Jump to content

RSS alarm clock (run make)


rustysail
 Share

Recommended Posts

Hey. When I saw the RSS alarm clock on Hak.5 i got realy excited. I tried to put it on my suse 10.2 box using the linux instructions

http://www.hak5.org/wiki/RSS_Alarm_Clock_Under_Linux

I got both of the files I needed from cpan.

http://www.cpan.org/modules/by-module/XML/...ser-2.34.tar.gz

http://www.cpan.org/modules/by-module/XML/...RSS-1.22.tar.gz

When I got to step 2.4 a problem came up.

linux-cwqs:/home/rusty/Desktop/XML-Parser-2.34 # make

make[1]: Entering directory `/home/rusty/Desktop/XML-Parser-2.34/Expat'

cc -c   -D_REENTRANT -D_GNU_SOURCE -DTHREADS_HAVE_PIDS -DDEBUGGING -fno-strict-aliasing -pipe -Wdeclaration-after-statement -D_LARGEFILE_SOURCE -D_FILE_OFFSET_BITS=64 -O2 -march=i586 -mtune=i686 -fmessage-length=0 -Wall -D_FORTIFY_SOURCE=2 -g -Wall -pipe   -DVERSION="2.34" -DXS_VERSION="2.34" -fPIC "-I/usr/lib/perl5/5.8.8/i586-linux-thread-multi/CORE"   Expat.c

/bin/sh: cc: command not found

make[1]: *** [Expat.o] Error 127

make[1]: Leaving directory `/home/rusty/Desktop/XML-Parser-2.34/Expat'

make: *** [subdirs] Error 2

I can't figure out what this means. Originally I was having the same problem with the RSS plugin too but it just resolved itself somehow. I hope someone can help me.

Thanks in advance.

Link to comment
Share on other sites

Hey. When I saw the RSS alarm clock on Hak.5 i got realy excited. I tried to put it on my suse 10.2 box using the linux instructions

http://www.hak5.org/wiki/RSS_Alarm_Clock_Under_Linux

I got both of the files I needed from cpan.

http://www.cpan.org/modules/by-module/XML/...ser-2.34.tar.gz

http://www.cpan.org/modules/by-module/XML/...RSS-1.22.tar.gz

When I got to step 2.4 a problem came up.

linux-cwqs:/home/rusty/Desktop/XML-Parser-2.34 # make

make[1]: Entering directory `/home/rusty/Desktop/XML-Parser-2.34/Expat'

cc -c   -D_REENTRANT -D_GNU_SOURCE -DTHREADS_HAVE_PIDS -DDEBUGGING -fno-strict-aliasing -pipe -Wdeclaration-after-statement -D_LARGEFILE_SOURCE -D_FILE_OFFSET_BITS=64 -O2 -march=i586 -mtune=i686 -fmessage-length=0 -Wall -D_FORTIFY_SOURCE=2 -g -Wall -pipe   -DVERSION="2.34" -DXS_VERSION="2.34" -fPIC "-I/usr/lib/perl5/5.8.8/i586-linux-thread-multi/CORE"   Expat.c

/bin/sh: cc: command not found

make[1]: *** [Expat.o] Error 127

make[1]: Leaving directory `/home/rusty/Desktop/XML-Parser-2.34/Expat'

make: *** [subdirs] Error 2

I can't figure out what this means. Originally I was having the same problem with the RSS plugin too but it just resolved itself somehow. I hope someone can help me.

Thanks in advance.

Your compiler is missing, make sure GCC is installed!

Link to comment
Share on other sites

i agree with debianuser, i found with suse, GCC isnt in the standard install, though this i found was for suse 8, (was the default OS for novell, and coundlt be stuffed changing my novell configs over to the newer versions / updates). I cant fully say for sure, but im pretty sure that at GCC inst in the new suse's either (rumors is that its not inculded coz suse not developer friendly).

Head over to http://gcc.gnu.org/ and download the latest copy and install i supos would be the best thing to do. Or check ur Distro Disk.

