Club Admiralty

v7.0 - moving along, a point increase at a time

Club Admiralty Blog

A blog about life in general, in as many languages as I can manage. Ενα ιστολόγιο περι ζωής, πολυγλωσσο - σε όσες γλωσσες εχω μεράκι να γράψω.

How DOS overcame CP/M

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Another dip into computer archeology: CP/M and how DOS overcame CP/M.
Pretty interesting video from the Computer Chronicles

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Wind GR & Wind IT: Pre-paid SIM review

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Wind Italy account notification after call
So this is my last note on this summer's trip (at least for now).  Last time I vacationed and needed a pre-paid SIM I was in France.  This time, I ended up with one SIM card in Greece and another in Italy.  Based on the recommendations of friends I ended up getting a Wind SIM in Greece, and a Wind SIM in Italy which seemed like the better deals.  Trying to compare information on company websites for pre-paid packages (at least as far as mobile data costs go) is like trying to figure out high level math.  The information there is just confusing.  Thankfully I know a few people online who live, or vacation, at these places so I got some good recommendations.

Wind Greece
Getting a Wind SIM in Greece was fairly easy.  I really wanted to go into a telecom store at the airport and get a SIM right away, but I couldn't really find a store at the day and time I arrived. The Germanos store also only sells Cosmote Service, so I guess it wouldn't have helped anyway.  Next day I went to a Wind store, picked up my own number, and activated my SIM.  I just needed to show an ID card to have my SIM activated.  Since I speak Greek this wasn't a problem.

The SIM was active immediately, in that I walked out of the store and I was able to make calls.  The account acts as a regular free2go pre-paid account, so don't do anything before you activate any packages because you will be paying through the nose!  For example, you can activate a pre-paid package for 200 minutes (to any network or landline in Greece) for €5.  You can activate 500MB of internet for another €5, and you can activate a package of 100 (outgoing) SMS messages for another €5.  Thus for €15 you are set.  But wait! There's more!

If you activate these from a store, or from the touch-tone system that you dial into, you get the basic packages (200 minutes, 500MB, 100 SMS).  However, if you create an account on free2go, you can get bonus minutes, megabytes and SMS when you are activating your package.  Thus, for €5 I ended up getting 1GB of data on my smartphone. For €5 I got 300 minutes, and for another €5 I got 20 extra SMS. o all things total, I got 100 extra talk time, 500 extra MB, and 20 extra SMS for the same price.  You can activate the internet package up to 5 times in a calendar month (so, if you play your cards right €25 will get you 5GB of data).

Wind was pretty good, and had pretty good coverage all over the parts of Greece that we visited.  The main issue is that not all places (it seems to be a problem with all carriers) have 3G coverage.  Major cities are good, but as soon as go out to the villages (including mine which was 5 kilometers from the city), you may be down to EDGE, or (gasp) GPRS!  This wasn't cool. Luckily, for the most part we were in 3G areas.

Unlike last time I was in Greece, I realized that my pre-paid SIM from Greece does not automatically roam.  Bummer, but I ended up using all my credit anyway, so it wasn't a big deal.  All things considered, the Wind free2go prepaid service was pretty awesome.  If you use it, just remember to make an account on f2g.gr and check your account frequently :)


Wind Italy
Italy was pretty interesting.  In order to sign up for a pre-paid account you need a codice fiscale which is sort of like your social security number.  The problem is that the system seems inflexible because there are tourists that go to Italy, who want to have pre-paid service while they are there, but have no codice fiscale. That said, there are website generators that use the same (supposedly) code as the Italian government does, so you can obtain your number, even if it's not registered anywhere.  The Wind store that I went to was more by the book, and they didn't but they seemed to skirt the codice fiscale rule and were able to issue me a SIM with just my passport.

