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Tuesday, September 22, 2015

Would you like to stream XBMC through Avia to Chromecast?

Would you like to stream XBMC through Avia to Chromecast?

Download "playercorefactory.xml' and Put this
in sdcard/android/data/org.xbmc.xbmc/files/userdata

Download Here:-

Now Avia is the player allowing you to chromecast.

Thursday, May 14, 2015

Nitrogen Suppression System

Nitrogen is an environmentally acceptable, people friendly fire extinguishing agent for vital facilities with a wide range of hazards.

Nitrogen fire suppression systems utilize pure Nitrogen, which is naturally occurring gas present in the atmosphere.  It is safe for use in occupied spaces and poses no threat to the environment. Nitrogen operates as a fire suppressant by reducing the oxygen content within a room to a point at which the fire will extinguish, without compromising the safety of individuals present in the room.  Nitrogen will not decompose or produce any by-products when exposed to a flame.

  • Effective against fires involving many combustible materials and flammable liquids
  • Requires no cleanup after a fire event as the result of agent release
  • Will not damage protected assets
  • Can be stored at low ambient temperature
  • Economical recharges with locally accessed agent
Technical Specifications:
  • Non-conductive and can be used in environments where sensitive electronic equipment is present
  • Lacks oxidative qualities
  • Poses no threat to the environment (Zero ozone depletion/zero global warming)
Listing & Approvals:

  • FM Approved
  • ULC Listed

Data Sheet: 

If you have any questions or concerns. Please feel free to contact us any time through this web site or through this E-mail: | Web:

