alexa 2

trouble shooting connection problems
——————————————-
router table from befor hooking it up.

Client Name IP Address MAC Address
DCS-932L 192.168.1.100 F0:7D:68:04:99:09
Chromecast 192.168.1.101 D0:E7:82:D9:A2:23
android…549c 192.168.1.106 E0:2A:82:08:69:BA
android…e966 192.168.1.107 30:85:A9:4E:54:25
Chromecast 192.168.1.108 6C:AD:F8:2F:96:67
dp-502500KF 192.168.1.110 A0:02:DC:67:BD:B2 Alexa
kindle…25d0 192.168.1.111 10:AE:60:27:D5:3C
android…58213 192.168.1.112 78:4B:87:55:E0:8E
android…a3add 192.168.1.114 10:A5:D0:E4:FE:44
android…198f 192.168.1.115 08:08:C2:16:3E:25
BRW…E2C 192.168.1.116 70:18:8B:DE:BE:2C printer
B12 192.168.1.118 8C:DC:D4:22:E6:DA
pc-611200EX 192.168.1.113 44:65:OD:86:1A:C7 Alexa-Dot

you can email doc to the following Kindles
Charles’s 3rd Fire chuck.tharp_44@kindle.com Purple = Arla
Charles’s Kindle chuck.tharp_42@kindle.com Origional black
Charles’s 2nd Android Phone chuck.tharp_28@kindle.com
Charles’s Android Tablet chuck.tharp_43@kindle.com Samsung 7″ tablet

—————————————————————–

7 Low-Fee Fidelity Mutual Funds (FUSVX, FNCMX, FSIVX, FSCKX, FSRVX, FSIYX, FSTVX) | Investopedia

Fidelity Spartan 500 Index Fund  The Fidelity Spartan 500 Index Fund (FUSVX) is not only one of the largest mutual funds that tracks the Standard & Poor’s (S&P) 500 Index, it is also one of the cheapest. With a net expense ratio of just 0.05%, this fund ranks as one of the lowest-cost investments in the entire mutual fund universe. This expense ratio means that for every $1,000 invested in the fund, Fidelity charges just 50 cents per year in fees.

Fidelity NASDAQ Composite Index Fund Sometimes, the concept of low cost is relative. While the Fidelity NASDAQ Composite Index Fund’s (FNCMX) 0.29% expense ratio does not move this fund into the cheapest category, it is still among the cheapest tracking the NASDAQ Composite Index. This fund also holds the distinction of carrying a Morningstar five-star rating in the large-cap growth category.Fidelity Spartan International Index FundInternational mutual funds tend to have higher expense ratios due to the added cost of factors such as additional research and currency risk management. The 18-year-old Fidelity Spartan International Index Fund (FSIVX) tends to stick with larger global names to limit risk and has a net expense ratio of just 0.12%. It also ranks as one of the least expensive in the foreign blend fund category.Fidelity Spartan Mid Cap Index FundFidelity offers a particularly robust lineup of mid-cap fund choices with eight different mutual funds sporting a four-star or five-star Morningstar rating. The Fidelity Spartan Mid Cap Index Fund (FSCKX) is one of those, and with an expense ratio of 0.08%, it ranks as one of the cheapest.

Fidelity Spartan Real Estate Index Fund Real estate can be a notoriously risky place for investors to put their investment dollars to work, but the diversification benefits that come from adding this asset class to a diversified portfolio are notable. The Fidelity Spartan Real Estate Index Fund (FSRVX) has a relatively short history, but its 0.09% net expense ratio ranks among the lowest in the sector. It is worth noting this fund charges a 0.75% redemption fee for balances redeemed within 90 days.

Fidelity Spartan Inflation Protected Bond Index Fund Treasury inflation-protected securities (TIPS) are a relatively new addition to the investing landscape, but they have gained much interest from those seeking protection from economic risk. The Fidelity Spartan Inflation Protected Bond Index Fund (FSIYX) has not delivered much in the way of returns to investors due to the current low-rate, low-inflation environment, but it carries a four-star Morningstar rating and a 0.10% net expense ratio.

Fidelity Spartan Total Market Index Fund The Fidelity Spartan Total Market Index Fund (FSTVX) is similar to Fidelity’s Spartan 500 Index Fund, except this fund adds small-cap and mid-cap exposure to the mix. It makes an ideal core “all-in-one” portfolio holding and charges only 0.05% annually.