Best of luck ^_^

Edit:

Googled and confirmed, Suse dont supply GCC in there default install packages, and pretty much says

most "new" Linux users won't need a compiler
Link to comment
Share on other sites

Thanks for the previous help. The program runs now but it spits out an error message.

I used the source code exactly as it was except I replaced

<PLACE YOUR ZIP-CODE HERE>

with

06443

rusty@linux-cwqs:~/alarm> ./alarm.sh

**Getting Weather**

Can't locate DateTime/Format/Mail.pm in @INC (@INC contains: /usr/lib/perl5/5.8.8/i586-linux-thread-multi /usr/lib/perl5/5.8.8 /usr/lib/perl5/site_perl/5.8.8/i586-linux-thread-multi /usr/lib/perl5/site_perl/5.8.8 /usr/lib/perl5/site_perl /usr/lib/perl5/vendor_perl/5.8.8/i586-linux-thread-multi /usr/lib/perl5/vendor_perl/5.8.8 /usr/lib/perl5/vendor_perl .) at /usr/lib/perl5/site_perl/5.8.8/XML/RSS.pm line 7.

BEGIN failed--compilation aborted at /usr/lib/perl5/site_perl/5.8.8/XML/RSS.pm line 7.

Compilation failed in require at weather.pl line 19.

BEGIN failed--compilation aborted at weather.pl line 19.

**Getting RSS Feeds**

Can't locate DateTime/Format/Mail.pm in @INC (@INC contains: /usr/lib/perl5/5.8.8/i586-linux-thread-multi /usr/lib/perl5/5.8.8 /usr/lib/perl5/site_perl/5.8.8/i586-linux-thread-multi /usr/lib/perl5/site_perl/5.8.8 /usr/lib/perl5/site_perl /usr/lib/perl5/vendor_perl/5.8.8/i586-linux-thread-multi /usr/lib/perl5/vendor_perl/5.8.8 /usr/lib/perl5/vendor_perl .) at /usr/lib/perl5/site_perl/5.8.8/XML/RSS.pm line 7.

BEGIN failed--compilation aborted at /usr/lib/perl5/site_perl/5.8.8/XML/RSS.pm line 7.

Compilation failed in require at rss2html.pl line 18.

BEGIN failed--compilation aborted at rss2html.pl line 18.

Can't locate DateTime/Format/Mail.pm in @INC (@INC contains: /usr/lib/perl5/5.8.8/i586-linux-thread-multi /usr/lib/perl5/5.8.8 /usr/lib/perl5/site_perl/5.8.8/i586-linux-thread-multi /usr/lib/perl5/site_perl/5.8.8 /usr/lib/perl5/site_perl /usr/lib/perl5/vendor_perl/5.8.8/i586-linux-thread-multi /usr/lib/perl5/vendor_perl/5.8.8 /usr/lib/perl5/vendor_perl .) at /usr/lib/perl5/site_perl/5.8.8/XML/RSS.pm line 7.

BEGIN failed--compilation aborted at /usr/lib/perl5/site_perl/5.8.8/XML/RSS.pm line 7.

Compilation failed in require at rss2html.pl line 18.

BEGIN failed--compilation aborted at rss2html.pl line 18.

Can't locate DateTime/Format/Mail.pm in @INC (@INC contains: /usr/lib/perl5/5.8.8/i586-linux-thread-multi /usr/lib/perl5/5.8.8 /usr/lib/perl5/site_perl/5.8.8/i586-linux-thread-multi /usr/lib/perl5/site_perl/5.8.8 /usr/lib/perl5/site_perl /usr/lib/perl5/vendor_perl/5.8.8/i586-linux-thread-multi /usr/lib/perl5/vendor_perl/5.8.8 /usr/lib/perl5/vendor_perl .) at /usr/lib/perl5/site_perl/5.8.8/XML/RSS.pm line 7.

BEGIN failed--compilation aborted at /usr/lib/perl5/site_perl/5.8.8/XML/RSS.pm line 7.

Compilation failed in require at rss2html.pl line 18.

BEGIN failed--compilation aborted at rss2html.pl line 18.