Monday, February 23, 2015

Start | Run Commands for Windows XP, Vista and Windows 7

Accessibility Controls access.cpl
Accessibility Options control access.cpl
Adapter Troubleshooter (Vista/Win7) AdapterTroubleshooter
Add Hardware Wizard hdwwiz.cpl
Add/Remove Programs appwiz.cpl
Add/Remove Programs (Add New Programs) control appwiz.cpl,,1
Add/Remove Programs (Add Remove Windows Components) control appwiz.cpl,,2
Add/Remove Programs (Set Program Access & Defaults ) control appwiz.cpl,,3
Administrative Tools control admintools
Advanced User Accounts Control Panel (Vista/Win7) Netplwiz
Automatic Updates wuaucpl.cpl
Authorization Manager (Vista/Win7) azman.msc
Backup Status and Utility (Vista/Win7) sdclt
Bluetooth Transfer Wizard fsquirt
Calculator calc
Certificate Manager certmgr.msc
Character Map charmap
Check Disk Utility (XP) chkdsk
Clipboard Viewer clipbrd
Color Management colorcpl
Command Prompt cmd
Component Services dcomcnfg
Computer Management (XP) compmgmt.msc
Computer Management (Vista/Win7) CompMgmtLauncher
Control Panel control
Credential (passwords) Backup and Restore Wizard (Vista/Win7) credwiz
Date and Time Properties timedate.cpl
Device Manager devmgmt.msc
Direct X Control Panel* directx.cpl
Direct X Troubleshooter dxdiag
Disk Cleanup Utility cleanmgr
Disk Defragmenter (XP) dfrg.msc
Disk Defragmenter (Vista) dfrgui
Disk Defragmenter defrag
Disk Management diskmgmt.msc
Disk Partition Manager diskpart
Display Properties control desktop
Display Properties desk.cpl
Display Properties (Appearance) control color
Dr. Watson System Troubleshooting Utility drwtsn32
Driver Verifier Utility verifier
Driver Package Installer (Vista/Win7) dpinst
DVD Player dvdplay
Event Viewer eventvwr.msc
File Signature Verification Tool sigverif
Files and Settings Transfer Tool migwiz
Findfast findfast.cpl
Firewall Control Panel (Vista/Win7) FirewallControlPanel
Firewall Settings (Vista/Win7) FirewallSettings
Folders Properties control folders
Fonts control fonts
Fonts Folder fonts
Game Controllers joy.cpl
Group Policy Editor (XP Prof) gpedit.msc
IExpress - Turn a cmd/vbs script into an installer .exe file C:\Windows\System32\iexpress.exe (example)
Indexing Service ciadv.msc
Internet Properties inetcpl.cpl
IP Configuration ipconfig
iSCSI Initiator (Vista/Win7) iscsicpl
Keyboard Properties control keyboard
Language Pack Installer (Vista/Win7) lpksetup
Local Security Policy secpol.msc
Local Users and Groups (XP) lusrmgr.msc
Log out logoff
Microsoft Access* msaccess
Microsoft Excel* excel
Microsoft Malicious Software Removal Tool mrt
Microsoft Paint mspaint
Microsoft Powerpoint* powerpnt
Microsoft Support Diagnostic Tool (Vista/Win7) msdt
Microsoft Word* winword
Mouse Properties control mouse
Mouse Properties main.cpl
MSN Messenger* msnmsgr
Network Connections control netconnections
Network Connections ncpa.cpl
Network Setup Wizard netsetup.cpl
Notepad notepad
ODBC Data Source Administrator odbccp32.cpl32-bit ODBC driver under 64-bit platform = C:\windows\sysWOW64\odbcad32.exe
64 bit ODBC driver under 64-bit platform = C:\windows\system32\odbcad32.exe
On Screen Keyboard osk
Paint pbrush
Password Properties password.cpl
Performance Monitor perfmon.msc
Phone and Modem Options telephon.cpl
Phone Dialer dialer
Power Configuration powercfg.cpl
Printers and Faxes control printers
Printers Folder printers
Private Character Editor eudcedit
Quicktime* QuickTime.cpl
Quicktime Player* quicktimeplayer
Regional Settings intl.cpl
Registry Editor regedit
Registry Editor regedit32
Reliability and Performance Monitor perfmon.msc
Remote Assistance(Vista/Win7) msra
Remote Desktop mstsc
Removable Storage ntmsmgr.msc
Removable Storage Operator Requests ntmsoprq.msc
Resultant Set of Policy (XP Prof) rsop.msc
Scanners and Cameras sticpl.cpl
Scheduled Tasks control schedtasks
Security Center wscui.cpl
Services services.msc
Shared Creation Wizard shrpubw
Shared Folders fsmgmt.msc
Shut Down Windows shutdown
Software Licensing/Activation (Vista/Win7) slui
Sounds and Audio mmsys.cpl
Sound Recorder (Vista/Win7) soundrecorder
Sound Volume (Vista/Win7) sndvol
SQL Client Configuration cliconfg
Sync Center mobsync
Syncronization Tool mobsync
System Configuration Editor sysedit
System Configuration Utility msconfig
System File Checker Utility (Scan/Purge) sfc
System Information msinfo32
System Properties sysdm.cplSystem Properties (Vista/Win7) SystemPropertiesAdvanced, SystemPropertiesComputerName,
SystemPropertiesPerformance,SystemPropertiesProtection, SystemPropertiesRemote
Task Manager taskmgr
Telnet Client telnet
Trusted Platform Module Initialization Wizard (Vista/Win7) TpmInit
Tweak UI* tweakui
User Account Management nusrmgr.cpl
User Accounts (Autologon) control userpasswords2
Utility Manager utilman
Windows Error Reports wercon
Windows Features (Vista/Win7) optionalfeatures
Windows Firewall firewall.cpl
Windows Firewall with Advanced Security (Vista/Win7) wf.msc
Windows Image Acquisition (scanner)(Vista/Win7) wiaacmgr
Windows Magnifier magnify
Windows Management Infrastructure wmimgmt.msc
Windows Mobility Center (Mobile PCs only)(Vista/Win7) mblctr
Windows Security Center wscui.cpl
Windows System Security Tool syskey
Windows Update wupdmgr
Windows Update (Vista/Win7) wuapp
Windows Update Standalone Installer(Vista/Win7) wusa
Windows XP Tour Wizard tourstart
Windows Version (About Windows) winver
Wordpad write

* = optional component that may not be installed on all machines.

