Various - gu digitized 03

My curiosity led me to a spare and forceful book, The Triangle Fire . Written by a labor organizer named Leon Stein and published in 1962, the book was both harrowing and somewhat frustrating. Stein had interviewed dozens of survivors, tracked down a number of original records and rendered the story in taut prose. But many of the questions that most interested me were taken for granted by Stein, who spent his career in the New York garment industry, a world stamped by the Triangle tragedy. I was hungry for more about the context and characters surrounding this event, which influenced such momentous figures as the progressive New York governor Alfred E. Smith, the New Deal architect Senator Robert F. Wagner and the pioneering Secretary of Labor Frances Perkins. But no full-length study of the fire and its impact on politics had been written in the decades after Stein's book.

In some contexts (such as descriptions of camera sensors ), pixel refers to a single scalar element of a multi-component representation (more precisely called a photosite in the camera sensor context, although the neologism sensel is sometimes used to describe the elements of a digital camera's sensor), [3] while in yet other contexts it may refer to the set of component intensities for a spatial position. Drawing a distinction between pixels, photosites, and samples may reduce confusion when describing color systems that use chroma subsampling or cameras that use Bayer filter to produce color components via upsampling.

It’s not hard to get started – a git clone and following the build instructions should leave you an rtl_433 executable inside the /build/src folder. Invoking it with ./rtl_433 –help gives a full listing of options, but most of the time you really only need to either invoke rtl_433 cleanly (. ./rtl_433 ) to watch the signals, or in analyze mode (. ./rtl_433 -a ) to get a dump of unknown signal decode bits.