**Going to next song**

**Playing**

**Waiting...**

**Pausing playback**

**Reading RSS Feeds**

Todays Forecast ... ... ...

Todays email ... ... ...

Today on hack a day ... ... ...

Today on slashdot ... ... ...

Linux: can't open /dev/dsp

Linux: can't open /dev/dsp

Linux: can't open /dev/dsp

Linux: can't open /dev/dsp

Linux: can't open /dev/dsp

Linux: can't open /dev/dsp

Linux: can't open /dev/dsp

Linux: can't open /dev/dsp

Linux: can't open /dev/dsp

Linux: can't open /dev/dsp

Linux: can't open /dev/dsp

Linux: can't open /dev/dsp

**Resuming playback**

**Waiting...**

**Removing alarm.txt

alarm.txt just shows up as

Todays Forecast ... ... ...

Todays email ... ... ...

Today on hack a day ... ... ...

Today on slashdot ... ... ...

[/code]
Link to comment
Share on other sites

"Can't locate DateTime/Format/Mail.pm"

Try installing that.

"Linux: can't open /dev/dsp"

- you don't have (support for) a sound card (yes, unlikely)

- you're using ALSA yet forgot to include support for "OSS PCM (digital audio) API"

- didn't load the module for "OSS PCM (digital audio) API" (snd_pcm_oss)

- you're using ALSA without dmix, and another program is already playing sound.

- you're using OSS without a mixing program like ESD or ARTS, and another program is already playing sound.

Link to comment
Share on other sites

Well create a file named Mail.pm and copy the following code in it

package DateTime::Format::Mail;

# $Id: Mail.pm 3459 2006-07-24 12:39:08Z autarch $



use strict;

use 5.005;

use Carp;

use DateTime 0.1705;

use Params::Validate qw( validate validate_pos SCALAR );

use vars qw( $VERSION );



$VERSION = '0.30';



my %validations = (

    year_cutoff =>  {

        type => SCALAR,

        callbacks => {

            'greater than or equal to zero, less than 100' => sub {

                defined $_[0]

                    and $_[0] =~ /^ d+ $/x 

                    and $_[0] >= 0

                    and $_[0] < 100

            },

        },

    }

);



# Timezones for strict parser.

my %timezones = qw(

    EDT -0400   EST -0500       CDT -0500       CST -0600

    MDT -0600   MST -0700       PDT -0700       PST -0800

    GMT +0000   UT  +0000

);

my $tz_RE = join( '|', sort keys %timezones );

$tz_RE= qr/(?:$tz_RE)/;

$timezones{UTC} = $timezones{UT};



# Strict parser regex



# Lovely regex. Mostly a translation of the BNF in 2822.

# XXX - need more thorough tests to ensure it's *strict*.



my $strict_RE = qr{

    ^ s* # optional 

    # [day-of-week "," ]

    (?:

      (?:Mon|Tue|Wed|Thu|Fri|Sat|Sun) ,

      s+

    )?

    # date => day month year

    (d{1,2})  # day => 1*2DIGIT

    s+

    (Jan|Feb|Mar|Apr|May|Jun|Jul|Aug|Sep|Oct|Nov|Dec) # month-name

    s*

    ((?:dd)?dd) # year

    # FWS

    s+

    # time

    (dd):(dd):(dd) # time

    (?:

        s+ (

            [+-] d{4}  # standard form

            | $tz_RE    # obsolete form (mostly ignored)

            | [A-IK-Za-ik-z]  # including military (no 'J')

            ) # time zone (optional)

    )?

    s* $

}ox;



# Loose parser regex

my $loose_RE = qr{

    ^ s* # optional 

    (?i:

        (?:Mon|Tue|Wed|Thu|Fri|Sat|Sun|[A-Z][a-z][a-z]) ,? # Day name + comma

    )?