Wednesday, January 7, 2015

ADS Clean Agent Fire Suppression System with 3M Novec 1230 Fire Protection Fluid

If you have any questions or concerns. Please feel free to contact us any time through this web site or through this E-mail: | Web:

Sunday, August 10, 2014

AlarmLine™ Linear Heat Detector Series LHD4

AlarmLine™ Linear Heat Detector Series LHD4
AlarmLine™ Linear Heat Detector Series LHD4AlarmLine™ Linear Heat Detector Series LHD4AlarmLine™ Linear Heat Detector Series LHD4
Brand: Kidde Fenwal
Product Code: 197691109
SKU No: 73-117068-047
Availability: 10-15 Days
Price: $886.99
Ex Tax: $886.99
Qty:       - OR -   Add to Wish List
Add to Compare
Kidde Conventional AlarmLine 4-Wire Interface Module w/ Relay & 7.0" H x 5.1" W x 3.0" D (178 x 130 x 75) Enclosure. P/N: 73-117068-047 (K82013) 
The AlarmLine™ Linear Heat Detector provides early detection of fire or overheating conditions by detectingchanges in temperature in localized areas or over its entire length. It is especially suited for onfined areas or harsh environments where adverse ambient conditions cause other detection devices to be unreliable or difficult to use. The system consists of two major components: a small diameter sensor cable and an interface module. The sensor cable is constructed with a negative temperature coefficient material, where a change in temperature results in an exponential decrease in resistance of the sensor. The interface module interprets this resistance change and provides an output to a control panel once the field programmable alarm set point is exceeded.
The AlarmLine interface module P/N 73-117068-047 is a 4-wire device suitable for use with any FM approved fire alarm panel. The device is powered by an external 24 VDC source and is connected to a fire alarm control panel via alarm and trouble relay contacts which connect to the control panel’s detection input circuit. The interface module monitors the resistance of the sensor cable, and generates an alarm whenever the resistance drops below the preset threshold. The module also supervises the sensor cable for opens and shorts to generate a fault condition. These conditions are displayed on the module faceplate by the two LED indicators: FIRE - red LED and FAULT - yellow LED.
The AlarmLine module P/N 73-117068-047 is shipped complete with an IP 54 rated gray polycarbonate enclosure P/N 73-117068-044 of dimensions 7.0" H x 5.1" W x 3.0" D (178 mm x 130 mm x 75 mm). Including the front cover that allows access to the Test / Fire / Fault switch, the depth increases to 3.9" (99 mm).The module design uses a 12-position jumper block (3 pins X 6 pins). Earlier designs of the module used a 12-position rotary switch (numbered 0 to 11).
AlarmLine’s analog heat sensing characteristics offer several distinct advantages:
• Field adjustable: Alarm setpoint may be programmed to meet specific system requirements.
• Restorable: Cable does not need to be replaced after an alarm event up to 257°F (125°C).
• Integrating: It is not necessary to reduce sensor spacing with increased ceiling height per NFPA 72, Section 5- Exception (1). System sensitivity remains constant as ceiling height increases without reducing the spacing.
• Short circuit: The system will produce a trouble condition instead of a false alarm in the event of a conductor to conductor short due to damage or electrical faults.
The AlarmLine sensor cable consists of four 26 AWG copper conductors, each color-coded in an insulated sheath containing a negative temperature coefficient polymer. Two of the conductors are enameled, and provide loop continuity supervision, but not temperature sensing. The conductors are twisted at 30 turns per foot (90 per meter) and protected by a flame-retardant outer extrusion (see Figure 1). The color-coding of the four inner conductors is repetitively marked on the outer coating every 3 feet as an aid in installation. 
Note: The maximum length of sensor cable per zone depends on the maximum ambient temperature defined on the nomogram. Regardless of ambient, however, the maximum length of cable is 3200 ft. (1000m) per zone. Sensor cable is available with the following part numbers:
• Standard Sensor Cable, P/N 73-117068-013 and -113: Recommended for environments ranging from clean and dry to moderate dust and moisture.
• Nylon Coated Sensor, P/N 73-117068-016 and -116: Recommended for use in wet, oily or corrosive environments or outdoors. Use in freezer warehouses.
• Phosphor Bronze Braided Sensor, P/N 73-117068-019 and -119: Recommended for applications requiring superior abrasion protection or increased tensile strength.
• Open area protection
• Cable trays
• Rack storage
• Freezer warehouses
• Belt conveyers
• Floating roof fuel tanks
• Cooling towers
• Dust collectors
• Waste fuel drum storage
• Power distribution apparatus
• Escalators
• Flexible:
– Mechanical–Allows installation at point of risk.
– Electrical–Compatible with all central control panels.
– Alarm Levels–Adjustable for different temperatures.
• Durable:
– Extrusion and Braiding options to satisfy environmental conditions and project risks.

