Nustrup Kirke

Posted by darren - agosto 12th, 2017

Nustrup Kirke er beliggende i landsbyen Nustrup i Nustrup Sogn, Haderslev Stift. Kirken er bygget omkring år 1100 og er flere gange ombygget og udvidet. Kirkegården er fra 1857.

Nustrup Kirke er bygget omkring år 1100. Den består af en romansk apsis drinking glass bottle, kor og skib. Apsis og koret menes ombygget i senromansk-unggotisk tid omkring 1250-75. Der er våbenhus foran syddøren, og i vest er tårnet fra sengotisk tid. Kirkens er hovedsageligt bygget af munkesten. I våbenhuset er dog også brugt kvaderstensmateriale. Det ydre blev dog ombygget i 1777-78 og skalmuret med røde teglsten. Kirken er flere gange blevet restaureret blandt andet i 1951-53, hvor vinduesrammerne af jern med blysprosser afløste støbejernsrammerne fra 1853.

På syd- og østsiden af tårnet er der med jernankre fastsat årstallene 1735 og 1767. Det første årstal henviser til en reparation, det andet markerer påbegyndelsen af spiret af bly footy shirt. I 1609 brændte spiret, og den nuværende er derfor opført i samme år. Klokken i tårnet er fra 1852.

I kirkens våbenhus er en mindetavle over faldne under 1 bottle belt holder. verdenskrig, der kom fra egnen og en fane fra DSK i Nustrup. Der er i kirken flere grave og mindesmærker. Kirkens altertavle er fra omkring 1475. Prædikestolen er fra omkring 1575. Dens relieffer er dog ændret i løbet af 1600-tallet. Granitdøbefonten er i romansk stil. Der har tidligere været kamin i sydgavlens venstre side; denne stammede muligvis fra ombygningen i 1777-78, men er nu nedrevet. Kirkens orgel blev leveret i 1893 og blev bygget af Marcussen & Søn, senere udvidet i 1944 og ombygget under restaurationen i 1950’erne.

Rundt om kirken ligger kirkegården retro football t shirts, som blev placeret her i 1857. Den er senere blevet reguleret og senere igen udvidet.


Tårnet, 2015

Tilmuret indgang fra nordsiden, den såkaldte kvindedør, 2015

Kirkegård, 2015

Kirketårnet, 2015


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Apple II Plus

Posted by darren - marzo 17th, 2017

The Apple II Plus (stylized as Apple ][+) is the second model of the Apple II series of personal computers produced by Apple Computer, Inc. It was sold from June 1979 to December 1982.

The Apple II Plus shipped with 16 KB, 32 KB or 48 KB of main RAM, expandable to 64 KB by means of the Language Card, an expansion card that could be installed in the computer’s slot 0. The Apple’s 6502 microprocessor could support a maximum of 64 KB of address space, and a machine with 48KB RAM reached this limit because of the additional 12 KB of read-only memory and 4 KB of I/O addresses. For this reason, the extra RAM in the language card was bank-switched over the machine’s built-in ROM, allowing code loaded into the additional memory to be used as if it actually were ROM. Users could thus load Integer BASIC into the language card from disk and switch between the Integer and Applesoft dialects of BASIC with DOS 3.3’s INT and FP commands just as if they had the BASIC ROM expansion card. The Language Card was also required to use LOGO, Apple Pascal, and FORTRAN 77. Apple Pascal and FORTRAN ran under a non-DOS operating system based on UCSD P-System thermos funtainer drink bottle, which had its own disk format and included a “virtual machine” that allowed it to run on many different types of hardware.

The Apple II Plus included the Applesoft BASIC programming language in ROM. This Microsoft-authored dialect of BASIC, which was previously available as an upgrade, supported floating-point arithmetic (though it ran at a noticeably slower speed than Steve Wozniak’s Integer BASIC) and became the standard BASIC dialect on the Apple.