        # (empirically optional)

    s*

    (d{1,2})  # day of month

    [-s]*

    (?i: (Jan|Feb|Mar|Apr|May|Jun|Jul|Aug|Sep|Oct|Nov|Dec) ) # month

    [-s]*

    ((?:dd)?dd) # year

    s+

    (d?d):(d?d) (?: :(d?d) )? # time

    (?:

        s+ "? (

            [+-] d{4}  # standard form

            | [A-Z]+    # obsolete form (mostly ignored)

            | GMT [+-] d+      # empirical (converted)

            | [A-Z]+d+ # bizarre empirical (ignored)

            | [a-zA-Z/]+        # linux style (ignored)

            | [+-]{0,2} d{3,5} # corrupted standard form

            ) "? # time zone (optional)

    )?

        (?: s+ ([^)]+) )? # (friendly tz name; empirical)

    s* .? $

}x;



sub _set_parse_method

{

    my $self = shift;

    croak "Calling object method as class method!" unless ref $self;

    $self->{parser_method} = shift;

    return $self;

}



sub _get_parse_method

{

    my $self = shift;

    my $method = ref($self) ? $self->{parser_method} : '';

    $method ||= '_parse_strict';

}



sub new

{

    my $class = shift;

    my %args = validate( @_, {

            loose => {

                type => SCALAR,

                default => 0,

            },

            year_cutoff => {

                %{ $validations{year_cutoff} },

                default => $class->default_cutoff,

            },

        }

    );



    my $self = bless {}, ref($class)||$class;

    if (ref $class)

    {

        # If called on an object, clone

        $self->_set_parse_method( $class->_get_parse_method );

        $self->set_year_cutoff( $class->year_cutoff );

        # and that's it. we don't store much info per object

    }

    else

    {

        my $parser = $args{loose} ? "loose" : "strict";

        $self->$parser();

        $self->set_year_cutoff( $args{year_cutoff} ) if $args{year_cutoff};

    }



    $self;

}



sub clone

{

    my $self = shift;

    croak "Calling object method as class method!" unless ref $self;

    return $self->new();

}



sub loose

{

    my $self = shift;

    croak "loose() takes no arguments!" if @_;

    return $self->_set_parse_method( '_parse_loose' );

}



sub strict

{

    my $self = shift;

    croak "strict() takes no arguments!" if @_;

    return $self->_set_parse_method( '_parse_strict' );

}



sub _parse_strict

{

    my $self = shift;

    my $date = shift;



    # Wed, 12 Mar 2003 13:05:00 +1100

    my @parsed = $date =~ $strict_RE;

    croak "Invalid format for date!" unless @parsed;

    my %when;

    @when{qw( day month year hour minute second time_zone)} = @parsed;

    return %when;

}



sub _parse_loose

{

    my $self = shift;

    my $date = shift;



    # Wed, 12 Mar 2003 13:05:00 +1100

    my @parsed = $date =~ $loose_RE;

    croak "Invalid format for date!" unless @parsed;

    my %when;

    @when{qw( day month year hour minute second time_zone)} = @parsed;

    $when{month} = "Lu$when{month}";

    $when{second} ||= 0;

    return %when;

}



sub parse_datetime

{

    my $self = shift;

    croak "No date specified for parse_datetime." unless @_;

    croak "Too many arguments to parse_datetime." if @_ != 1;

    my $date = shift;



    # Wed, 12 Mar 2003 13:05:00 +1100

    my $method = $self->_get_parse_method();

    my %when = %{ $self->$method($date) };

    $when{time_zone} ||= '-0000';



    my %months = do { my $i = 1;

        map { $_, $i++ } qw( Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec );

    };

    $when{month} = $months{$when{month}}

        or croak "Invalid month `$when{month}'.";



    $when{year} = $self->fix_year( $when{year} );

    $when{time_zone} = $self->determine_timezone( $when{time_zone} );



    my $date_time = DateTime->new( %when );



    return $date_time;

}



sub determine_timezone

{

    my $self = shift;



    my $tz = shift;

    return '-0000' unless defined $tz; # return quickly if nothing needed

    return $tz if $tz =~ /^[+-]d{4}$/;



    $tz =~ s/ ^ [+-] (?=[+-]) //x; # for when there are two signs



    if (exists $timezones{$tz}) {

        $tz = $timezones{$tz};

