I eventually see practically every horror movie that comes out regardless of merit and I can say without a doubt this is the best one that’s been made in at least ten years.
This movie was almost tailor-made to scare me in particular. It has all the stuff I love (fear) the most: devil worshipers, possession, witchcraft, be-headings.
I won’t give away any plot points or surprises because this movie should be seen without any prior knowledge. That being said the most interesting thing is this could have been a gut-wrenching examination of guilt and loss even without any supernatural elements.
Hereditary is amazing, and while Toni Collette will not get an Oscar because this is a horror movie, she definitely should.
Be sure to click the poster image about for a professional review.
This post is just to document some progress on the new arcade system I’m building. This way I won’t lose the pictures I’ve taken. 🙂
So, I started by ordering a kit of CNC cut MDF, which is a short cut for those of us with little patience. It basically just arrives as a box of wood:
Using a kreg jig, self-tapping screws, wood glue, etc, I started to have something resembling a bartop arcade box:
Next deal was to take an old 19″ LCD monitor, and remove the panel from the plastic housing. I took out all the screws I could find, but ended up busting the case into pieces anyway. Doesn’t matter, this thing will never be a computer monitor again. Used some pieces of 1×2 to build up a support on the back, then attached the monitor to the MDF piece which fits in the cabinet:
At this point it was time to finally start building the control panel. I bought two Sanwa joysticks from Japan, and a bunch of Happ arcade buttons. These are the same hardware they use to make Ms Pacman and Galaga.
Inserted one joystick and one button into control panel: (Monica was kind enough to paint the control panel black for me. If I had done it there would be runs and strange lines and smudges.)
Installed the other joystick, and all the buttons. Pictures show completed setup, then hardware underneath, then everything wired together into a USB controller. God help me if any of that doesn’t work right.
Here it is before and after a coat of black paint:
After that I finally cut/painted the Plexiglas so you can’t see the edges of the monitor:
Last two steps will be the marquee and the back door.
Just documenting this for my own sanity in case I need to find it again later. The steps might also be the same on Solaris 10 but I haven’t tested them on older version.
Usage: You want to do a very simple port redirect for whatever reason.
From the global zone:
svcadm disable svc:/network/ipfilter:default
Edit file /etc/ipf/ipnat.conf
Add line like this:
rdr ipmp0 10.97.26.140 port 3600 -> 10.97.26.140 port 3601 tcp
where: ipmp0 is the nic on which the ip address lives. (Use the main nic name, not ipmp0:2 or whatever the zone uses) 10.97.26.140 is the ip address we want to modify. 3600 is the port we want to change. 3601 is the port we want to redirect to.