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This utility uses the serial communication adapters (serial ports) in your PCs to transfer files from one machine to another. Serial transfer is much easier and faster than copying files from machine to disk to machine again. XPORT will allow you to transfer files between: a 5.25" disk drive on one machine and a 3.5" drive on another; or directly from one hard drive to another (regardless of file size); or between two drives that can't seem to read from each other's disks (common between 360K and 1.2MB drives). Many full-blown communication packages will do this job. But if you just want a simple, inexpensive method of getting the files from one system into another with a minimum of fuss and as conveniently as possible, use XPORT. Not sure about serial port parameters and how to set them? Forget it. The transporter sets them up the way it needs them. More than one port in your machine, but you're not sure which is COM1, COM2, COM3, and COM4? Don't worry. The transporter automatically detects which port you've got the cable plugged into. XPORT also includes XCLONE. Because the XPORT program must be on both computers to operate, you may need a way to get the XPORT program file installed on another computer with incompatible disk drives. XCLONE is a nifty little utility that copies XPORT to the other computer without the use of the disk drives.
Disk No: 1775 Disk Title: XPort & XClone PC-SIG Version: S1 Program Title: XPort Author Version: 1.3B Author Registration: $24.95 Special Requirements: Serial ports on both machines. This utility uses the serial communication adapters (also known as "serial ports") in your PCs to transfer files from one machine to another. Serial transfer is much easier and faster than copying files from machine to disk to machine again. XPORT will allow you to transfer files between a 5 1/4" disk drive on one machine, and a 3 1/2" drive on another; or directly from one hard drive to another (regardless of file size); or between two drives that can't seem to read from each other's disks (common between 360k and 1.2 meg drives). Many full blown communication packages will to this job. But if you just want a simple, inexpensive method of getting the files from one system into another with a minimum of fuss and as conveniently as possible, use XPORT. Not sure about serial port parameters and how to set them? Forget it, the Transporter sets them up the way it needs them. You've got more than one port in your machine, but you're not sure which is "COM1", "COM2", "COM3" and "COM4"? Forget it, the Transporter automatically detects which port you've got the cable plugged into. Program Title: XClone Author Version: 1.3B Author Registration: $24.95 Special Requirements: Serial ports on both machines. This utility uses the serial communication adapters (also known as "serial ports") in your PCs to transfer files from one machine to another. Serial transfer is much easier and faster than copying files from machine to disk to machine again. XPORT will allow you to transfer files between a 5 1/4" disk drive on one machine, and a 3 1/2" drive on another; or directly from one hard drive to another (regardless of file size); or between two drives that can't seem to read from each other's disks (common between 360k and 1.2 meg drives). Many full blown communication packages will to this job. But if you just want a simple, inexpensive method of getting the files from one system into another with a minimum of fuss and as conveniently as possible, use XPORT. Not sure about serial port parameters and how to set them? Forget it, the Transporter sets them up the way it needs them. You've got more than one port in your machine, but you're not sure which is "COM1", "COM2", "COM3" and "COM4"? Forget it, the Transporter automatically detects which port you've got the cable plugged into. PC-SIG 1030D East Duane Avenue Sunnyvale Ca. 94086 (408) 730-9291 (c) Copyright 1989 PC-SIG, Inc.
╔═════════════════════════════════════════════════════════════════════════╗ ║ <<<< Disk #1775 XPORT AND XCLONE >>>> ║ ╠═════════════════════════════════════════════════════════════════════════╣ ║ To start XPORT, type: XPORT (press enter) ║ ║ To start XCLONE, type: XCLONE (press enter) ║ ║ ║ ║ To print XPORT documentation, type: COPY XPORT.DOC PRN ║ ║ To print XCLONE documentation, type: COPY XCLONE.DOC PRN ║ ╚═════════════════════════════════════════════════════════════════════════╝
