We are all very familiar with the way they work but what if they broke down? Most users, including dentists, have read horror stories of the health and safety implications of using traditional portable generators. These items can be damaged from their use and can, when damaged or not maintained, fail to provide the required levels of power. Portable, single- and double-voltage (s- and d-voltage) power supplies have been a staple of most dental practices for several decades. In the early days of dentistry, these items were hand-cranked, single- or double-voltage models. Over the last decade, new battery-operated, s- and d-voltage power supplies have become available. Some manufacturers have a lithium battery, some use oil cells, and most use rechargeable batteries. As of 2011, s- and d-voltage power supplies are still available in retail outlets, but they are getting harder to find. Some have been discontinued, and others are expected to be discontinued in the near future.
The big problem with solar power is the cost of the system. It is much cheaper to run a generator - if you go down to the local supermarket you will see a whole range of small generators. The solar power system I use today is very light and very small. It has given us excellent results. We can now use the solar power for the lights and we can run a computer from the inverter. We have a backup generator too, but it is a heavy beast. We have been away from the generator for 24 hours and the batteries are still at 80%. The system should never run down.
We need to keep light bulbs on - over a long period the bulbs will fail and the inverter will also. This has been a significant impediment to the use of solar power in practice - the inverter will fail, the solar system will fail and the batteries will fail. If we use a generator for light we will quickly run out of gas.
A few years ago we had an experience with a remote area dental hospital. We were using a generator to power a dental unit, a computer and the electrical light. We had tried for six months and something had to give. The hospital was 200 miles away. We are in a valley which normally has a cloud cover of about 10,000 ft. We went to measure the cloud cover - it was 100%! It was a perfect day for solar power.
I am running a PC with Windows 7 and Adobe Photoshop CS6. I am wondering how to end the trial period and convert to a full copy of Photoshop CS6. I tried closing down Photoshop, which produced a message telling me to return the disk. I did that, but the same message returned. How can I end this?
Hi Dave,I was able to get my English Indesign CS6 to switch to German. But there is one Problem. The moment I startet Indesign there is the error message that my trial version ends soon altough I bougt a regular Version with correct serial number by an adobe seller. Can anybody help me? 827ec27edc