The SIM card itself cost €20, and it came pre-loaded with €20 worth of credit (so the SIM card didn't cost anything, but there was a compulsory minimum cost).  Not a problem.  The Mobile Web cost €10 per month and it got you 1GB.  The cost seems comparable to what you get with Wind in Greece if you don't get the promotional bonuses that we got while we were there.  Since we were in Italy only for two weeks, and my battery kept running out on my Nexus, I didn't use the entire gigabyte, but I came pretty close I think, at least based on my Nexus' accounting. I won't know exactly how close because the Wind App for my phone needed a codice fiscale to create an account (fail!).

Wind's coverage in Italy was really good. In all places that we went we had 3G coverage, so no complaints there.  Looking at the android marketplace there weren't many Wind apps (like Wind radio or whatnot that WInd Greece had) but that's OK. I just wish the Wind "my account" app was much more useful in that it did not require a fiscal code to create an account.

The thing that I really liked about the default behavior of calls on this pre-paid service was that at the end it sent some sort of network code when the call was terminated.  This code (invisible to the end user) gave you information about your call duration and how much money was left in your account (also, I think, how much your call cost).  This was pretty nifty!  It would be nice to have this in all pre-paid systems :)

Just like in Greece, the validity of a pre-paid is one year, so if we were to go back to Italy next year, I'd be able to use the  same number!

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Old School Internet!

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Computer Chronicles from 1995 introducing the internet!  wow!
I think I remember seeing this originally ;-)


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Το “ευχαριστώ” από εκεί που δεν το περιμένεις

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Τις προάλλες διάβαζα ένα κείμενο στο μπλόγκ της Σοφίας περί τις διαφορές νοοτροπίας τον Άγγλων και τον Ελλήνων. Το δημοσίευμα είχε να κάνει συγκεκριμένα με το ό,τι στην Ελλάδα δύο ερωτήσεις πάνε καπάκι (Τι δουλειά κάνεις και πόσο πληρώνει), ενώ στην Αγγλία, και στην Αμερική κατά την εμπειρία μου, η δεύτερη ερώτηση (πόσα παίρνεις;) είναι  ταμπού. Αυτό το έμαθα όταν επέστρεψα στην Αμερική και στο μάθημα των Αγγλικών (ESL) ρώτησα την καθηγήτρια πόσα βγάζει από την δουλειά της και το κακοπηρε.  Τόσο πολύ μάλιστα που έπρεπε να να αναπροσαρμοστεί η γυναίκα, να κουλάρει λίγο και μετά να μου εξηγήσει πως στον Αμερική δεν είναι σωστό να ρωτάς αυτή την ερώτηση.

Τέλος πάντων, ένα άλλο πράγμα που βλέπεις στην Αμερική, αλλά που δεν βλέπεις στην Ελλάδα είναι το να σου λένε “ευχαριστώ” επειδή κάνεις καλά την δουλειά σου.  Πιστεύω πως η Ελληνική νοοτροπία αντανακλάται  σε ένα από τα λεγόμενα του πατέρα μου: Γιατί να πεις ευχαριστώ αφού είναι η δουλειά του χ; Αν δεν πας υπεράνω της δουλειάς σου, δηλαδή να κάνεις σε κάποιον χάρη, γιατί να του πεις και ευχαριστώ;

Έτσι λοιπόν, μια από αυτές της μέρες που μας πέρασαν έκανα google το όνομα μου, έτσι για να δω τι λέει το internet για εμένα (καλό είναι που και που να το ψάχνεις αυτό αυτές τις μέρες= και βρήκα ένα βιβλίο οικονομικής πολιτικής το οποίο αναφέρει ένα “ευχαριστώ” σε κάποιον Απόστολο Κουτρόπουλο. Το συγκεκριμένο βιβλίο δεν το ήξερα, και ούτε και τους συγγραφείς ήξερα, οπότε υπέθεσα πως ήταν κάποιος άλλος ΑΚ. Φυσικά είχα την απορία να μάθω ποιος είναι ο άλλος ΑΚ επειδή υπάρχουν μόνο δύο που γνωρίζω, εγώ και ο ξάδερφος μου - και αυτός δεν ασχολείται με τέτοια.  Αφού δεν βρήκα κάποιον άλλον ΑΚ, έριξα μια γρήγορη ματιά στο βιβλίο μέσω google books να δω το σχεδιάγραμμα για το οποίο ευχαρίστησαν τον ΑΚ...και κατάλαβα πως αυτός ήμουν εγώ!