Monday, July 28, 2014

Can You Suppress a Fire Without Smothering Your Business?

Spherical System using FM-200
Engineered Sysetms 
using Novec 1230 fluid
Until it was proscribed by the Montreal Protocol, Halon 1301 was your best choice for a fire-suppression agent. Now, clean agents offer all the performance of Halon without the environmental or substitute-system drawbacks in systems that combine active fire-protection, the benefits of clean agent systems and people-safe, environmentally friendly performance.

Clean Agents are fast and effective.

It penetrates every nook and cranny of the protected facility as it snuffs out fires in seconds.

Clean Agents are clean.

It minimizes fire-related downtime leaving no residue to damage sensitive electronic equipment, vital software or irreplaceable objects. There's no time consuming, expensive cleanup, and you can get your business operations back on line faster.

Clean Agents are safe for people.

It is non-toxic when used in accordance with NFPA Standard 2001. It causes no breathing problems for people and won't obscure vision in an emergency situation.

Clean Agents are environmentally friendly.

FM-200, Argonite and Novec 1230 fluid offer zero Ozone Depletion Potential (ODP) and low atmospheric lifetime.

Clean Agents are tested and accepted by.

Underwriters Laboratories, Factory Mutual and the National Fire Protection Association (2001 Standard).

Clean Agents are versatile.

Clean agents have been tested on the widest range of Class A and Class B fuels, from heptane to ethanol, from wood to sensitive electronics.

If you have any questions or concerns. Please feel free to contact us any time through this web site or through this E-mail: | Web:

Monday, May 19, 2014

Marine Fire Protection


Time-tested fire suppression solutions for the marine industry
Ships at sea present a serious challenge for fire protection, with a variety of hazard areas ranging from engine rooms to galleys to cargo spaces that have the potential for a fire to erupt. Ships contain all the elements necessary for a fire...oxygen, fuel and ignition sources. All it takes to spark a fire is an ignition source like an electrical short, a piece of overheated equipment or a hot turbocharger.  The problem is compounded with the potential for a fire to occur when the vessel is far from the nearest port. The challenge is to protect the passengers and crew, prevent an environmental disaster and save a high-value marine asset.

Kidde Fire Systems is a leader in vessel fire protection — we pioneered the Carbon Dioxide Suppression system for the marine industry more than 90 years ago. We provide vessel owners and operators with a range of viable options for effectively suppressing fires that may occur. Kidde Fire Systems’ solutions have been tested and approved by marine regulatory agencies throughout the world.

 - Cargo Spaces
 - Cargo Ships
 - Control Rooms
 - Ferries
 - Engine Rooms
 - Fishing Vessels
 - Galleys
 - Military
 - Lube Oil Rooms
 - Offshore Support Vessels
 - Machinery Spaces
 - Offshore Rigs and Platforms
 - Paint Lockers
 - Workboats
 - Switchgear Spaces
 - Yachts
 - Thruster Rooms

See how Kidde Fire Systems products can protect your application. The links below will take you to detailed product information on our fire protection solutions that are recommended for this industry.