XCLONE - Copy Utility for XPORT.EXE Version 1.1 Copyright (C) 1989 by Digital Innovations All rights reserved. If you would like to use XPORT, the D. I. File Transporter, but you don't already have a way to transfer files between two systems with different disk sizes, or incompatible disk formats (or the program you do have just WON'T WORK), this utility will allow you to get XPORT.EXE to the system that doesn't have it. All you need on the inaccessible system is your DOS disk, with the files MODE.COM and DEBUG.COM. Just run XCLONE on the system that has XPORT.EXE on it, and follow the simple directions. Basically, you will be following these steps: 1) Connect a null modem cable to both systems. 2) Run XCLONE on the source system (be sure XPORT.EXE is in the same directory as XCLONE). 3) Boot the other system - should be at the DOS prompt. 4) Type "MODE COMx:96,N,8,2", followed by ENTER, then type "CTTY COMx", followed by ENTER on the other system - its console will now be redirected to the specified serial port. (The 'x' in COMx is the port number that the cable is connected to, COM1 or COM2). 5) Hit any key on the source system. XCLONE will ask you to verify the destination drive and directory. If you approve the destination, it will create a copy of XPORT.EXE on the other system's disk. XCLONE takes control of the target system, runs DEBUG, sends a short loader program to it, starts it up and transfers the contents of XPORT.EXE into the target system's memory (the transfer and verification process takes less than a minute). It then commands DEBUG to write the data to the disk, and names the resulting file XPORT.EXE. If you are making your own cable, you must include a connection between the DTR output on the source system and the DSR input on the target; this is required by the DOS CTTY function. On 25-pin connectors, DTR is pin 20 and DSR is pin 6. On 9-pin connectors, DTR is pin 4 and DSR is pin 6. Or, you can just connect DTR to DSR on the target system end of the cable - that makes CTTY happy, too. Helpful tip: If for some reason you have XPORT on one system, and XCLONE on the other, and you need to get XCLONE itself to the other system, you can transfer XCLONE disguised as XPORT. Just copy XCLONE.COM to XPORT.EXE, run XCLONE, and let it transfer its disguised copy. Once transferred, you can then rename it to XCLONE.COM on the other system. There is no charge for the use of XCLONE, but if you use XPORT, PLEASE register. If you HAVE registered, thank you. Ken Logsdon Digital Innovations
Digital Innovations File Transporter Shareware Version 1.3b Copyright (C) 1989 by Digital Innovations All rights reserved. Table of Contents ----------------- Introduction . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 Features . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 Operation . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5 Other Functions . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7 Command Line Options . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8 Technical Points . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9 Limited Warranty . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 11 License . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 12 Corporate and Quantity Purchases . . . . . . . . . . . 13 1 INTRODUCTION ------------ This is a reliable, easy to use shareware file transfer utility that uses the serial communication adaptors (also known as "serial ports") in your PCs. Use it when you need to get files from one system to another, under circumstances such as: 1) The two systems have dissimilar disk drives (5.25" vs. 3.5", for example) and you can't or don't want to buy and install an additional drive in one of them. 2) The two systems both have 5.25" drives, but one is a high- density "AT" style and the other a low-density "XT" style, and you find that one of them won't read disks written on by the other. 3) You have different versions of DOS on the two systems, and have the same trouble as 2 above. 4) You have more files to transfer from the hard disk in one system to the hard disk in the other system than will fit on one floppy (or the one file is too big), and you hate to have to go through a slow backup/restore operation (which will also be derailed by the kinds of problems mentioned in 1, 2 and 3). Worse yet, you have to manually pick groups of files that will fit on one disk using the direct copy method. 5) The other file transfer utilities you've tried are just too expensive, unreliable, cumbersome to use, just plain don't work period, require you to change your system configuration files or install memory-consuming resident programs or device drivers, or all of the above. (All too common, I'm afraid.) 6) The commercial or shareware terminal programs are cumbersome, requiring a lot of technical set-up by the user. (Do you really care about or want to learn the difference between XMODEM and KERMIT protocols, or what "8 bits no parity one stop" means?) 