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'[OT]: 18C reference manual'
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Olin Lathrop wrote:
| Mike Hord wrote:
|> I have no info about that, but I'd like to expand the question to
|> include having it printed. Can one just take a CD with the PDF
|> on it down to Kinko's (or whatever your local copy shop is) and
|> have them print it up and poke holes in it? And for what cost?
|> I would assume that they give you some sort of price break for a
|> large size document, because ~$.06 per page (or whatever they
|> charge) makes it quite expensive. Anyone have any experience
|> with this?
| I've done this a bunch of times. Kinkos has a service where you
| can upload a file directly from your PC, they print it and send it
| to you. I had two manuals done that way last week. It costs about
| $20 for a 200 page manual, assuming double sided with GBC or "comb"
| binding. Sometimes you can find local office places that have a
| similar service for a slightly better price.
Or just exploit your company and print it at work (assuming you don't
work for yourself). Exploitation should work both ways sometimes ;)
If you do work for yourself, I guess a friend would have access to a
PC, laser printer and ream upon ream of paper at their work. One
thing though, make sure you set it to the highest quality print, you
don't want to get to page 603 to find you can't quite make out a word!
| Embed Inc, embedded system specialists in Littleton Massachusetts
| (978) 742-9014, http://www.embedinc.com
> Or just exploit your company and print it at work (assuming you don't
> work for yourself). Exploitation should work both ways sometimes ;)
> If you do work for yourself, I guess a friend would have access to a
> PC, laser printer and ream upon ream of paper at their work. One
> thing though, make sure you set it to the highest quality print, you
> don't want to get to page 603 to find you can't quite make out a word!
This lies outside of my moral field. However, when I was in college, I
used to print things like that out all time. I was paying $200 a semester
for "technology fees" to the school, plus a similar amount to my college
(College of Engineering and Architecture). Problem is, since I had a
computer of my own, I was using essentially none of the on-campus
technology that my $800 per annum was supposed to subsidize.
So, I didn't feel bad about printing a couple of hundred pages of semi-
school related info once in a while. As I would feel okay about
printing large documents at work that I would find important. Usually,
though, I wouldn't.
You could try something like Fineprint for manuals. I've used
the limited free version for a long time to print some manuals
and listings in A5 format (ie 4 page sides per d/s sheet). Print
quality is good and text is quite readable at 1/2 size. A manual
is most often used for reference. You duck in and out of it for a
few seconds, you don't generally have to concentrate on text for
a long time like you would with a novel
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