Source: 7 Low-Fee Fidelity Mutual Funds (FUSVX, FNCMX, FSIVX, FSCKX, FSRVX, FSIYX, FSTVX) | Investopedia

10 Rules for a Perfect Blowout: Hair Ideas: allure.com

10 Rules for a Perfect Blowout

Doing your own blowout is a lot like attempting a soufflé—one false move and it all goes south. The surefire recipe for a good hair day? Strong biceps, patience, and these ten tips.BY JENNA ROSENSTEIN

  

1. Switch your shower lineup.


If you’re after bouncy hair, skip shampoos and conditioners that bill themselves as moisturizing or damage-repairing—they contain ingredients that weigh down even thick hair. Go for ones labeled volumizing, which are lighter. Try Pantene Pro-V Sheer Volume shampoo and conditioner. But if your hair is a frizz ball, use a smoothing shampoo and conditioner, which are full of silicones and oils (good ones). We like Alterna Bamboo Smooth Anti-Frizz shampoo and conditioner.

2. Now leave the bathroom.


It might seem like the obvious place to style your hair, but if it’s at all humid, your blowout will frizz. Move the whole shebang to another room.3. Get in on a secret: Quick-dry sprays actually work. They contain ingredients, like isododecane, that wick water off hair so it dries faster, says cosmetic chemist Randy Schueller. Bonus: Most of these sprays also contain heat-protecting, hair-smoothing silicones (we like L’Oréal Paris Advanced Hairstyle Blow Dry It Quick Dry Primer Spray).

4. Drink coffee; check dailymail.com.


Procrastinating before you jump right in to blow-drying can actually make your hair look better. “If you try to style soaking-wet hair, it will take forever, and you’ll probably give up before your hair is completely smooth,” says hairstylist Jen Atkin. Rough-dry your hair any which way until it’s barely damp, or let it air-dry for about 20 minutes.

5. Hold off on mousse.


If you’re after smooth results, mousses (and gels, and anything with hold) work best when you apply them to damp hair and then blow-dry immediately. Letting them sit in hair while it air-dries for even ten minutes can freeze kinks and waves in place so they can’t be undone with a brush and a dryer, says hairstylist Nathaniel Hawkins. Oils, leave-in conditioners, and other anti-frizz products should be applied right away.

6. Always tackle your bangs first,


before they have a chance to dry wonky. For sideswept bangs, use a medium-size round boar-bristle brush and sweep them to one side. If your bangs are blunt, start by brushing them from side to side with a paddle brush as you dry them so they’re polished but not too flat, says hairstylist Matt Fugate.7. Know when to use ions. An ionic dryer flattens the cuticle, which is great if you want your hair to be straight and not puffy. If your aim is lots of volume, ditch the ionic dryer.8. Don’t let a blowout deflate. The difference between straight and lank is a two- to three-inch round boar-bristle brush. Use it to stretch your hair up slightly at the roots and then down toward your shoulders in a slight arc, pulling the brush straight through the ends. Move quickly to minimize damage.9. Count to four for volume. Five works, too. When you let hair cool for a few seconds on the round brush, it dries bouncier. Pull your hair up toward the ceiling, and then roll the brush down the length of your hair and back up. Keep each section of hair wound around the bristles for about four or five seconds after you’ve dried it.10. Check your work. Once you think your hair is dry, feel around for damp spots. If you want your blowout to last, hair needs to be 100 percent dry. Otherwise it will frizz and volume won’t last, says Hawkins.

Source: 10 Rules for a Perfect Blowout: Hair Ideas: allure.com

instructions for Fields #2305

contact form
View instructions for fields

[toc]

Instructions for how to use Fields:

Below are the settings for individual form fields. Click on the “Show Details” button to the right of the field name to see the details for that field.
You can change the order in which the fields appear on the form. Simply click on a field somewhere outside any of the text boxes and drag it into the position you desire. When you click Save Changes, the new field order will be saved.
You can also add extra fields of your own design for phone number, company name, etc. To create an extra field, just click on the ‘Add New Field’ button on the right. Then choose the settings, including whether you want the field to be required or not. There is a checkbox to temporarily disable a field. If you don’t need it any more, you can permanently delete a field with the Delete Field button.
Field Labels must be unique. The Labels on the default standard fields (Name, Email, Subject, Message) cannot be changed here, but you can change the label that displays on the form on the Labels tab.
Field types:

Text and Textarea fields:

The text field is for single line text entry. The textarea field is for multiple line text entry.