Πριν τρία χρόνια, και πριν δύο τμήματα, όταν δούλευα στην βιβλιοθήκη, βοήθησα έναν καθηγητή, που δεν γνώριζα, να φτιάξει λίγο ένα σχεδιάγραμμα που ήταν κάπως στραβό. Εντάξει, δεν ήταν και φοβερά δύσκολο (για μένα τουλάχιστον), αλλά δεν ήταν και η δουλειά μου να κάνω φτιάνω τέτοια προβλήματα. Στον ελεύθερο χρόνο μου (τι δηλαδή, ένα τέταρτο δουλειά ήταν) το έφτιαξα και του το έδωσα.  Τον τύπο δεν το θυμόμουν, το διάγραμμα όμως το θυμώνουν. Λίγο περίεργο να με ευχαριστούν για  ένα τέταρτο δουλειά, αλλά όπως και να έχει, ευχαριστώ για το “ευχαριστώ.”
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Periodic Table of Elements

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I love this show ;-)

The show is Mr. D. on CBC (30 minute sitcom). Here is Mr. D. in a web training video explaining the Periodic Table of Elements :)


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Vacation: Technology Fails!

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myWind IT App
Before I go ahead and talk a bit about mobile access while abroad, I thought I would start off with the technology fails of the trip.  Some were completely avoidable, and some, not so much. I guess first I will tackle the issue of power.

The last time I vacationed I only vacationed with one device: my smartphone.  It was also a non-connected phone so the battery lasted a long time.  Thus, I only needed one power plug.  This time, since I have misplaced my converted, I only saw it fit to buy one replacement, not multiple.  How many could I possibly need?  Well, it turns out quite a few.  Since we both brought our phones, and iPads, and I brought my old 3G with me for music, I should have really bought more than one wall plug adapter for power. Maybe I should have also gotten ones that had multiple USB outlets because that's what was really needed.

When we were traveling by car this wasn't much of an issue  because I did bring a couple of cigarette power adaptors with me, so power wasn't a big deal. But, when we didn't have a rental car, the power really became an issue!  This bring me back to my second #fail of the trip: the batter on the Nexus 4.  At home I really don't think about it too much because I can plug in the car, at the office and at home. I've gotten in the habit of carrying my power plug with me, so that isn't an issue, but abroad, when we were out for 12-16 hours a day, that battery sure did show its true capacity!  I have to say, I really love android on the phone, and I am not sure how I could go back to iOS (in it's current simple state) for my smartphone needs, but there is one thing that is great about iPhones: Mophie Juice Packs that are in the shape of a case. Sure, you can buy a power brick backup and lug it with you, but how convenient is it when you want to pull out your phone to check where you are, take photos, and play some ingress? ;-)


The next thing that was  kind of a disappointment was  GPRS in Greece. Seriously?  Back when I was last in Greece they were actually ahead of the mobile telephony game.  I was expecting 3G at my grandmothers and up in the mountains, but all I got was GPRS...yeah, the thing that was cutting edge ten years ago.  Sure, I got 3G in the cities, but not where I was staying, even in the outskirts of Athens I was getting EDGE!  When we went to Mont Parnasse (a casino at the top of Mount Parnassos) to see the view of Athens, we had no mobile coverage.  Major #fail.