7) You would just like a simple, inexpensive method of getting the files from one system into another with a minimum of fuss and as conveniently as possible. 2 FEATURES -------- The Digital Innovations File Transporter is the solution to all of the above problems, and many others: * Worried that a shareware utility isn't going to do the job as fast as the commercial ones? The Transporter runs as fast as they do; the speed depends on how fast your system can accept data coming to it via the serial port, not the top speed of the serial ports themselves (so don't believe the claims of certain companies saying they are "the fastest with 115,200 per second"). It also depends on how fast your system can access the disks, and whether you've loaded the system down with memory-resident utilities (such as on-screen clocks, timed hard-disk parkers, timed anti burn-in screen blankers, multitasking programs, etc.) that eat up processor time in the background. The Transporter automatically adjusts its sending rate to accommodate your machines. * Not sure about serial port parameters and how to set them? Forget it, the Transporter sets them up the way it needs them. * You've got more than one port in your machine, but you're not sure which is "COM1", "COM2", "COM3" and "COM4"? Forget it, the Transporter automatically detects which port you've got the cable plugged into. (Just be ABSOLUTELY SURE that you really are plugging it into a serial port. DO NOT accidentally plug a cable from an RS232 serial port on one machine into the printer or monitor port of another! Doing so WILL destroy the non-RS232 port! If you're not sure, seek competent technical help.) * Worried about serial cable wiring, control lines, etc? Forget it, you only need 3 wires. If both of your machines use 25 pin connectors, you would need a simple "null modem" cable with female connectors on both ends wired like this: Computer "A" Computer "B" 2---------------3 (25-pin) 3---------------2 (25-pin) 7---------------7 If one of the machines has a 9 pin connector, the cable should be wired like this: Computer "A" Computer "B" 2---------------2 (25-pin) 3---------------3 (9-pin) 7---------------5 3 On the other hand, if they are both 9 pin, then this would be the correct cable wiring: Computer "A" Computer "B" 2---------------3 (9-pin) 3---------------2 (9-pin) 5---------------5 If there are other wires in the cable, that's OK; the Transporter ignores them. If you don't care to wire your own cable, or the cable you have on hand isn't wired correctly or doesn't fit, a quick visit to your local Radio Shack or computer retailer should provide you with the necessary cabling, gender changers, and null modem adaptors that you may need. * You've tried other file transfer utilities that requires one of the machines to be in a "slave mode" and don't like it? The Transporter is a fully symmetrical design; there is no slave mode to worry about. The same program runs on both machines, and they behave identically. * You say you don't care for utilities with complicated setup requirements, confusing operator screens, that throw a lot of technical jargon at you, or leaves you out in left field wondering what to do next? We put a lot of thought into making the Transporter easy to use, and think you'll be pleased. 4 OPERATION --------- To start up the Transporter, type XPORT on both machines. The first screen that will appear is an advisory, letting you know that XPORT is waiting for a response from the other system. Assuming that you have properly installed a serial cable, and that your serial ports are in working order, the first advisory should be quickly followed by another that says "Testing serial link". The testing process may take several seconds depending on the speed of the slowest machine of the pair. If the Transporter doesn't establish the link within several seconds, you may have a problem with the cable, or the serial ports. If one machine says "Waiting...", and the other is cycling between "Testing..." and "Waiting...", then the one that is stuck on "Waiting..." has a problem - it isn't properly receiving data from the other system. Check the cable, and if that seems to be OK, switch to a lower speed. (See Command Line Options, below). If that doesn't help, check your port configuration (particularly the interrupt line being used by that port, see Technical Points, below), or try another port. Once the testing process is completed, you are presented with the main menu, offering you the choice of transferring files either to the remote system or from it. The "remote system" is the one you're not sitting in front of. If you are going to be sending files to the remote system, hit