Checkbox field:

This is a single checkbox. The field name is displayed next to the checkbox.

Checkbox-multiple, Radio, Select, and Select-multiple fields:
These allow the user to select from a list of options. The options are entered in the “Select options” box, one per line. You can also set the default selection with “Default option.” You can use select-multiple and checkbox-multiple to allow the user to select more than one option from the list. By default, radio and checkboxes are displayed vertically, one per line. To make them display horizontally, check the “Inline” box.

Attachment field:

The attachment field is used to allow users to attach a file upload to the form. The attachment is sent with your email, then deleted from the server after the email is sent. You can add multiple attachment fields.

Date field:

The date field shows a calendar pop-up to allow the user to select a date. This ensures that a date entry is in a standard format every time.

Time field:

The time field is used to allow a time entry field with hours, minutes, and AM/PM. The time field ensures that a time entry is in a standard format.

Email field:
The email field is used to allow an email address entry field. The email field ensures that a email entry is in a valid email format.

URL field:
The URL field is used to allow a URL entry field. The URL field ensures that a URL entry is in a valid URL format.

Hidden field:

The hidden field is used if you need to pass a hidden value from the form to the email message. The hidden field does not show on the page. You must set the field name and default value.

Password field:

The password field is used for a text field where what is entered shows up as dots on the screen. The email you receive will have the entered value fully visible.

Fieldset:

The fieldset(box-open) is used to draw a box around related form elements. The field name is used for a title (legend) for the group.
The fieldset(box-close) is used to close a box around related form elements. A label is not required for this type. If you do not close a fieldset box, it will close automatically when you add another fieldset box.

Field Properties:

Some of these field properties apply only to certain field types. Properties irrelevant for the selected field type will be ignored.

Tag:
The field Tag is used to identify the field for email settings, shortcodes, and query variables. Field tags must be unique. If you leave the Tag entry blank, one will be generated for you based on the field name. If you change a field name, you might want to change the tag to match. Or just delete the tag, and a new one will be generated for you.

Default:
Use to pre-fill a value for the field. For select and radio fields, enter the number of the option to pre-select (1 = first item, etc.). For select-multiple and checkbox-multiple, enter the list item number(s) to pre-select separated by commas. For a checkbox, enter “1” to pre-check the box. For a date field, you can enter any date in the configured format. Or to show today’s date as default, just put the word today in brackets. example: [today].

Default as placeholder:
Check this setting if you want the default text to be a placeholder inside the form field. The placeholder is a short hint that is displayed in the input field before the user enters a value. Works with the following input types only: name, email, subject, message, text, textarea, url, and password. This setting is sometimes used along with the “Hide label” setting.

When using “Default as placeholder” setting with “Enable double email entry” setting enabled. The “Default” setting should be in this example format: “Email==Re-enter Email”. Separate words with == separators.

When using “Default as placeholder” setting with “First Name, Last Name” setting enabled. The “Default” setting should be in this example format: “First Name==Last Name”. Separate words with == separators.

When using “Default as placeholder” setting with “First Name, Middle Name, Last Name” setting enabled. The “Default” setting should be in this example format: “First Name==Middle Name==Last Name”. Separate words with == separators.

Hide label:
Check this setting if you want to hide the field label on the form. This is sometimes used along with the “Default as placeholder” setting.

Select options:
List of options for select, select-multiple, radio, and checkbox-multiple field types. Type the options, one per line. This entry is required for these field types. The first option of a select field type can be in brackets to indicate that it must be selected, example: [Please select]. If you add options as a key==value set (use == to separate) the value will show on the form and the key will show in the email.

Inline:
If checked, checkboxes and radio buttons appear horizontally on one line instead of vertically one per line.

Max length:
Use to limit the number of allowed characters for a text field. The limit will be checked when the form is posted. Can be used for text, textarea, and password field types. This will not change the size of the field on the form. To change that, use the size attribute (see below), or your add a width attribute to the “Input text fields” setting on the Styles tab.

Required field:
Check this setting if you want the field to be required when the form is posted. Can be used for any field type.

Disable field:
Check this setting if you do not want the field to appear on the form. Can be used for any field type.

Attributes:
Use to insert input field attributes. Example: To make a text field readonly, set to: readonly=”readonly” To set the size of a field to 15 characters, use size=15. Can be used for any field type.