The slow GPRS and EDGE at certain places made it a necessity to seek out wifi in Greece.  Unlike the Netherlands (which had wicked fast wifi!), the Wifi at cafes in Greece was slooooow.  Sure, you could check out many text pages, get some map directions, and post a blog post in a somewhat reasonable amount of time, but uploading backups of your images to Flickr was a fool's errand. We were able to upload 10 images in 1 hour to flickr, and that ate up our battery (which wasn't stelar to begin with).

The last fail was that I needed a Tax ID to create account for Wind's  (Italy) android App.  Now, in Italy, maybe because of organized crime or something, in order to get a pre-paid SIM card you need to provide a Tax ID number (codice fiscale).  I was lucky enough to find a telecom employee who sold me a Wind SIM without one (even though I had one from an online generator). Of course I did have to show my passport and they needed a photocopy of it, but that's normal.  Then, when I download the Wind App for my phone (free), I see that I need an account.  OK, in order to create an account, I need my TaxID number.  Well... if I've already gotten a SIM card, don't you have my TaxID number? Can't I just tell you my phone number and create an account?  That's just plain silly on the part of the company.  I would have liked to have seen my usage while in Italy, and benefit from any promos that they had, but I guess I couldn't do it.

All things considered, there weren't that many technology fails during this trip.  Next time around: More  power adapters, and one or two external batteries to take with us!

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Vacation look back: Greece

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Roman Era Bathtub, Museum of Patra
In the last part of the vacation wrap-up we have Greece, where we spent the most time during this vacation. I guess if I had to give an elevator (or Doogie Howser journal blurb) to this it would be "seeing old things with new eyes, and meeting new people."

I guess the first thing to tackle is my Greek citizenship. After many years, and lots of back and forth about what papers I needed, the papers that I submitted to the consulate in Boston made it to Greece and I finally got my Greek ID card (yay!) which means I am a citizen of the EU as well as my native US. I have to say that I was amazed at how quickly the ID card, and passport were processed. In years past I think I would have been given the run-around (and I was!), but I guess things have changed in Greece at the moment.  Now, all I need to do is get a Greek military service waiver, which apparently is going to take a few months to review and approve or reject...I guess speedy service hasn't caught up with the military yet ;-)


We did visit quite a few museums while we were in Greece, including the Acropolis, the Acropolis Museum, the Benaki, the Ancient Agora, the National Archeological Museum, the Byzantine Museum and the Museum of Ancient Elis (home of the original Olympics apparently), in my neck of the woods! There were quite a few things to see, both new to me, and things that I had seen as a kid (visiting these places with my grandfather), that were laying somewhere dormant in my mind. I have to say, going to museums, while fun, is tiring!  There were some pros and cons to museums in Greece.  For example, the prices are cheap. We got into the National Archeological Museum for 7 euros.  Now THAT is cheap, and the museum was huge!  The con was that indoor Museums open at 9:00am  close around 2:30pm which means that you just don't have that much time. You can, essentially, do a Museum per day.  External sites, like the Ancient Agora in Athens and the Archeological sites at Delphi stay open later, so your best bet is museums in the morning, until early afternoon, and then pair that with some external site. 

The museums in Athens were really easy to get to on the Metro, but other than that, Patra, Delphi and Ancient Elis really needed a car rental in order to get to them. Car rentals weren't that bad it seemed, so it's quite worth spending the money on the rental (and the gasoline) to avoid waiting for public transportation and bus/train exchanges when you are outside of Athens. Speaking of transportation, when in Athens, just get the 7-day unlimited Metro card. This gives you unlimited rides for 14 euros. The price is unbeatable as far as I am concerned (since I walk or take the train everywhere in Athens and the surrounding area).

Theater at Ancient Elis
We of course visited my neck of the woods for a week or so, that is Amaliada (city), Marathia (village) and Kourouta (sea-side village). I have to say that it was a bit weird to have been gone so long that my city, Amaliada, is no longer a Demos (Δήμος), or "city" of it's own, but rather it's now part of another group of towns that make up the "city of Elis" (Δήμος Ηλίδας). It feels like my city got demoted or something into a town.