    } elsif (substr($tz, 0, 3) eq 'GMT' and length($tz)  > 4) {

        $tz = sprintf "%5.5s", substr($tz,3)."0000";

    } elsif ( $tz =~ /^ ([+-]?) (d+) $/x) {

        my $p = $1||'+';

        $tz = sprintf "%s%04d", $p, $2;

    } else {

        $tz = "-0000";

    }



    return $tz;

}



sub set_year_cutoff

{

    my $self = shift;

    croak "Calling object method as class method!" unless ref $self;

    validate_pos( @_, $validations{year_cutoff} );

    croak "Wrong number of arguments (should be 1) to set_year_cutoff"

        unless @_ == 1;

    my $cutoff = shift;

    $self->{year_cutoff} = $cutoff;

    return $self;

}



# rfc2822, 4.3. Obsolete Date and Time

#   Where a two or three digit year occurs in a date, the year is to be

#   interpreted as follows: If a two digit year is encountered whose

#   value is between 00 and 49, the year is interpreted by adding 2000,

#   ending up with a value between 2000 and 2049.  If a two digit year is

#   encountered with a value between 50 and 99, or any three digit year

#   is encountered, the year is interpreted by adding 1900.

sub default_cutoff

{

    49;

}



sub year_cutoff

{

    my $self = shift;

    croak "Too many arguments (should be 0) to year_cutoff" if @_;

    (ref $self and $self->{year_cutoff}) or $self->default_cutoff;

}



sub fix_year

{

    my $self = shift;

    my $year = shift;

    return $year if length $year >= 4; # Return quickly if we can



    my $cutoff = $self->year_cutoff;

    $year += $year > $cutoff ? 1900 : 2000;

    return $year;

}



sub format_datetime

{

    my $self = shift;

    croak "No DateTime object specified." unless @_;

    my $dt = $_[0]->clone;

    $dt->set( locale => 'en_US' );



    my $rv = $dt->strftime( "%a, %d %b %Y %H:%M:%S %z" );

    $rv =~ s/+0000$/-0000/;

    $rv;

}



1;



__END__



=head1 NAME



DateTime::Format::Mail - Convert between DateTime and RFC2822/822 formats



=head1 SYNOPSIS



    use DateTime::Format::Mail;



    # From RFC2822 via class method:



    my $datetime = DateTime::Format::Mail->parse_datetime(

        "Sat, 29 Mar 2003 22:11:18 -0800"

    );

    print $datetime->ymd('.'); # "2003.03.29"



    #  or via an object

    

    my $pf = DateTime::Format::Mail->new();

    print $pf->parse_datetime(

        "Fri, 23 Nov 2001 21:57:24 -0600"

    )->ymd; # "2001-11-23"



    # Back to RFC2822 date

    

    use DateTime;

    my $dt = DateTime->new(

        year => 1979, month => 7, day => 16,

        hour => 16, minute => 45, second => 20,

        time_zone => "Australia/Sydney"

    );

    my $str = DateTime::Format::Mail->format_datetime( $dt );

    print $str; # "Mon, 16 Jul 1979 16:45:20 +1000"



    # or via an object

    $str = $pf->format_datetime( $dt );

    print $str; # "Mon, 16 Jul 1979 16:45:20 +1000"



=head1 DESCRIPTION



RFCs 2822 and 822 specify date formats to be used by email. This

module parses and emits such dates.



RFC2822 (April 2001) introduces a slightly different format of

date than that used by RFC822 (August 1982). The main correction

is that the preferred format is more limited, and thus easier to

parse programmatically.



Despite the ease of generating and parsing perfectly valid RFC822 and

RFC2822 people still get it wrong. So this module provides four things

for those handling mail dates:



=over 4



=item 1



A strict parser that will only accept RFC2822 dates, so you can

see where you're right.



=item 2



A strict formatter, so you can generate the right stuff

to begin with.



=item 3



A I<loose> parser, so you can take the misbegotten output

from other programs and turn it into something useful.