Validation regex:
Use a regular expression to validate if form input is in a specific format. Example: If you want numbers in a text field type but do not allow text, use this regex: /^\d+$/ Can be used for text, textarea, date and password field types.

Regex fail message:
Use to customize a message to alert the user when the form fails to validate a regex after post. Example: Please only enter numbers. For use with validation regex only.

Label CSS/Input CSS:
Use to style individual form fields with CSS. CSS class names or inline style code are both acceptable. Note: If you do not need to style fields individually, you should use the CSS settings on the Styles tab instead.

HTML before/after field:
Use the HTML before/after field to print some HTML before or after a field on the form. This is for the form display only, not email. HTML is allowed.

Follow previous field:
Check this setting if you want this field to show on the form following the previous field on the same line. For example, you could put state, and zip on one line. This feature seems to be limited to two fields, and it is only compatible with the “labels on top” style on a wide theme.

1469

(( when we change the $weAreHere to the local page number,))



Third line specifies the target for the from notice it is a popup.
————————————————–
<-?php $weAreHere = "1469"; form action=\"http://www.s241811445.onlinehome.us/HotShot/WF/wf-include/ac.php method=\"post\" target=\"DoSubmit\" onsubmit=\"DoSubmit = window.open('about:blank','DoSubmit','width=450,height=350');\">

input type=\"hidden\" name=\"page_num\" id=\"field\" value=\" $weAreHere\">
input type=\"submit\" name=\"submit\" value=\" $weAreHere\">
<_form_>

#1441 GHOST

autorefresh = 10
Popup button 1441 opens /CDS/ac.php this post to /CDS/cb.php which goes to /CDS/bc.php LOOPS BACK TO /CDS/cb.php

form 1469 field 1 is —————————
include popup



—————————

————————–

The MEAN Stack | OpenShift by Red Hat

The MEAN Stack

MEAN stack logo mashup (unofficial)

Looking for a new spin on the popular open-source classic, the LAMP stack?

MongoDB ExpressJS AngularJS NodeJS

The MEAN Stack is a potent new concoction of javascript-flavored open source tooling, services, and frameworks.

These ingredients all blend together quite nicely to provide a full-stack development experience that makes modern single-page application design a breeze.

If you are interested in keeping up to date with powerful new technologies like asyncronous javascript, NoSQL, JSON, and AngularJS’s declarative client-side application design – then you’ll definitely want to give the MEAN stack a try.

Grab a free OpenShift Online account, and follow these simple steps to get up and running with your own cloud-hosted MEAN stack application:

via The MEAN Stack | OpenShift by Red Hat.

Use of custom fields

There are a few template tags that are useful in displaying custom field data:

the_meta() – This is the simplest way to display the custom fields. It simply prints each custom field attached to the current post showing the key and value in an unordered list. While this is a very simple solution, it gives you almost no control.
Would display something like:

If you want to simply list out all the custom field data for each post, this is the way to go. But if you want more control…
get_post_custom() – This template tag is much more useful. It returns a multi-dimensional with all of your custom field data. Using the same example as above:$my_custom = get_post_custom();
echo my_custom[0]; // prints “Ralph”
echo my_custom[1]; // prints “Satan”
echo my_custom[2]; // prints “Gills”

The biggest issue I have with this function is the array is returned with the keys as 0, 1, 2, etc instead of an associated array with the key being the custom field key. This causes problems when you have a lot of custom fields and you’re trying to arrange them on a page in a certain way.
get_post_meta() – This is the template tag I use the most for displaying custom fields. It’s simple, easy to use and gives you complete control. Here’s a typical way I’d use it in a theme:
The ID of the post/page you want to show the custom field data for. In most cases you’ll be using this inside the loop in your theme where the WordPress $post variable will be set. So you can simply use $post->ID to get the right post/page ID.
The custom field key that you want to pull the custom field data for
Whether you want to return the results as a string (true) or an array (false). Since we simple want to print out the custom field content, we set it to true to return a string.

if (get_post_meta($post->ID,’My Dog’,true)) :
echo “My dog’s name is ” . get_post_meta($post->ID,’My Dog’,true);
endif;

The get_post_meta() function has three parameters you can pass:

As you can see in the above code, I wrapped the echo statement in an if statement. What this does is check to make sure there is anything in the custom field before you try and print it to the screen. That way you won’t show an unfinished statement of “My dog’s name is” if for some reason the custom field box wasn’t filled in. It will simple leave off the whole thing.