Wolfram Mathematica 7.0 Portable
Perhaps making OS portable on USB and having Mathematica in that environment is an alternative to having just standalone portable Mathematica? Mathematica can run on Linux on Raspberry Pi (and it's free) so perhaps something like mentioned below would run it too?
Wolfram Mathematica 7.0 Portable
Is it somehow possible to give Rider some portable MSBuildTools for C# 7.0?When it is possible, what do I need that Rider dont mark me everything what is only supported from C# > 5.0 on compiling?
Under the Ubuntu system if you install qemu you can run the Windows 7 installer as a virtual machine with the Ubuntu system acting as the host machine. With qemu you can pass the physical portable hard drive as the Windows 7 guest machine's hard disk and after the install you'll have an external drive you can boot Windows 7 off of.
NOTE: the above command makes some (potentially dangerous) assumptions. It assumes your portable hard disk is recognized as "/dev/sdb" make sure you substitute the correct one so you don't overwrite the wrong drive. (use the disk identifier not the partition number. For example you wouldn't use /dev/sdb1). It also assumes you can safely allocate 2G of RAM to a Virtual Machine and you have a windows7 installer iso image called "win-installer.iso". Ensure you substitute the file names and drive identifiers with the correct value. ALSO, make sure your portable hard drive is NOT mounted on the Ubuntu host machine at the time of running this command.
After following the windows install process and you safely shut down the Virtual Machine you can then plug the portable hard drive into a physical machine and boot off the drive into your windows installation. Anticipate potential issues regarding drivers when going from a virtual machine to a physical machine or switching physical machines.
(b) Eligible providers. For dental services provided at a portable dental unit to be eligible for SoonerCare reimbursement, a dental group shall meet all applicable requirements set forth in the Oklahoma Board of Dentistry rules, the Oklahoma State Dental Act (59 O.S., Ch. 7), and the requirements in this Section, including but not limited to, all licensing and permitting requirements.
(1) All dentists working at a portable dental unit shall be currently licensed in good standing with the Oklahoma Board of Dentistry. All other contracted providers of the dental group, working at a portable dental unit, shall meet all credentialing/certification requirements, as per their specialty. In addition, all members of the dental group working at a portable dental unit shall comply with the requirements at Oklahoma Administrative Code (OAC) 317:30-5-695.
(2) The license or permit (or a photocopy of the license or permit) of every individual provider shall be prominently displayed at the portable dental unit site, pursuant to Title of 59 O.S. ' 328.21.
(5) Dental groups and individual providers providing dental services at a portable dental unit shall comply with all state and federal Medicaid laws, including, but not limited to, OHCA administrative rules, the Code of Federal Regulations, and the Oklahoma State Medicaid Plan.
(c) Coverage. Portable dental unit services are only available for SoonerCare-eligible individuals under the age of twenty-one (21) and limited to the services noted in (1) through (3) of this Subsection. All portable dental units must have a SoonerCare-contracted, Oklahoma-licensed dentist onsite to supervise all other portable dental unit staff. Coverage for dental services provided to children/adolescents at a portable dental unit is limited to:
(3) Dental sealants on tooth numbers 2, 3, 14, 15, 18, 19, 30, and 31. The OHCA will not reimburse the application of dental sealants for a given OHCA member more than once every thirty-six (36) months, regardless of whether the services are provided at a portable dental unit, or at some other authorized place of service.
(e) Billing. Refer to OAC 317:30-5-704 through 317:30-5-705 for billing instructions and guidelines. Please note that for any dental service provided through a portable dental unit that is billed to SoonerCare, the appropriate place of service must be identified on the claim to receive reimbursement.
WinCDEmu has a portable edition. It requires Administrator access because it will need to install a kernel driver to handle mounting into the system's object namespace, but so will any other program that does the same thing.