Like the Apple II, the Apple II Plus has no lowercase functionality. All letters from the keyboard are upper-case, there is no caps lock key, and there are no lowercase letters in the text-mode font stored in the computer’s ROM. To display lowercase letters, some applications run in the slower hi-res graphics mode and use a custom font, rather than running in the fast text mode using the font in ROM. Other programs, primarily those where both capitalization and text movement were important, such as word processors, use inverse text mode to represent text that would be uppercase when printed. Alternatively, users can install a custom ROM chip that contained lowercase letters in the font, or purchase one of several third-party 80-column cards that enable a text mode that can display 80-column, upper- and lower-case text. The Videx Videoterm and its many clones were especially popular.

For lowercase input, since it is not possible to detect whether the keyboard’s Shift keys are in use, the common “shift-key mod” connects the Shift key to one of the pins on the motherboard’s paddle connector. Compatible applications, including nearly all word processors, can then detect whether the shift key was being pressed. This modification involves adding wires inside the Apple II; Apple distributed literature on how to build it, however, assuring readers that it was “the most simple and least expensive addition anyone could do”. Most applications that support lower-case letters can also use the ESC key as a substitute lowercase toggle if the modification is not installed.

The Apple II Plus meat tenderizer liquid, like its predecessor the Apple II, had a repeat key built into its keyboard. The key was labeled “REPT” and was located just to the left of the “RETURN” key. The II Plus was the last Apple Computer to have this key, as later Apple computers would incorporate the ability to hold down a key for a period of time to repeat the key.

The II Plus had a plastic case with brass mesh running along the inside of the case. This mesh helped cut electromagnetic interference from being emitted from the computer, keeping the machine in compliance with FCC regulations. Small grids of plastic pins, and sometimes Velcro® Brand Fasteners, were used to hold the case’s top onto the computer.

After the success of the first Apple II in the United States, Apple expanded its market to include Europe and the Far East in 1978, with the Apple II Europlus (Europe) and the Apple II J-Plus (Japan) drinking glass bottle. In these models, Apple made the necessary hardware, software and firmware changes in order to comply with standards outside of the US. The power supply was modified to accept the local voltage, and in the European model the video output signal was changed from color NTSC to monochrome PAL by changing some jumpers on the motherboard and using a slightly different frequency crystal oscillator — an extra video card (which only worked in slot 7) was needed for color PAL graphics, since the simple tricks Wozniak had used to generate a pseudo-NTSC signal with minimal hardware did not carry over to the more complex PAL system. In the Japanese version of the international Apple, the character ROM and the keyboard layout were changed to allow for Katakana writing (full Kanji support was clearly beyond the capabilities of the machine), but in most other countries the international Apple was sold with an unmodified American keyboard; thus the German model still lacked the umlauts, for example, and had a QWERTY layout instead of the standard German QWERTZ. For the most part, the Apple II Europlus and J-Plus were identical to the Apple II Plus and software compatibility was near 100%. Production of the Europlus ended in 1983.

The ITT 2020 was an Apple II clone manufactured by ITT under license from Apple Computer (the first licensed clone), specifically for the European market. In contrast to the Apple II Europlus, the ITT 2020 supported full PAL color graphics

The Apple II Plus was also sold by Bell & Howell specifically to educational markets under special license from Apple. The normal consumer Apple II Plus was not UL-listed because the top could be opened; the B&H model was the same as the consumer version sold by Apple except that it came in a black case, which could not be as easily opened, and a special A/V package allowing it to be sold as audio/visual equipment. Bell & Howell packaged the unit with optional “back packs” that offered various inputs and outputs for A/V equipment to easily interface with the II Plus. This was the only black computer Apple would manufacture until the Macintosh TV in 1993.

A TEMPEST-approved version of the Apple II Plus was created in 1980 by the Georgia Tech Research Institute for U.S. Army FORSCOM, and used as a component in the earliest versions of the Microfix system. Fielded in 1982, the Microfix system was the first tactical system using video disc (Laserdisc) map technology providing zoom and scroll over map imagery coupled with a point database of intelligence data such as order of battle, airfields, roadways, and bridges.

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