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Vienna Coronation Gospels

The Vienna Coronation Gospels known as the Coronation Gospels, is a late 8th century illuminated Gospel Book produced at the court of Charlemagne in Aachen. It was used by the future emperor at his coronation on Christmas Day 800, when he placed three fingers of his right hand on the first page of the Gospel of Saint John and took his oath. Traditionally, it is considered to be the same manuscript, found in the tomb of Charlemagne when it was opened in the year 1000 by Emperor Otto III; the Coronation Evangeliar cover was created by c. 1500. The Coronation Evangeliar is part of the Imperial Treasury in the Hofburg Palace in Austria; the Coronation Evangeliar is the principal work among a small group of manuscripts produced at the court of Charlemagne at Aachen, some time between 794 and late 800. The Coronation Evangeliar manuscript consists of 236 crimson-dyed parchment pages with gold and silver ink text; the pages measure 32.4 cm × 24.9 cm, contain text presented in one column, 26 lines per page.

The incipit page of each Gospel shows the three writing styles common to valuable illustrated manuscripts from the late antique period—the capitalis rustica of the first line, followed by the monumental capitalis quadrata of the second line, which introduces the Latin text of the Gospel in gold ink, presented in continuous uncial script with no spaces between the words or punctuation. The book is decorated with 16 plates and four portraits depicting the Evangelists—one at the start of each Gospel; the portrait paintings are in a Carolingian style derived from Byzantine art. In the margin of the first page of the Gospel of Luke the Greek name Demetrius presbyter is written in gold capital letters; this may be the signature of the scribe or illuminator and may indicate that there were Byzantine artists in the court of Charlemagne. The Coronation Evangeliar cover was created by the goldsmith Hans von Reutlingen of Aachen c. 1500. Designed in high relief, the gold cover shows God the Father seated in front of the canopy of his throne.

His left hand is closed over the Bible, his right hand is raised in a gesture of blessing directed at Mary, shown grasping her heart during the Annunciation. The right side of the cover shows the Angel of the Annunciation. God the Father is dressed in imperial vestments and wearing a mitre crown, similar to the one worn by Maximilian I, Holy Roman Emperor at the time the cover was produced; the four corners of the front cover are decorated with four medallions bearing symbols of the Four Evangelists. Notes Bibliography Kunsthistorisches Museum More information at Earlier Latin Manuscripts

NetWare Core Protocol

The NetWare Core Protocol is a network protocol used in some products from Novell, Inc. It is associated with the client-server operating system Novell NetWare which supported MS-DOS client stations, but support for other platforms such as Microsoft Windows, the classic Mac OS, Windows NT, Mac OS X, various flavors of Unix was added; the NCP is used to access file, directory, clock synchronization, remote command execution and other network service functions. It took advantage of an easy network configuration and a little memory footprint of the IPX/SPX protocol stack. Since mid-1990s the TCP/IP implementation is available. Novell eDirectory uses NCP for synchronizing data changes between the servers in a directory service tree; the original IPX/SPX implementation was provided only for Novell NetWare platform and now is obsolete. The TCP/IP implementation relies on SLP for name resolution. For NCP operation in IPX/SPX networks the bare IPX protocol was used with Packet Type field set to 17. On the workstation side the IPX socket number of 0x4003 was used, on the server side the socket number of 0x0451.

The NCP PDU has the following structure: The NCP Type field determines the type of operation: Individual requests are identified by the Sequence Number. The Connection Number identifies an individual client station connection on the server. Novell Netware servers of version up to 2.x supported up to 255 connections and the Connection Number occupied only 1 octet. It was extended to 2 octets. Task number has 1 in replies; the Data field starts with NCP Function number octet. The contents and the length of the rest of the Data field depends on the NCP Function. Novell Client for Windows Vista from Novell. Novell Client for Windows 2000/XP/2003 from Novell. Novell Client for Windows 95/98 from Novell. Novell Client for Linux from Novell. NetWare Clients for DOS from Novell - no longer supported. NetWare Client for Mac OS X from Prosoft Engineering. Ncpfs, an open-source NCP client implementation for Linux. Client Service for NetWare from Microsoft. NCP specification without description of underlying Netware RPC framework Wireshark Documentation - Fields of the NCP packet Making Mac OS X play nicely with Novell

Kairi Chanel

Kairi Chanel is the tenth mixtape by American hip hop recording artist Dave East. It was released on September 2016, by Mass Appeal Records; the mixtape features guest appearances from 2 Chainz, Sevyn Streeter, Cam'ron, Beanie Sigel, Jazzy Amra and The Game. Kairi Chanel was named after East's daughter. On September 16, 2016, Dave East announced the mixtape's release date sharing the track listing and the artwork. On September 29, East appeared on Power 105.1's The Breakfast Club, where he announced that he has signed a deal with Def Jam Recordings. He released Kairi Chanel on the next day. While talking about the mixtape in an interview with Billboard, East said. On October 11, 2016, East released a music video for the track "Type of Time", directed by Fred Focus. On January 11, 2017, the music video for "30 Niggaz" was released. On January 30, 2017, East released the Joe Puma-directed music video for "It Was Written"