Please contact TTL’s technical support team at with any questions.  As always, TTL LLC appreciates your business. 

E-mail: | Web:

Monday, May 12, 2014

Clean Agents FAQ

What is special hazards fire protection?
Special hazards are defined by the critical nature of an operation or how easily the protected items or functions can be replaced. To determine if you need a special hazards fire suppression system, start by asking these questions. Can the items be replaced? Can you afford down time caused by fire damage or clean-up? Are there redundant systems? Can you still operate if this system goes down?"
If you answer no to these questions, then you need to look at fire protection not only for the structure of the building, but for the assets it contains. That is special hazards fire protection.
The special hazards family consists of five types of suppression systems. They include clean agent, foam, dry chemical, carbon dioxide and water mist systems.

What are clean agents?
Clean agents are gaseous fire suppressing agents. Because they suppress fire as gases, there is no damage to protected areas from the discharge and no residue to clean up. Thus, the term "clean" agents.

I heard these agents have been banned or are about to be banned from use. Is this true?
No. Starting in the 1960s, Halon 1301 was the principal agent used in clean agent extinguishing systems. However, Halon was found to have a high ozone depletion potential, so manufacture of Halon was banned in 1994. There is no ban on the use of Halon, however, and many Halon systems are still in service.
There are also no plans to ban Halon use at any time in the future. However, the EPA strongly recommends using one of the recently developed Halon alternatives. There are three commercially available Halon alternatives that are very effective at suppressing fire.

How do I know these new clean agents are safe?
The EPA phased out Halon production as part of the Clean Air Act of 1990. Another part of that Act was the Significant New Alternatives Policy (SNAP). Under SNAP, the EPA evaluated substitute chemicals and alternative technologies to ensure that they wouldn't cause greater damage to human health or the environment that the potential ozone depleters that were being replaced. Each of today's clean agents is SNAP approved.

Can people be exposed to clean agents?
Yes, part of the SNAP approval process includes testing for adverse effects in humans at recommended design concentrations. Each of today's clean agents is safe for humans and safe for the environment as well.
Halon 1301 is also safe for occupied areas at recommended design concentrations. However, some people consider carbon dioxide a clean agent as well because it shares the non-corrosive, no clean-up features. While carbon dioxide is a very effective fire suppressing agent, it is not safe for use in occupied areas.

What are the new clean agents?
At this time, the three commercially-available clean agents for total flooding applications are INERGEN, manufactured by Ansul, FM-200, manufactured by Great Lakes Chemical Company, and FE-13, manufactured by Dupont.

Which of the new clean agents is best?
Each of today's clean agents is SNAP-approved and very effective at suppressing fire. They do, however, have different features. The best way to decide which agent is right for you is to meet with an FSSA-member installer to go over the specific details of the hazard.

Must Halon fire suppression systems be dismantled?
No. You have no current legal obligation to remove Halon systems from service. Also, there is no federal legal requirement to remove systems from service by any specific date.
In order to minimize Halon emissions, EPA strongly encourages Halon users to explore non-ozone depleting alternatives. However, this has not been mandated in part not to put an undue burden on businesses.

What happens when a Halon system discharges?
First, you can legally recharge your system using recycled Halon or Halon produced before the ban on manufacturing. Recycled Halon is still readily available, although somewhat costly.
Again, EPA strongly encourages switching to a non-ozone-depleting agent. Unfortunately, none of the alternatives are drop-in replacements for Halon, so that is a costly proposition. If you should have a system discharge. This may be the time to weigh the cost of conversion against the cost of recharging the Halon system.

Where can recycled Halon be purchased?
In some cases, you can purchase recycled Halon from a fire protection equipment distributor. You can also purchase Halon directly from other owners who are decommissioning their systems. Remember, of course, that EPA requires appropriate training of those who will be handling the Halon.
You can also use the Halon Recycling Corporation. The HRC is a non-profit information clearinghouse established to assist sellers wishing to dispose of Halon in a responsible manner and to help buyers with critical uses locate supplies of Halon 1301 and 1211 for recharging their existing systems.
The HRC was established by members of the fire protection community and the Halon Alternatives Research Corporation, an industry consortium that promotes the research, development and use of alternatives to Halon for fire protection.

