.NET/Java PDF, Tiff, Barcode SDK Library

These four options can handle the majority of your interactions, and you can learn about handling others by examining the PlistBuddy man page (type man PlistBuddy from any 10.5 machine). As mentioned, while the defaults command is very useful for basic plist interaction, PlistBuddy is absolutely essential for more-complex interactions. An excellent example of this involves modifying an OS X machine s SystemConfiguration preferences file. The file, which resides in /Library/Preferences/SystemConfiguration/preferences.plist, contains extensive data about a computer s configuration including the ComputerName value, as noted in the previous section where we discussed defaults. In that context, we recommended that you not use defaults, opting to use the scutil instead. But scutil can only modify ComputerName for an active running system. What if you want to change the computer name on a non-running system, as in a mass-deployment imaging situation While most such systems we discuss in this chapter contain some sort of automated naming systems, if you decide to roll your own using ASR, you may want to modify the system configuration on a non-active system after deploying an image. For this scenario, PlistBuddy is the perfect utility. First, though, you need a database of computer names to poll. The easiest structure to use for the data set is a flat-file CSV arrangement. For instance, consider the following data in a file:

code 128 generator, code 39, generate data matrix code, ssrs qr code, ssrs upc-a, free barcode font for, c# remove text from pdf, replace text in pdf using itextsharp in c#, ssrs pdf 417, c# remove text from pdf,

By now you should have a general idea of how the recording process works. You will request a Player, configure it for your desired capture, start it to begin recording, and then stop it once the recording is complete. At that point you can retrieve the recorded audio data. Before you start, though, you should ask yourself whether you care what format that data will be in. RIM offers several choices for audio encoding. Your choices are described in Table 2-3. Note that each choice has a required minimum device software version and will not work on versions below this.

00:1f:f3:d1:d5:c7,Macbook-1234 00:1f:f3:d1:55:77,Macbook-1234

The following steps are carried out in the source code: 1 Enter the first exception block 2 Execute the XMLHttpRequest instantiation using the new keyword 3 If the instantiation works, then the finally block is reached 4 If the instantiation fails, an exception is generated and the catch block starts a loop 5 The loop attempts to instantiate the Internet Explorer XMLHttpRequest using different identifiers referenced by the this_msxml_progid data member 6 If the XMLHttpRequest object cannot be instantiated, an empty catch block captures the exception 7 Regardless of what happens, the finally block is executed and returns the object instance stored in the obj variable The main idea of the abstraction is to execute the code, and if the browser does not support the functionality, an exception is generated The exception is caught and causes a different instantiation sequence to start.

capture://audio capture://audio encoding=amr capture://audio encoding=audio/amr capture://audio encoding=pcm capture://audio encoding=audio/basic capture://audio encoding=gsm capture://audio encoding=x-gsm capture://audio encoding=qcelp

Here we have a very basic comma-delimited list consisting of computer MAC addresses and computer names. This CSV file could be stored on a remote server and provided via Web services. By using curl to fetch this remote CSV file and then PlistBuddy to modify the preferences .plist file on the newly imaged system, you can create a fairly basic post-imaging script that can dynamically rename a machine. Say the data is stored in the file machinedata.csv on the Web server, and we ve just finished laying down an image to our volume mounted at /Volumes/MacbookHD. Here s a script to update this newly imaged system with the appropriate ComputerName automatically:

#!/bin/bash ## setup a variable for our offline system's system configuration file preferencesfile="/Volumes/MacBookHD/Library/Preferences/SystemConfiguration/preferences. plist" ## fetch the csv file curl -o /tmp/machinedata.csv ## get our primary ethernet MAC address ## this assumes we are booted off our target computer as opposed to imaging ## an external system over firewire ethernetAddress=$(ifconfig en0 | awk '/ether/ {print $2}') ## search our machinedata.csv file for the appropriate ComputerName computername=$(grep "$ethernetAddress" /tmp/machinedata.csv | awk F, '{print$2}') ## make sure we have a computername value, if not, use the ethernet address if [ -z "$computername" ]; then computername="Mac-$ethernetAddress" fi ## set the computer name on our offline volume's system configuration /usr/libexec/PlistBuddy c "Set:System:System:ComputerName $computername" "$preferencesfile" ## also update the bonjour name /usr/libexec/PlistBuddy -c "Set:System:Network:HostNames:LocalHostName $comutername" "$preferencesfile"

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