TclockXP

Discussion in 'Desktop Customisation' started by Bman, Oct 29, 2003.

  1. Bman

    Bman OSNN Veteran Original

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    Where can I download this??
     
  2. freightgod

    freightgod Confused and Bewildered

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  3. freightgod

    freightgod Confused and Bewildered

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  4. freightgod

    freightgod Confused and Bewildered

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    561
  5. yoyo

    yoyo _________________

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    1,557
  6. juspatrick

    juspatrick Guest

    I have been using Kazuto's TClock v2.29 Beta for almost
    2 years now.

    From the little I know it was never finished...
    but it works anyway.

    Glad to see the 2.30 beta...it is however in Japanese
    at least the menu shows up in non-viewable character squares.
    Maybe I could take reshack to the menu...??
     
  7. coathanger007

    coathanger007 Tomorrow Tweaking Today

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    Nice, but only affects such a small part of the desktop :)
     
  8. Leevoy

    Leevoy Guest

    Talking of tray clocks, when i had win98se and millennium i had a neat t-clock app written by an avid netscape user who lived in south africa, he was an obsessed xtian (knew this as viewing his website).

    When i got XP I tried it and it didn't work that well. is this the same app?

    I have searched downloads.com (cnet) to see if he had released an updated version or the older version was still there, so wondering if this is the same one and does it ring a bell?
     
  9. coathanger007

    coathanger007 Tomorrow Tweaking Today

    Messages:
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    Location:
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    tclock = t-clock
    http://www.customize.org/list/tclock

    Xtian
    Start by learning the history of term, to understand that there was likely no
    offense intended. X is an abbreviation for Christ, arising from the Greek term
    Christos, which starts with a Greek Chi, written as X. This usage dates back
    to the 1500s. Thus, the usage is not an attempt to "blot out" the name, or be
    offensive. However, it is worthwhile to note that for some, even with the
    historical basis, the term remains offensive.

    It should also be noted that some common Yiddish usages, although just a
    shorthand for many, are considered offensive by some. A good example is the
    word "shicksa".

    Those wishing to avoid offending those bothered by terms such as these might
    consider choosing alternate phrases.