Can Halon be Imported?
It is legal under the Montreal Protocol and the U.S. Clean Air Act to import recycled Halon, that is, Halon that has been recovered from a fire suppression system. Each individual shipment of recycled Halon requires prior EPA approval. Approved imports that enter the U.S. must be reported to the EPA on a quarterly basis.
Newly produced Halon or Halon never installed in a fire suppression system may not be imported into the U.S.
Also, the IRS imposes a tax on certain ozone depleting chemicals.
If you choose to import Halon, know your source. Manufacturing standards in other countries are not always the same as in the U.S. and may affect the purity of the agent. There have been some problems with imported Halon containing water, causing the cylinders to rust from the inside.

What federal laws pertain to Halon?
EPA's final rule on Halon was published in March of 1998. It sought to ensure environmental benefits by requiring a set of practices already widely adhered to, that would minimize unnecessary releases of halons.
First, the rule banned creating blends of halons on the grounds that the infrastructure to recycle and reuse such blends isn't generally available and that growing stocks of non-recyclable Halon blends would pose a significant environmental risk.
Next, the rule prohibited the venting or intentional release of halons during most technician training exercises or during the testing, repair or disposal of Halon containing equipment.
The rule also requires that technicians who work with Halon-containing equipment be trained about Halon emission reductions.
Finally, the rule requires that halons and Halon-containing equipment be properly disposed of. The only permissible means of disposing of these items, aside from destruction, are by recovering the Halon with minimal losses to the atmosphere and by recycling it using facilities that operate in accordance with NFPA 10 and 12A
Sources for this training would include NICET, manufacturers' technical training programs and the Fire Suppression Systems Association. If local licensing requirements exist, that license should be sufficient to constitute appropriate training.

Are there any exemptions?
In recognition of the special needs of certain critical halon applications, the rule provided for some exemptions. For example, the release of halons during the testing of fire extinguishing systems or equipment is exempted if four criteria are met:
First, systems or equipment using suitable alternative agents aren't available.
Next, system or equipment testing requiring the release of the agent is essential to demonstrate system or equipment functionality.
Third, system failure would pose great risk to human safety or the environment.
Finally, a simulant agent can't be used for testing purposes.

How must the system be maintained?
EPA's final rule makes it clear that the owner of Halon-containing equipment is responsible for proper maintenance in accordance with NFPA standards. NFPA 12A, which pertains to Halon 1301 fire extinguishing systems, requires that, at least semi-annually, all systems be thoroughly inspected, tested and documented for proper operation by trained and competent personnel.
The standard goes on to say that agent quantity and pressure of refillable containers must be checked. If a container shows a loss in net weight of more than five percent, or a loss of pressure of more than 10 percent, it must be refilled or replaced. All Halon removed from these containers during service or maintenance must be collected for recycling.
According to D.O.T., Halon 1301 cylinders must be retested every five years if the cylinder has discharged. If the cylinder has never discharged, a visual inspection will suffice.
Maintenance must also include a visual inspection of all system components as well as the enclosure being protected. If the visual inspections turn up anything questionable, testing is required.
Finally, all maintenance and testing must be performed by personnel trained regarding Halon safety issues. Personnel working in a Halon-protected enclosure must also be trained on Halon safety. The owner of the system should keep a documented report of each inspection along with recommendations.

How Can I Dispose of Halon?
When it's time to dispose of your Halon, you have five options.
You can make it available to critical users through the Halon Recycling Corporation.
You can donate it to the Department of Defense Ozone Depleting Substances Reserve. You can return it to your distributor for resale.

You can send it to a Halon recycler.
If you have a very small amount of Halon 1301, or if you have Halon 1211 or 2402, Friends of the Earth can help you locate a regional organization that will take your Halon as a service.

Remember, Halon must be disposed of in accordance with EPA regulations.