Now i have Logic 8 also, who hasn't got logic 8 since logic was is such a dud. Anyway back on topic, as well as the above problem my Logic 8 is now asking me for my original serial, which is fine, but its asking for a XS Key , which i have no idea what the hell that is ?!?
This means your LP8 serial number is an upgrade version from Logic 7, rather than a full version. If you don't know what an XSkey is, then you can't have had Logic Pro 7, so I don't understand how you can be running an upgrade serial number. If you upgraded from Logic Express 7, then you'll need to enter your original LE7 serial number.
If you never upgraded from Logic 7 at all and never had it, then contact Apple, because your serial number seems to be funky. Give them your serial number and proof of purchase, and they'll get you up and running.
Returns the serial number of the current date and time. If the cell format was General before the function was entered, Excel changes the cell format so that it matches the date and time format of your regional settings. You can change the date and time format for the cell by using the commands in the Number group of the Home tab on the Ribbon.
Excel stores dates as sequential serial numbers so that they can be used in calculations. By default, January 1, 1900 is serial number 1, and January 1, 2008 is serial number 39448 because it is 39,447 days after January 1, 1900.
Microsoft Excel stores dates as sequential serial numbers so they can be used in calculations. By default, January 1, 1900 is serial number 1, and January 1, 2008 is serial number 39448 because it is 39,448 days after January 1, 1900.
Excel stores dates as sequential serial numbers so they can be used in calculations. By default, January 1, 1900 is serial number 1, and January 1, 2018 is serial number 43101 because it is 43,101 days after January 1, 1900.
Holidays Optional. An optional list of one or more dates to exclude from the working calendar, such as state and federal holidays and floating holidays. The list can be either a range of cells that contain the dates or an array constant of the serial numbers that represent the dates.
Search for any Mac model. You can search by name and date, as well as any of various identifiers such as: serial number (Macs made before 2021), part number, model identifier, model number and EMC number.
You can find your Mac's serial number in Apple System Profiler: Select the Apple Menu > About This Mac, then (depending on the version of OSX you are running) click the System Report button or the More Info button. This brings up System Profiler, and on the Hardware Overview that is displayed by default you should see your serial number, and be able to copy/paste it. The procedure does vary slightly between different versions of OSX.
Please input one of these identifiers below. Some of these can be found written on your Mac, and others can be found by selecting the Apple Menu in the top left, of your Mac's screen, and choosing "About This Mac". For more info about locating your serial number please see here.
Please note that for Mac made from 2021, you cannot search by serial number and will need to use a different identifier - the serial number scheme used by these later Macs does not contain information about which model it is from.
Hours: since 24 hours = 1 day, we can infer that 24 hours has a time serial number of 1, which can be formatted as time to display 24:00 or 12:00 AM or 0:00. Whereas 12 hours or the time 12:00 has a value of 0.50 because it is half of 24 hours or half of a day, and 1 hour is 0.41666' because it's 1/24 of a day.
Seconds: since a second is 1/60 of a minute, which is 1/60 of an hour, which is 1/24 of a day. We can also say one second is 1/86400 of a day or in time serial number form it's 0.0000115740740740741...
You can type in various configurations of a date and Excel will automatically recognise it as a date and upon pressing ENTER it will convert it to a date serial number and apply a date format on the cell.
Now that we understand that Excel stores dates and time as serial numbers, you'll see how logical it is to perform math operations on these values. We'll look at some simple examples here and tackle the more complex scenarios later when we look at Date and Time Functions.
The time being added is input as a time serial number. Notice there are no negative times in the table below. Remember we can't display negative times. Instead we need to use the math operator to tell Excel to subtract time. See examples below.
Note: Times that roll over to the next day result in a time-date serial number >= 1. Cell E28 actually contains a time-serial number of 1.08333', but since the cell is formatted to display time formatted as h:mm:ss, only the time portion is visible.
Notice the last result in the table below shows ######, this is because it results in a negative time and Excel can't display that, but notice it can return a negative time serial number. More on how to solve this later.
This is important because if you try to take 14 hours from 12 hours (without a date) you'll get the dreaded ###### display in the cell, because negative dates and times cannot be displayed. We'll cover workarounds for this later, but for now keep in mind that math on dates and time that result in negative date-time serial numbers cannot be formatted as a date.
In the 1904 date system dates are calculated using 1st January 1904 as the starting point. The difference between the two date systems is 1,462 days. This means that the serial number of a date in the 1900 date system is always 1,462 days greater than the serial number of the same date in the 1904 date system. 1,462 days is equal to four years and one day (including one leap day).
- Excel applies date number formats based on your system region settings. For example, my system is set to display dates in dd/mm/yyyy format, but if you're in the U.S. your system is likely to format them as mm/dd/yyyy. Excel will automatically convert the format of date serial numbers to suit your system settings as long as it's one of the default date formats and not a custom number format.
In MySonicWall Web page (Serial Number)Log into your account in www.mysonicwall.com.Click Product Management.Select My Products.Then a window with the list of your registered appliances will show up.Simply identify the specific SonicWall in question by friendly name, product type, etc, and look at the serial number column. TIP: If you have a large number of products, you can sort them by clicking on any of the headers, or, filter/search by selecting the icons in the top right hand side (above the # sign.)
SonicWall hardware has a tag that will display the serial number and authentication code. The tag should be located on the bottom or back of the device, depending on the exact model.
Many 5V serial devices will correctly respond to 3.3V values as logic 1 even though it is out-of-spec. Likewise, the Photon doesn't mind having 5V levels for logic 1 on the RX pins. So you often can connect a Photon directly to a 5V serial device, like an Arduino. This is often referred to as "TTL serial" as it uses the 5V logic levels used by TTL (transistor-transistor logic) devices.
This is a rather silly example: Every 2 seconds the Photon sends a number to the Arduino by UART serial. The Arduino parses this number, increments it, and sends it back. The Photon prints it out via the debugging serial. 2b1af7f3a8