There’s something strangely empowering about pushing a Big Red Button, whether it’s for detonating a building implosion, or for getting on your Netflix and Chill.
As VP of Microsoft and head of the Windows Insider Program—a program that allows users to sign up for early builds of the Windwos OS—Aul is responsible for officially releasing each new highly anticipated Windows 10 or Windows 10 Mobile Insider Build Preview. Given that for most Windows Insider Members, these releases can’t come often enough, many of them have taken to Twitter, practically begging him to ‘push the red button’ so they can get their fix. Since being uploaded yesterday, the Thingiverse files have been downloaded more than 600 times (and counting), which shows that even if it’s just for show, the rush that comes from pressing a big red button is pretty much universal. There’s nothing more frustrating than having to buy an entire quart of buttermilk for just a few tablespoons. Traditionally buttermilk was the term used to describe the liquid remaining from the production of butter. Substituting regular milk for buttermilk isn’t a good idea in most recipes because you’ll eliminate the acid needed for proper rising.  Making your own buttermilk is easy – you just need to add a source of acid.
Stick with the almond milk.Too much soy in the diet raises estrogen levels and is bad for males .
Enter your email address to subscribe to the eMeals blog and receive notifications of new posts by email. June 5, 2009This clip is packed with great advice such as, build your kiln around the shelves you plan to use rather than trying to fit shelves after you’ve built the kiln.We get lots of emails here at Ceramic Arts Daily from potters and ceramic artists who have interest in building their own kilns.
This clip was excerpted from the full-length DVD Building Your Own Potter’s Kiln with Graham Sheehan, which is available in the Ceramic Arts Daily Bookstore.
For more kiln-building advice, browse through the new Kiln Plans and Diagrams section of Ceramic Arts Daily. Does anyone have an estimate on roughly how much a kiln like Sheehan’s would cost to build without having any recycled parts? I SEE YOUR CLIP AND I INSPIRE VERY MUCH .I want to manufacturer ceramic glaze stain colors high temp.
Dear friend, i want to construct ceramics kiln in my studio can you please advise me how i can i construct the gas kiln ?
Get the best tech deals, reviews, product advice, competitions, unmissable tech news and more! TechRadar is part of Future plc, an international media group and leading digital publisher. Now, thanks to Microsoft’s Gabriel ‘Gabe’ Aul, Windows Insider members can make their very own 3D printed big red button, based on the one he supposedly uses to release the latest Windows 10 Insider Builds. Thus, to help spread the sense of power and responsibility that comes with having a Big Red Button, Aul has released free 3D printable files via Thingiverse, so that anyone at home can 3D print their very own Windows Insider Build Release Button. It shows that even though Microsoft’s developers are hard at work to consistently improve and release new builds, they still take the time to listen to what their community is covertly asking for. With a little know-how, you can make your own buttermilk substitute with ingredients you probably have on hand.

Leftover homemade buttermilk can be stored in the refrigerator up to one week, or freeze in smaller batches for easy access.
In fact, after Monday’s post on the high-school anagama, we received a couple of requests for more, more, more, articles on kiln building. Did you know that you can plug all of them into a Raspberry Pi, which you can then use as a network attached storage (NAS) box?Using the Raspberry Pi as an always-on NAS box sounds like a wonderful use of the silent little device. You can unsubscribe at any time and we'll never share your details without your permission. In order to put the entire thing together, makers will need an Arduino Duemilinove connected via USB, as well as a power switch, speaker, some screws, and of course, the shiny red button.
The bacteria turns the lactose sugar present in the milk into lactic acid, which gives the buttermilk it’s acidic flavor.
So, I thought I would continue the kiln-building theme and close out the week with a video on the topic. In baking the acid reacts with baking soda to produce carbon dioxide gas, causing baked goods to rise and giving them their light, airy texture. That's until the Debian-based OpenMediaVault (OMV) distro decided to roll out a version specifically tuned to the Raspberry Pi.
It may seem like a simple concept to make sure you start with a good foundation, but many potters are so excited to just start building up, they overlook some key considerations which cause problems later on. In my oppinion you should further research the available techniques available in the world today. Once it's up and running, you can configure and manage the distro using its browser-based administration interface.You can then use the USB ports on the Raspberry Pi to attach USB disks, which are then made available to your entire network for storage.
Watch the video below and follow Graham’s advice and you should have no trouble building a well-functioning, efficient kiln.
You can use the disks attached to the OpenMediaVault NAS individually, or assemble them in a software RAID array. There's no installation involved and you can start configuring the distro as soon as it boots up. Head to Storage > Physical Disks and click the Scan button to make OpenMediaVault aware of the disks. If you've inserted multiple disks, OpenMediaVault can even tie them into a software RAID (see walkthrough over the page). OpenMediaVault supports multiple RAID levels and each requires a different number of disks. For example, the default RAID level 5 requires a minimum of three disks, while RAID 1, which mirrors data across drives, only needs a minimum of two. If you don't plan to use the inserted USB disk inside a RAID array, then after you've erased a drive, head to Storage > File Systems to create a filesystem on the drive. Here click the Create button and use the pull-down menu to select the device you wish to format.

By default, the drives are formatted as Ext4 but you can select a different filesystem using the pull-down menu. After creating the filesystem, select a drive and then click the Mount button to bring them online.Adding UsersBefore you can store data on the NAS device, you have to create one or more users. The Add button on this page is a pulldown menu that enables you to either add individual users or import a bunch of users by adding them in the specified format. If you want users to have their own home directories in the OpenMediaVault server, switch to the Settings tab and tick the box to enable the home directory for the user.
You must also specify the location for the home directory by selecting an existing shared folder on the NAS server or creating a new one.Shares and permissionsThe next step is to define a shared folder.
The chief consideration while adding one is whether the NAS will be used by multiple users or a single individual. In case you're going to be sharing the NAS storage space with multiple users, you can define several folders, each with different user permissions. To add a folder, head to Access Rights Management > Shared Folders and click the Add button. In the dialog box that pops up, select the volume that'll house the folder from the pull-down list. You can also optionally add a comment to describe the type of content the folder will hold.Pay close attention to the Permissions setting. By default, OpenMediaVault only allows the administrator and any users you've added to read and write data to this folder, while others can only read its contents.
This is a pretty safe default for most installations, but the distro offers several permutations and combinations of permissions that you can select from the pull-down menu.Fine-tune permissionsEven if you select the default Permissions setting when creating folders, which lets all users read and write data to the folder, you can fine-tune the access permissions and disable certain users from accessing or modifying the contents of a particular folder. For this, after adding a user, head to the Shared Folders section, select the folder you want to control access to and click the Privileges button. This opens a window with a list of the users you've added, along with tickboxes for controlling their access to that folder, so for example you can allow read-only access. With the users and shared folders set up, you're now ready to share the NAS storage with your network. Follow the walkthrough to enable a network service that people can use to access the shared folders on the NAS. You're prompted for a username and password before you can access the folders – unless, of course, you have marked them as public when adding them via Samba.
You can now upload files into the shared folder or delete them, if you have the permission, just as in the case of a regular folder.It might take a little getting used to, but OpenMediaVault is a wonderfully versatile NAS option that helps you exploit the true potential of the Raspberry Pi.

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