ENTER. You will then be asked to verify the destination path for the files, that is, where on the remote system the files will end up. The Transporter displays the current drive and path setting of the remote system, and offers you the choice of changing drives via F9, changing directories via F10, or acceptance of the current path via ENTER. Throughout the program, F9 is used to change drives, and F10 to change directories. If you selected "From remote system" at the main menu, you will be asked to verify/choose the destination path on the local system (the one you are typing on). Change the drive and/or directory to the path you want the files to appear in by following the screen prompts. If the desired subdirectory doesn't exist on the destination drive, you may create the subdirectory by pressing F5 while in the directory selection mode, and entering the subdirectory name. The directory selection screen will then include the newly-created subdirectory, which you may then select if you desire to transfer your files there. If you changed the destination drive or directory, you will again be presented with the destination path verification screen. When you have the machine pointing to the right place, then, hit ENTER. You will then be presented with the contents of the current directory of the source machine. Note that whenever you are working with the remote machine - during destination selection when going TO the remote system, or file selection when coming FROM the remote system - the (REMOTE) indicator is provided in the upper right hand corner of the screen as a reminder. Caution: some on- screen clocks use this area to display the time and can mask the (REMOTE) indicator, leading to confusion. 5 Select the files that you want to transfer by moving the cursor to each file individually and pressing the SPACE bar. The selected file's name will start to blink, and the cursor will automatically move down to the next file. Pressing the SPACE bar on a file that has already been selected will cancel the selection. If you would like to transfer all of the files in the current directory, press F1. Pressing F2 cancels all selections. Press F9 or F10 to change drives or subdirectories as needed. Only files in the current subdirectory can be chosen for transfer; if the drive or subdirectory is changed, all selections are cancelled. After selecting the files to be transferred, press ENTER. If you selected more than one file, you will be asked "Pause before overwriting existing files?". Press 'Y' if you would like the Transporter to pause and warn you about the duplicate file (thereby giving you the option of either skipping that file or overwriting the existing one), or 'N' if you would like the program to go ahead and replace all existing files. The Transporter will then proceed to send the files from the source system to the destination. If there is insufficient space at the destination for the file being transferred, the Transporter will notify you and give you the option of skipping that file and going on to the next file tagged for transfer by pressing ENTER, or aborting the entire transfer session by pressing ESC. Pressing ESC on either system during transfers aborts the transfer procedure and takes you back to the main menu, as does pressing ESC at the directory and subdirectory selection screens. After the transfer process is completed, both systems display the contents of their respective current directories. You may then select more files for transfer, or press ESC to return to the main menu. Pressing ESC, then 'Y' at the main menu will return you to DOS. 6 OTHER FUNCTIONS --------------- The following functions are available only on the registered version of XPORT.EXE: Printing files: To print files from one system to the other system's printer, simply press F7 at the destination selection screen. You are given the option of choosing between LPT1, LPT2 or LPT3. Be sure that the file that you intend to print is a straight 'ASCII' text file, with no embedded control codes other than PRINTER controls. (Many word processing programs record document data using their own format and internal control codes - these files cannot be sent to the printer directly.) Be sure that your word processor is set to the type of printer that the file will be routed to, and 'print' the document to a temporary file on the local disk. Then, use the Transporter to transfer THAT file to the remote printer. If your word processor doesn't have a "print to file" facility, or it doesn't record needed printer control codes when it prints to a file, ask your local PC guru or users group to provide you with a printer interceptor program that will capture printer data to a disk file. If