It was nice to see the development of roads leading to and from the beach, the development of more stores and hangouts at Kourouta (some old favorites are still there), and heck, the development of bike paths, that no one seems to use.  We did eat out a lot, for one reason or another, but the prices weren't that bad! Again, Greece was cheap if you knew where to eat.  We are by a sea-side fish place a couple of times in Kourouta called Psaraki (Ψαράκι), or "little fish" which had some great food and friendly staff. It seemed to us that in most restaurants that we went to the potatoes for the fries or potato chips were cleaned and sliced on demand - nice!  In Amaliada there was also this one Souvlaki place that had great souvlaki, at unbeatable prices.  We seriously could do lunch for 12 euros (for two people) and be full and satisfied.

At Kristin's side of Greece, Sterea Ellada we stayed at a chalet type place called Metohi. We were the only people there other than the owners, but that was normal. Most people head to the beach in the summer. That place is apparently packed in the winter. Each room has a fireplace, and each day (I think) you get an allotment of wood for the fireplace.  This would be a nice place to visit in the winter, and go for some skiing. The breakfast at this place was phenomenal (included with our stay). It kept us going well into the afternoon. We of course visited Kristin's village (Oinohori) and some surrounding towns and villages for food and exploration. Some of the places included, the well known, Arachova, Bralos (which apprantely has a British WWII cemetery) and Lamia. I didn't think I would like the mountains as much as I did.  Perhaps now that my friends all have "grown up" responsibilities and we can't all just meet at the beach for the afternoon and do nothing, the beach seems a little less appealing.  That said, I still love the water.

While in the area we visited Hosios Loukas, something that was covered in my undergraduate Art History textbook. I have to admit, I am not a big fan of visiting churches for their architecture, but this was pretty cool! The architecture, the paintings, and the surrounding area were pretty cool. This is something to definitely go back and see again.  At the giftshop we got some local spirits and liqueurs, so I am looking forward to trying all those sometime soon. I have started trying out the Tsipouro that was sourced locally and it's pretty good (and strong!). Again, this is a place that you need a car to get to.  Tours will get you here, but if you want to be off the beaten path, you need a car.  Trust me, it's well worth it!

Kourouta Beach, Storm Coming In...
Finally Patra.  I think, all things considered, we stayed in Patra as much as we stayed in Amaliada. Patra was were we picked up our boat to go to Italy. It was also the port that Kristin's grandfather left from to come to the US back in 1914. Patra was one of those cities that we drove by when I was a kid, despite the fact that I had relatives there, and it's the third biggest city in Greece. We never really stayed, so it was not a city that I explored a lot as kid. I didn't really explore it much now, but I think that I would like to just spend a day walking around there, with no particular destination, just to see what the city is like.

All things considered, Greece was pretty awesome. I really wish I could have stayed more, but without serving my military time, I can only spend 30 days there (something I learned recently). The Peloponnese is a region I want to explore more.  For all the driving around and touristy stuff I did with my grandfather growing up there, I didn't really explore the Peloponnese that much. I guess one never really explores their own back yard...


Panorama of Hosios Loukas


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Halo 2 | Done

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It's not often that I go back to older xbox games (original xbox) to play a game that doesn't exist on the 360, but Halo 2 was an exception. I had started off with Halo 3, which was a little confusing (given that I didn't have the storyline established), moved on ODST and then to the prequel (Halo: Reach), which gave me some more information, and then to the Anniversary remaster. For reviews of those (or just quick thoughts) see other video game posts on this blog.

In the meantime, I have also been listening to the Halo novels on audiobook. I usually go through a summer binge of these before I return to academic reading in the fall semester.  That said, Halo 2 seems like a natural thing to complete the mental collection I have going :) For a plot summary see here.

