「日記」カテゴリーアーカイブ

Wooo HR9000の隠しメニューとHDD交換について

以前書いた、日立テレビWooo HR9000のHDDの増量・増設に関するブログ記事へ質問が来た。HDDを交換した場合レビに登録されているHDDのシリアル番号をクリアする「設定が必要なのか?」ということで、答えはおそらく「必要」であろう、ということ。

今や骨董品クラスのWooo HR9000テレビ、ウチではもうとっくにアレ😁なんだけど、まだまだ使っている人もいるようなので、HDD交換などが必要になった場合、以下の「隠しメニューを表示する」手順は役に立つかもしれない。


Wooo HR9000には内蔵HDDのシリアル番号が登録されている。HDDを交換した場合、旧シリアル番号をクリアし、新たなシリアル番号を登録し直す必要がある。(HDD交換後に隠しメニューでシリアル番号をクリアすれば、自動的に新しいHDDのシリアル番号が書き込まれる)

1,隠しメニューへのアクセス方法
2,HDDシリアル番号の消去

隠しメニューへのアクセス方法

リモコン(検証はC-RN2だが、C-RN3、C-RN4などの同系列リモコンが同様に機能するかは不明)

HDDシリアル番号の消去

1,上述の手順で隠しメニューを表示。

2,リモコンの矢印ボタン「▲/▼」で
通常メンテナンス・モード」を選択。
3,リモコンの「決定」ボタンを押す。

4.矢印ボタン「▲/▼」で「HDD」を選択。
5,「決定」ボタンを押す。

6,矢印ボタン「▲/▼」で
HDDシリアル番号クリア」 【クリア】  結果:  
を選択。
注、間違ってすぐ上の【初期化】を選ばないこと!
7,「決定」ボタンを押す。

8,「HDDシリアル番号クリア」 【クリア】  結果:O K
が表示されたら、「戻る」ボタンを押す。

9,矢印ボタン「▲/▼」で「終了」を選ぶ。
10、「決定」ボタンを押す。

11,隠しメニューが消えたら、テレビの主電源をオフにする。
12,主電源を再度オンにする。
(テレビ底面のくぼみのある物理スイッチを押し上げる)

13,録画メニューが表示され、再生できるか確認する。


参考:クルマ関連サイト「みんカラ」の古い記事(2009年)。
https://minkara.carview.co.jp/userid/163932/car/306077/748465/note.aspx



One Last Journey to My Mentor 1-2

The following article is a copy and its translated version of a Instagram/Facebook post that I wrote during my bike trip in Minnesota between Augst 31st. and September 3rd.– a short travel for visiting my former major professor.


It’s really scary to get overtaken by cars and trucks— especially by the huge 18-wheeler semis—on narrow country highways, though every single driver cautiously keeps distance when passing me.

車やトラックに追い抜かれるのは本当に怖い。狭い田舎の街道では巨大な18輪トレーラーが格段に恐ろしい。どのドライバーも通り過ぎるときは注意深く距離をとってくれはするんだけど。

This is not an 18-wheeler semi but is a dump truck, which is extremely massive anyway.
Wonder how a horse cart can survive and coexist with such a big truck on the country highway.
Failed to take a photo of the cart driver, who was a very young boy– like ten years old or so.

 

 



After all these decades, somehow they are always around

The following is a translated version of my former post “何十年経っても、なぜかそこに居る” on August 2nd (1st in the U.S.), 2020. In the article, I wrote about my major professor Lyle Laske, who was literally my all-time  “major” influence. Regrettably, my greatest mentor and dearest friend Lyle passed away exactly two years later. I recently received an invitation from his family for a memorial open house to celebrate Lyle’s life– with the message “Bring only your cherished memories to share.” I am afraid I cannot make it to the celebration on time, but I would like to share my memory of Lyle with his daughter Letitia, son Andrew, other family members and friends. In order to do so, I quickly translated the article written in Japanese into English. There could possibly be misspellings an/or mistranslations, but Please be tolerant of such inappropriateness.


Although I don’t fish,  I’ve got a minnow-shaped fishing lure made by a Finnish company called Rapala– the lure that is always around within my reach. (This small-fry-like bait may or may not be of minnow, though)

It was thirty-five years ago or so; my undergrad major professor at Moorhead State Univ. (present MSU at Moorhead) in the States, Mr. Lyle Laske used to take me out to lakes of Minnesota. One day, he took the fishing lure out of his tackle box and gave it to me. He didn’t even mean to drag me into fishing, but just wanted me to know how interesting and beautiful the form of this curtly simple lure was said he.

Ever since, this minnow has never swum in the water but always kept watching me over.

The bird figure– glued on the lid of a handmade  fubako (letter container), diverted from a candy box and simply painted in black– is shaped after the loon, the state bird of Minnesota. After his retirement, my major professor moved to a in the woods, build his own house and has been enjoying fishing and eagerly engaged in wild loon protection. Even before that, I already knew how he loved loons, so that I bought a small figure of loon after him, and made it the handle of the lid of the box that I would keep important documents in.
Both the loon and the minnow are always beside me ever since.

addendum:
No other person who has lived more intellectually and with a corroborate style (in the formal and/or spiritual meanings) than him is known to me.  What I have learned from him, who grew up close to forests and lakes as a son of part-time hunter in Wisconsin, are so much and invaluable. Admiring him for his way of life and wishing to be like him one day, I have lived my life. However, it may end up in an unfulfilled dream… Well, I would like to live, keep trying to be up to it while the minnow’s eyes wide open watch over me (and if I do something wrong, the loon might warn me with its shrill call.)