you change your mind about routing the file to the printer, just press F9 or F10 to change to a drive and/or directory. Viewing files: Pressing 'V' will display the contents of the highlighted file on the screen. At that point, the valid keys are Page Down, Page Up, Home, End and ESC. Pressing ESC takes you back to the file directory display. The remaining two "Other" functions, 'E' and 'N', allows you change the sorting of the files listing by either name or extension. All of the functions are always enabled regardless of whether the "Other" functions are displayed at the bottom of the screen; the 'O' option is there simply to serve as a reminder, more than anything else. By the way, if you would like to hear the machines talking to each other, I have included a sound toggle function. This is activated by pressing F8 at the main menu. I originally installed it as a diagnostic aid during development, but thought I would leave it in for those of you that may like that feature. 7 COMMAND LINE OPTIONS -------------------- There are two command line options that you can use when starting up XPORT: the /Sx option, to specify a slower Speed, and the /Px option, to force XPORT to use a particular Port. XPORT defaults to 115.2 Kilobaud when setting the speed of the serial port in the absence of the /Sx option. The number 'x' equates to the following speeds: 1 - 115.2 Kb 2 - 57.6 Kb 3 - 38.4 Kb 4 - 28.8 Kb 5 - 19.2 Kb 6 - 9600 Baud 7 - 4800 Baud 8 - 2400 Baud 9 - 1200 Baud Please note that operation at the lower speeds, such as 1200 or 2400 baud, is very slow, comparable to a typical file transfer via modem. If it is desired, however, XPORT can be used as an external protocol for your favorite modem-communications program, if it provides a way to temporarily exit to DOS. Also, your communications program must not interfere with the port while in the background, as you are running another program in DOS. One program that I am familiar with that allows this is Procomm Version 2.42. Simply use Procomm's DOS Gateway function, by pressing ALT- F4, after establishing your connection with the modem. Then, run XPORT with the appropriate command line Speed option (/S9 if you are using a 1200 baud modem, /S8 if it's 2400). If the party at the other end of the connection does the same thing, XPORT will establish its link through the modem. The "/Px" command line option is used to tell XPORT to use the port specified by the number you provide in place of 'x'. For example, /P1 would tell XPORT to use COM1, and ignore any others in the system. The default in the absence of the /Px option is to scan each port in turn looking for the link handshake codes to come across on one of them from the other system. Example DOS command line invocations for XPORT: C:\>XPORT ....Run XPORT with the defaults of 115.2 Kb speed, and scan all ports. C:\>XPORT /S2/P3 ....Force XPORT to use COM3, at 57.6 Kb. C:\>XPORT /P1 /S8 ....Force XPORT to use COM1, at 2400 baud. The order of the /Sx and /Px options is not important. If the value provided for the /S option is not one of the numbers 1 through 9, it will be ignored. If the value provided for the /P option is not one of the numbers 1 through 4, it will be ignored. 8 TECHNICAL POINTS ---------------- You will note that there are no facilities provided for deleting files and directories - and that's the way I like it. If you insist on messing up your disk, you'll have to do it with some other program. The Transporter only creates files and directories, and there is just one instance where a file can be overwritten - when you explicitly tell it to do so in the course of a transfer. XPORT uses "high-level" DOS function calls (via INT 21H) using the file handle method to perform accesses to the disks - NO "direct", "BIOS" or "low-level" disk access is EVER attempted, even when just reading the directories. Older versions of the File Transporter looked up the serial port addresses in the BIOS data area at locations 40:0 and 40:2 for COM1 and COM2. By popular demand, I have included support for COM3 and COM4 as well, but now the port addresses are fixed in XPORT - it no longer looks them up in the BIOS area. The port addresses assigned to each COM port are what has been in regular use throughout the PC industry, to the best of my knowledge as of the date of this release; they are as follows: COM1 = 03F8, COM2 = 02F8, COM3 = 03E8, COM4 = 02E8. Also, interrupt line assignments are of prime importance when using more than two ports in a PC; there are only two interrupt lines available for handling serial communications: IRQ3 and IRQ4. The convention in the PC industry thus far has been to use IRQ4 for COM1 AND COM3, while IRQ3 is used for COM2 AND