So, the graphics weren't that impressive, but that's to be expected. I wasn't really expecting to be wowed.  The game played well and it was nice to be able to play as the Arbiter for about half the game to get that part of the story arc in first person mode.  Another great thing that I loved having back: dual wielding  guns.  Going from Halo 3 to Halo Anniversary was a little jarring given that I was used to one type of combat. That said, I have realized that the least favorite part of any Halo game for me are the Flood levels. The two things I hate the most are the reanimation of corpses, and the change of gears from fighting one enemy AI to another. The second I can get used to, but the re-animation of corpses is annoying ;-)

One thing I did notice in Halo 2 was the ending: There was no "get in warthog and run for your life, so you can catch a ship from an exploring planet/halo/facility." I had completely forgotten that this seemed a trend in the Halo series for their endings, until I started writing this.  I wonder how Halo 4 ends... I guess I will find out soon enough :)
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Vacation lookback: Italy (Part III)

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Romulus and Remus
Last, but not least, in the Italian leg of our trip: Rome, and where we spent most of our time in Italy.  My first impression was that Rome (unlike Naples) is a place that I would gladly live in, and I would definitely would like to visit again!

We stayed at a hotel called Villa Tassoni, where out hotel room had a small kitchenette. This made is possible to not eat out a lot and sample the local food, like the locals do. It was great to both be able to cook in, and have someone clean up daily.  When we returned I really missed having someone else clean the bathroom every day ;-).  At the open air market (Nuovo Mercato Trionfale) you can get cheap, but quality produce. We also got some pretty tasty wine for not that much money (3 litres for 5 euro!). We also got some pretty good cold cuts at Salumeria Paciotti which was a little pricey, but the salamis were great and the people there were nice. We also got pizza (and bread) from a local bakery (Bonci) which was pretty awesome.

When we did out we went to two place: Da Francesco and a pasta place that was literally a hole in the wall. Da Francesco got a lot of good reviews on Yelp (and apparently on foursquare) but I really thought it was overhyped.  Sure the food was good, but the price you paid for it was disproportionate to what you were getting.  On the other hand, the whole in the wall (which also got good reviews) was well worth the price of the food. The food was filling, it packed a flavor blast and it wasn't that expensive!

In Rome there was no one card like the Amsterdam card that covered transportation as well. However, you could get a 7-day unlimited transportation card, which we did, for not a bad price (not as good as Greece, but what can you do). Public transportation was pretty clean and efficient (or at least it seemed like it), so it was worth getting the week-pass if you are going to stay for at least 5 days.

We visited the national National Museums by getting an archeology card (or something like that) that was 30-40 euros.  This got us into all of the national museums, so it was a time and money saver. I honestly can't remember how many places were on the list (I think 7-8) but the Campidoglio Museum, the Colosseum, the Roman Forum and the National Museum were on there.  Everything was pretty great, but the Forum as a bit underwhelming, like Pompeii.  I really had hoped that there would be buildings that you could go in (like the senate) and actually see the interior...but of course things were closed.

The Vatican was an adventure.  St. Paul's was interesting to see (and free), but the line to get into the dome was crazy.  After 20 minutes of waiting almost at a standstill we decided to give up, at least for this trip, since we had tickets for the vatican.  The vatican seemed overpriced and underwhelming. It seems that quite a few wings were closed, but at the same time there were museum gift shops everywhere.  This type of merchantilism was a little off for my tastes.  Yeah, we saw the Sistene Chapel, and all I have to say is "m'eh." Nice to see, at least once in one's life, but I am not sure I'd go back to the vatican museum. Too much hype, too expensive, not enough interesting stuff to see.  By comparison the Rome Card that got us into all national museums was a much better price and historical culture value.

Finally, in Rome, unlike Naples, they spoke a language that I could actually understand and communicate with (Italian)! It was really amazing to me that there would be such variation in the language just going from one region to another.  I think that this is something that should be covered in Italian Language courses when people learn Italian as a Foreign Language.
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Stacks Image 20