On 11/03/02 11:34, "John Ruschmeyer" <jruschme_at_mac.com> wrote:
> Laurent Daudelin wrote:
>> On 11/03/02 10:52, "John Ruschmeyer" <jruschme_at_mac.com> wrote:
>>> 1) Will the ATLAN driver presumably run with any NE2000 card or is it
>>> hardcoded for certain ones? I have a Kingston EtherRX (KNE-PC2T) which
>>> is a nice generic, low-power NE2000 card that I have used with an HP
>>> 200LX. Should it be recognized by the ATLAN driver?
>> No, the driver has to specifically announce what card it supports. If you're
>> familiar with NTK, you could start with the NE2000 project and create a new
>> project, providing the string that your card advertizes when it's inserted.
>> Then, it would be a matter of putting that string in a specific place in the
>> duplicated project, compile and install. Assuming the card would work with
>> the commands in the NE2000 project, that is...
> Understood. Now, if I could just find the source. It, like the WaveLAN
> source, appears to have been removed.
The NE2000 project is an example project part of the Lantern DDK. You can
get it by downloading the 'NewtonDev' archive on UNNA.
-- ===================================================================== Laurent Daudelin Developer, Multifamily, ESO, Fannie Mae mailto:Laurent_Daudelin_at_fanniemae.com Washington, DC, USA ********************** Usual disclaimers apply ********************** fat electrons n.: Old-time hacker David Cargill's theory on the causation of computer glitches. Your typical electric utility draws its line current out of the big generators with a pair of coil taps located near the top of the dynamo. When the normal tap brushes get dirty, they take them off line to clean them up, and use special auxiliary taps on the bottom of the coil. Now, this is a problem, because when they do that they get not ordinary or `thin' electrons, but the fat'n'sloppy electrons that are heavier and so settle to the bottom of the generator. These flow down ordinary wires just fine, but when they have to turn a sharp corner (as in an integrated-circuit via), they're apt to get stuck. This is what causes computer glitches.
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