COM4. This is the way XPORT is set up. Keep in mind that the potential for conflict between a COM2 and a COM4 in the same system, both using IRQ3 is ever present (and likewise for IRQ4 and COM1/COM3); generally speaking, if one is in use, the other MUST be disabled, or it must be established with certainty that there can be no activity occurring on the other port. In other words, if you are using XPORT on COM3, be sure that there is no way COM1 can attempt to generate an interrupt, and vice versa. Some brands of serial adaptors can be configured to use interrupt lines IRQ2 or IRQ5. This capability may have caused more problems that it has solved, since the person installing such boards to use those lines must be aware of what IRQ2 and IRQ5 may already be used for in the particular machine that the card is being installed in. Generally speaking, IRQ2 is either not used, or typically used by a mouse in XT-class machines, while in AT- class machines, it is the output from the second (slave) interrupt controller chip. IRQ5, on the other hand, may be unused on AT- class machines, or it may be used for a mouse or printer port (although rarely). On XT's, IRQ5 is reserved for the hard disk controller. The Transporter does not and cannot be made to support serial port operation with either IRQ2 or IRQ5. Contact your local PC guru or users group if you need help in verifying the proper assignment of addresses and interrupt lines for each serial port. When you exit the Transporter, it leaves the serial ports (and everything else) in the same state as before it was started (except for the screen, of course). Speaking of the screens, it was found that the screen handling routines provided by the BIOS were just too slow in some cases to be tolerable; I therefore chose to perform direct screen accesses. This could pose a problem for some 9 users that may be running under a multitasking environment, preventing the use of the Transporter in a 'background' mode of operation. The problem is that the screens will 'bleed through' to the foreground. So, if that happens, don't say you weren't warned. Finally, XPORT has been operated, with varying degrees of success, under popular multitasking programs and operating systems. However, problems may be encountered when running XPORT at top speed (115.2 Kb) in such environments, due to the way such programs operate. The cure is to reduce the serial port speed, using the /Sx command line option discussed above. The problem encountered, typically, has been lock-up of the system, either during XPORT startup or exit, resulting in no apparent response to keyboard entries, thus requiring a reboot. Some multitasking programs require careful consideration being given to ANY communication program, typically requiring them to be set to a "non-swappable" status and a "foreground-operation-only" status, among others. Refer to your particular program's operator's manual, especially any discussion regarding running communication programs in general. If your program requires you to specify the amount of memory to be allocated to a particular program, it is suggested that you allocate at least 100K to XPORT. In any case, since XPORT is designed to be used in a single- user non-multitasking system, no guarantee whatsoever is provided that it will operate in a manner acceptable by the user or that system malfunctions will not occur when used in a multitasking environment. See limited warranty, below. 10 LIMITED WARRANTY ---------------- The program XPORT.EXE is warranted to perform in substantial accordance with the description outlined in this document, when operated on an IBM Personal Computer or close compatible system running under DOS Version 2.1 or greater. No guarantee is provided that this program will operate as intended or expected by the user under all circumstances, combinations of hardware, or operating environments. No warranty, express or implied, of merchantability or fitness for a particular purpose is provided. This program is provided "AS IS" and user assumes all risk as to the quality or suitability of this program for whatever purposes contemplated. IN NO EVENT WILL DIGITAL INNOVATIONS OR KEN LOGSDON BE LIABLE TO YOU FOR ANY DAMAGES, WHETHER INCIDENTAL OR CONSEQUENTIAL, INCLUDING ANY LOST SAVINGS, LOST PROFITS, LOST DATA, OR ANY OTHER DAMAGES ARISING FROM THE USE OR INABILITY TO USE THIS PROGRAM, EVEN IF THE DEALER OR DIGITAL INNOVATIONS HAD BEEN ADVISED OF THE POSSIBILITY OF SUCH LIABILITY OR OTHER CLAIMS. Digital Innovations offers support and assistance to registered users only, and its sole liability shall be limited to a refund of the purchase price. BY USING THIS PROGRAM, USER AGREES TO THE ABOVE. Every effort has been