I also reinstalled the command line tools manually and restore_ports.tcl worked without problems. However the fact that xcode-select said they are installed shows there is a bug in the code used by the script to check for their presence. Manual installation should not have been necessary.
Oh yeah I was actually already trying with gcc10 in the first place; I didn't notice that this bug was originally reported against gcc11... anyways, using the gcc12 variant lets me get a binary from the server; let me try actually building with it next...
as noted in the GCC PR, I cannot reproduce the failure - the option seems to be accepted by clang -cc1as for all the versions I've tried from CLT 12.x onwards (on darwin20 and 21). I'd go with @kencu's suspicion about a bogus assembler in the mix.
oh wow. I feel pretty silly now. I had an active clang-11 (not quite sure why that was getting used in this build). I got rid of that (and everything other than clang-14) and am now able to build OpenBLAS from source, with and without -native. Thank you all for your help and patience.
The trac-admin command-line tool, used to create and maintain project environments, as well as the tracd standalone server are installed along with Trac. There are several methods for installing Trac.
It is assumed throughout this guide that you have elevated permissions as the root user or by prefixing commands with sudo. The umask 0002 should be used for a typical installation on a Unix-based platform.
You can also install directly from a source package. You can obtain the source in a tar or zip from the TracDownload page. After extracting the archive, change to the directory containing setup.py and run:
trac-admin will prompt you for the information it needs to create the environment: the name of the project and the database connection string. If you're not sure what to specify for any of these options, just press to use the default value.
Finally, make sure the user account under which the web front-end runs will have write permissions to the environment directory and all the files inside. This will be the case if you run trac-admin ... initenv as this user. If not, you should set the correct user afterwards. For example on Linux, with the web server running as user apache and group apache, enter:
If running tracd, the environment variable can be set system-wide or for just the user that runs the tracd process. There are several ways to accomplish this in addition to what is discussed here, and depending on the distribution of your OS.
Then, open a browser and visit :8000/. You should get a simple listing of all environments that tracd knows about. Follow the link to the environment you just created, and you should see Trac in action. If you only plan on managing a single project with Trac you can have the standalone server skip the environment list by starting it like this:
A single /chrome alias can used if the static resources are extracted for all plugins. This means that the deploy command (discussed in the previous section) must be executed after installing or updating a plugin that provides static resources, or after modifying resources in the $env/htdocs directory. This is probably appropriate for most installations but may not be what you want if, for example, you wish to upload plugins through the Plugins administration page.
Alternatively, if you wish to serve static resources directly from your project's htdocs directory rather than the location to which the files are extracted with the deploy command, you can configure Apache to serve those resources. Again, put this before the ScriptAlias or WSGIScriptAlias for the .*cgi scripts, and adjust names and locations to match your installation:
Some Python plugins need to be extracted to a cache directory. By default the cache resides in the home directory of the current user. When running Trac on a Web Server as a dedicated user (which is highly recommended) who has no home directory, this might prevent the plugins from starting. To override the cache location you can set the PYTHON_EGG_CACHE environment variable. Refer to your server documentation for detailed instructions on how to set environment variables.
The figures below are not drawn to scale. The presence of the events shown in the legend above is used to indicate only their existence and not their relative size to one another. Furthermore, the presence of a backoff interval is not shown as increasing in duration with an increasing contention window. In fact, it is important to keep in mind that any given random draw of a backoff can produce a 0-duration backoff. The figure will show this event with the full backoff event regardless.
The above example extends Example S.3 to a third MPDU transmission. The main behavior to notice is that, while MPDU 2 began with a minimum contention window (for reasons explained in Example S.3), MPDU 3 begins with a maximum contention window. In general, the contention window does not reset with every new MPDU. In the event of a string of failures, it will only reset when the SSRC exactly equals the dot11ShortRetryLimit.
The above example shows the ideal scenario the transmission of 2 MPDUs. Each MPDU transmission is initiated with an RTS control frame. A successful CTS response to that RTS transmission instructs the originator to attempt a transmission of the MPDU. A reception of a successful ACK in response to that MPDU transmission keeps all counts and contention window at station at their minimum values.
The SSRC shall be reset to 0 when a CTS frame is received in response to an RTS frame, when a BlockAck frame is received in response to a BlockAckReq frame, when an ACK frame is received in response to the transmission of a frame of length greater than dot11RTSThreshold containing all or part of an MSDU or MMPDU, or when a frame with a group address in the Address1 field is transmitted. The SLRC shall be reset to 0 when an ACK frame is received in response to transmission of a frame containing all or part of an MSDU or MMPDU of , or when a frame with a group address in the Address1 field is transmitted.
The SSRC shall be reset to 0 when a CTS frame is received in response to an RTS frame, when a BlockAck frame is received in response to a BlockAckReq frame, when an ACK frame is received in response to the transmission of a frame of length less than or equal to dot11RTSThreshold containing all or part of an MSDU or MMPDU, or when a frame with a group address in the Address1 field is transmitted. The SLRC shall be reset to 0 when an ACK frame is received in response to transmission of a frame containing all or part of an MSDU or MMPDU of length greater than dot11RTSThreshold, or when a frame with a group address in the Address1 field is transmitted.
Furthermore, Excerpt A from 9.3.3 of 802.11-2012' in Example S.1 applies here as well, so the contention window immediately increases to 31 after the post-RTS timeout. The second attempt of the first MPDU begins with a new RTS transmission. When a CTS is received in response to that RTS, the following excerpt instructs our behavior:
This example mixes the long and short failures introduced respectively in Example L.2 and Example L.3, respectively. In this example, an RTS transmission fails 6 times. On the 7th attempt, however, a CTS is received. According to Excerpt F from 9.3.3 of 802.11-2012 from Example L.3, the SSRC is reset to 0 at this time. Neither that SRC nor the CW are reset at this time. This point in particular is often misunderstood. The reset of an SSRC to 0 due to the successful reception of a CTS does not coincide with the reset of the SRC. Excerpt A of Section 184.108.40.206 of 802.11-2012 from Example S.1 does not apply here. That excerpt very specifically applies to "a frame that requires acknowledgment." This is not true for the RTS that was just successful.
To find your AirPods, you need to set up Find My with your iPhone, iPad, or iPod touch that you use with your AirPods. Before you try to find your AirPods, you should update to the latest version of iOS or iPadOS, or macOS.
If you've lost or misplaced your AirPods, you might be able to find them if you use the Find My app on your iPhone, iPad, iPod touch, or Mac that you're signed in to with the same Apple ID. With AirPods Pro (2nd generation), you can also locate the charging case on the map if it's separated from your AirPods.
When you turn on Lost Mode for your AirPods (3rd generation), AirPods Pro and AirPods Pro (2nd generation), or AirPods Max, you can share a message with your phone number or email address. If someone finds your AirPods, the message appears on their iPhone.
You can't play a sound to find them, but you might be able to get directions to the location where they were last connected. If they do come back online, you get a notification on the iPhone, iPad, iPod touch, or Mac that you use with them.
Do you have a sound system in a House of Worship that you can't get to run smoothly? Learn how you can correct even the most complex audio issues with ease: from harsh ringing feedback to unintelligible vocals and more.
Please note: Development of Tracks Live has been discontinued. Tracks Live is still compatible with the systems listed on this page. On newer systems, REAPER 6.0 is qualified by Waves for multitrack recording and playback via the SoundGrid Driver.
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