27:24&25
The built-in display was a one-bit black-and-white, 9 in (23 cm) CRT with a resolution of 512×342 pixels, establishing the desktop publishing standard of 72 PPI. Expansion and networking were achieved using two non-standard RS-422 DE-9 serial ports named "printer" and "modem"; they did not support hardware handshaking. An external floppy disk drive could be added using a proprietary connector. The keyboard and mouse used simple proprietary protocols, allowing some third-party upgrades. The keyboard had no arrow keys, numeric keypad or function keys. This was an intentional decision by Apple, as these keys were common on older platforms and it was thought that the addition of these keys would encourage software developers to simply port their existing applications to the Mac, rather than design new ones around the GUI paradigm.[1] Later, Apple would make a numeric keypad available for the 128k Mac and the keyboard sold with the still later Macintosh Plus model would include the keypad as well as arrow keys. As with the Apple Lisa before it, the mouse had only a single button. Standard headphones could also be connected to a monaural jack. Apple also offered their 300 and 1200 bit/s modems originally released for the Apple II line. Initially, the only printer available was the Apple ImageWriter which was designed to produce 144dpi WYSIWYG output from the Mac’s 72dpi screen. Eventually, the LaserWriter and other printers were capable of being connected using AppleTalk, Apple’s built-in networking system.

8-port Ethernet switch
network printer
Image by tawalker
This works together with our HomePlug 85Mbps adapters to link all the network stuff upstairs with the ADSL router. The switch is an ultra-cheap one (and there’s another connected to the router), but they’ve not given me any problems so far.

And if you think these cables look a bit messy, a glance underneath the desk would give you a seizure – maybe it’s time I tidied up down there…

WashingtonPost Post Hunt 2010 #posthunt-6765
network printer
Image by ShashiBellamkonda
(cc) Shashi Bellamkonda <a href="" ></a> Social Media Swami <a href="" >Network Solutions</a> Please use and credit as above.