The exposure of oil paintings to organic solvents for varnish removal or to water for the removal of surface dirt can affect the chemical and physical properties of oil paint in an undesired way. Solvents can temporarily plasticise and swell the polymerised oil paint binding medium, enhancing both the thermal mobility and mechanical displacement of pigments embedded in this film. The enhancement of these microscopic motions can affect both the chemical and physical stability of the object as a whole. In order to minimise solvent exposure during cleaning, an analytical method that can quantitatively measure the microscopic motions induced by solvent uptake, is required first. In this study, we use Fourier Transform Laser Speckle Imaging (FT-LSI) and a newly developed portable FT-LSI setup as highly resolved motion detection instruments. We employ FT-LSI to probe pigment motion, with high spatiotemporal resolution, as a proxy for the destabilising effects of cleaning solvents. In this way, we can study solvent diffusion and evaporation rates and the total solvent retention time. In addition, qualitative spatial information on the spreading and homogeneity of the applied solvent is obtained. We study mobility in paint films caused by air humidity, spreading of solvents as a result of several cleaning methods and the protective capabilities of varnish. Our results show that FT-LSI is a powerful technique for the study of solvent penetration during oil paint cleaning and has a high potential for future use in the conservation studio.
Our preliminary experiments on aged model paint samples are expected to aid conservators in making informed decisions when choosing solvents or application methods. Ultimately, a portable FT-LSI setup with on-the-fly data processing could become a valuable analytical tool in the conservation studio by providing measurable criteria for the selection of solvents and cleaning methods during the initial phase of cleaning and solubility tests on real paintings.
In a control experiment testing solvent-swollen varnish on glass, we investigated if varnish leftovers (without scattering pigments) can significantly contribute to the measured LSI signal. It was found that solvent-swollen varnish is an important contribution on short timescales (see Fig. S2) due to the rapidly changing refractive index of the varnish when swollen with solvent. As a result, interpreting the relative contribution of scattering inside the paint and scattering inside the varnish in measurements where varnish is left on the paint surface after solvent exposure, is difficult. To test if varnish removal was complete, a portable UV lamp was used to judge if varnish fluorescence was absent after all measurements. This method is also routinely used by conservators to determine if varnish removal is complete.
Besides flexibility in the choice of solvents, a conservator can utilise a variety of methods to apply the solvents. Most of these methods have been developed to minimise the amount of solvent exposure and mechanical action on the surface and to increase the reproducibility of the cleaning action, resulting in a more homogeneously cleaned surface. We have used the portable FT-LSI setup36 to compare four methods of solvent application for varnish removal from ZnO-LO model paints, using ethanol as a solvent in all cases:
The resulting comparison of different methods of solvent application measured on the portable LSI setup is displayed in Fig. 7. Although the signal decay rates shown in Fig. 7 are not pure diffusion coefficients, the relative signal decay rates can be used as a measure of the amount of ethanol delivered into the paint. In this set of measurements, the absolute signal intensity is much higher compared to the lab-based LSI. These differences are not relevant for the comparison of different methods of solvent application within this data set. Figure 7 shows that the swab and Evolon feature a similar and relatively fast decay rate. Keeping in mind that the swab method was used until a satisfying varnish removal was obtained (
Despite the higher noise levels compared to the lab-based setup, the data from the portable FT-LSI setup (Figs. 7 and 8) clearly shows quantitatively different results for different solvent application methods. Most importantly, the FT-LSI images (Fig. 8) are computed and displayed real-time during the measurement, immediately showing the qualitative differences and making the portable FT-LSI a valuable tool for conservators.
Increasingly aged paints showed solvent spreading over a larger area but a shorter overall solvent retention. A correlation between increased ester hydrolysis of the binding medium and rapid solvent flow in micro-cracks could be made. The effects of increasing solvent exposure time using Evolon tissue on varnished and unvarnished paints were studied. Increasing exposure times were shown to result in slower signal decay, indicating that more solvent is delivered inside the paint. Thin varnish layers protected the paint temporarily from solvent sorption, showing how long solvent exposure can be with minimal solvent penetration into the paint. LSI provides quantitative and qualitative spatial information on cleaning methods, which are required for a reliable risk assessment of application times or -methods. Important quantitative differences in the LSI signal decay rate and intensity could be identified for different solvents and solvent application methods. Moreover, we obtained qualitative spatial information regarding the heterogeneity of solvent application for different cleaning methods. Because LSI is an affordable, portable and non-invasive technique that provides real-time results, it can be a powerful asset in the conservation studio during initial cleaning and solubility tests.