From: Lizard Blizzard
Subject: Re: Info on protecting UTP network / phone / AC mains so lightning
on cable doesn't destroy everything (again)?
Date: Wed, 06 Nov 2002 07:26:21 -0800
References: <3DC7C105.firstname.lastname@example.org> <email@example.com>
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Gary Tait wrote:
> On Tue, 5 Nov 2002 04:34:48 -0800, Watson 'Atto Parsec' Name
>>In article <3DC7C105.firstname.lastname@example.org>, email@example.com
>>>Tony (remove \"_\" from email address) wrote:
>>>Just about every computer / electronics store sell surge suppressors.
>>>Many have RJ11 and RJ45 surge-arrests as well. Fairly inexpensive too.
>>> I'm also pretty sure that a coax surge-arrest an be found if you take
>>>the time to look around.
>>None of those are needed. They are already installed in the existing
>>equipment, and if working properly, should do the job adequately.
> But what is easier/cheaper/less of an inconvenience to replace or
> repair? IMO, the surge supressor would.
Why would you want to spend $29.95 on a regular $4 power strip that has
two or three 25 cent MOVs in it, and won't do anything because the
ground isn't adquate or entirely missing? Oh, yeah, it does do one
thing: it gives you a false sense of security.
----------------(from OED Mini-Dictionary)-----------------
PUNCTUATION - Apostrophe
Incorrect uses: (i) the apostrophe must not be used with a plural
where there is no possessive sense, as in ~tea's are served here~;
(ii) there is no such word as ~her's, our's, their's, your's~.
Confusions: it's = it is or it has (not 'belonging to it'); correct
uses are ~it's here~ (= it is here); ~it's gone~ (= it has gone);
but ~the dog wagged its tail~ (no apostrophe).
----------------(For the Apostrophe challenged)----------------
From a fully deputized officer of the Apostrophe Police!