made to ensure that this program will operate reliably when executed on an "IBM-compatible" personal computer running under DOS version 2.1 and later. Your particular brand of computer and/or DOS version may not be as well behaved; the only way that I can discover that is by way of user reports to that effect. Please report any anomalies in writing to the address provided below. This program has been tested and found to operate properly on the following systems: IBM PC/XT IBM PC/AT IBM PS/2 Model 60 Multitech Plus 700 "XT-compatible" Multitech Accel 900 "AT-compatible" Toshiba Laptop NEC Laptop Sharp Laptop Zenith Portable Epson Equity "XT-compatible" MMG "AT-compatible" ALR "AT-compatible" Wyse "XT-compatible" Compaq Deskpro Five-Star "AT-compatible" 11 LICENSE ------- As with all shareware utilities, this program is being distributed under the 'try before you buy' shareware concept; this is not free software, nor is it 'public domain'. It is and shall remain the sole copyrighted property of Ken Logsdon and Digital Innovations. You are hereby granted a limited license to evaluate the software, make as many copies as you wish, and distribute such copies to anyone, as long as no fee is charged for distribution, and as long as this document and the program are not modified in any way. You are not authorized to use this program on an ongoing basis without registering. Shareware Distributors: contact me for written permission to distribute this package. For business users, site licensing terms are available, as well as quantity discount arrangements. Please see below, and call or write for further information. Many long hours over several months has been spent to develop this utility, (which is written entirely in Assembler) and it was done for one reason: to help support my family. I'm not asking for sympathy cards, the registration fee will do just fine. I'm hoping that most of you will feel that this program is worth the $24.95 that I am asking. If you find yourself using it on a regular basis, I would assume that you like it better than the other utilities of the same nature. In any case, I hope that the reminder/registration form presented when XPORT is terminated will serve to motivate you to register. If you do, you will receive the latest version of the program (which will include the additional features of being able to print files, viewing file contents, and sorting the filename listings by either name or extension), minus the registration screen at the end. Please be sure to specify the media (5.25" high-density, 5.25" double-density or 3.5" disk) that you would like to receive. If you would like more than one, please add $1.00 for each additional disk to cover the costs of the additional disks, postage and handling. In all cases, please add $2.50 for shipping and handling, plus 5% sales tax if you are a resident of Kentucky. 12 CORPORATE and QUANTITY PURCHASES -------------------------------- All corporate, business, government or other commercial users of XPORT.EXE must be registered. Quantity discounts are offered at the tenth copy. Corporate or site licensing is also available. Purchase orders are accepted in amounts over $100 only. All other orders should be prepaid. Purchases of over 9 copies may be handled as quantity purchases or as corporate licensing agreements. Licensing agreements allow duplication and distribution of specific numbers of copies within the licensed institution. Duplication of multiple copies is not allowed except through execution of a licensing agreement. Quantity discount schedule as follows: 1-9 copies: No discount 10-49 copies: 5% 50-99 copies: 10% 100-149 copies: 15% 150-199 copies: 20% 200-249 copies: 25% 250-299 copies: 30% 300 and above: call Prices and discount rates are subject to change without notice. Please call or write for a quotation. I would like to thank Dennis Deckmann, Elden DuRand, and Mike Weixler for their unflagging support and assistance towards making this utility the fine product that it is. Comments and suggestions are always welcome. Please call or write to the address provided below, or leave a message on Deckmann's Exchange BBS, (502) 267- 7422, in the D. I. Support Conference area. Thank you for trying out the Transporter. It is my sincere hope that you will enjoy using it. Ken Logsdon Digital Innovations 4003 Northumberland Drive Louisville, KY 40245 (502) 423-9317 13
Volume in drive A has no label Directory of A:\ FILE1775 TXT 4293 12-19-89 3:36p GO BAT 38 1-01-80 1:37a GO TXT 694 12-20-89 12:39p READ ME 2560 7-31-89 10:49p XCLONE COM 3624 7-25-89 10:16p XCLONE DOC 3200 7-25-89 10:25p XPORT DOC 32768 7-31-89 2:48p XPORT EXE 14393 7-31-89 2:44p 8 file(s) 61570 bytes 96256 bytes free