This includes various minor errors as well as some somewhat more

bizarre mistakes. The file F<t/sample_dates> in this module's

distribution should give you an idea of what's valid, while

F<t/invalid.t> should do the same for what's not. Those regarded

as invalid are just a bit B<too> strange to allow.



=item 4



Interoperation with the rest of the L<DateTime> suite. These are

a collection of modules to handle dates in a modern and accurate

fashion. In particular, they make it trivial to parse, manipulate

and then format dates. Shifting timezones is a doddle, and

converting between formats is a cinch.



=back



As a future direction, I'm contemplating an even stricter

parser that will only accept dates with no obsolete elements.



=head1 CONSTRUCTORS



=head2 new



Creates a new C<DateTime::Format::Mail> instance. This is

generally not required for simple operations. If you wish to use

a different parsing style from the default, strict, parser then

you'll need to create an object.



   my $parser = DateTime::Format::Mail->new()

   my $copy = $parser->new();



If called on an existing object then it clones the object.



It has two optional named parameters.



=over 4



=item *



C<loose> should be a true value if you want a loose parser,

else either don't specify it or give it a false value.



=item *



C<year_cutoff> should be an integer greater than or equal to zero

specifying the cutoff year. See L<"set_year_cutoff"> for details.



=back



    my $loose = DateTime::Format::Mail->new( loose => 1 );



    my $post_2049 = DateTime::Format::Mail->new(

        year_cutoff => 60

    );



=head2 clone



For those who prefer to explicitly clone via a method called C<clone()>.

If called as a class method it will die.



   my $clone = $original->clone();



=head1 PARSING METHODS



These methods work on either our objects or as class methods.



=head2 loose, strict



These methods set the parsing strictness.



    my $parser = DateTime::Format::Mail->new;

    $parser->loose;

    $parser->strict; # (the default)



    my $p = DateTime::Format::Mail->new->loose;



=head2 parse_datetime



Given an RFC2822 or 822 datetime string, return a C<DateTime> object

representing that date and time. Unparseable strings will cause

the method to die.



See the L<synopsis|/SYNOPSIS> for examples.



=head2 set_year_cutoff



Two digit years are treated as valid in the loose translation and are

translated up to a 19xx or 20xx figure. By default, following the

specification of RFC2822, if the year is 

greater than '49', it's treated as being in the 20th century (19xx).

If lower, or equal, then the 21st (20xx). That is, 50 becomes

1950 while 49 is 2049.



C<set_year_cutoff()> allows you to modify this behaviour by specifying

a different cutoff.



The return value is the object itself.



    $parser->set_year_cutoff( 60 );



=head2 year_cutoff



Returns the current cutoff. Can be used as either a class or object method.



    my $cutoff = $parser->set_year_cutoff;



=head2 default_cutoff



Returns the default cutoff. A useful method to override for

subclasses.



    my $default = $parser->default_cutoff;



=head2 fix_year



Takes a year and returns it normalized.



   my $fixed = $parser->fix_year( 3 );



=head1 FORMATTING METHODS



=head2 format_datetime



Given a C<DateTime> object, return it as an RFC2822 compliant string.



    use DateTime;

    use DateTime::Format::Mail;

    my $dt = DateTime->new(

        year => 1979, month => 7, day => 16, time_zone => 'UTC'

    );

    my $mail = DateTime::Format::Mail->format_datetime( $dt );

    print $mail, "n"; 



    # or via an object

    my $formatter = DateTime::Format::Mail->new();

    my $rfcdate = $formatter->format_datetime( $dt );

    print $rfcdate, "n";



=head1 THANKS



Dave Rolsky (DROLSKY) for kickstarting the DateTime project.



Roderick A. Anderson for noting where the documentation was incomplete

in places.



Joshua Hoblitt (JHOBLITT) for inspiring me to check what the

standard said about interpreting two digit years.



=head1 SUPPORT



Support for this module is provided via the datetime@perl.org email

list. See L<http://datetime.perl.org/mailing_list.html> for more details.



Alternatively, log them via the CPAN RT system via the web or email:



    http://rt.cpan.org/NoAuth/ReportBug.html?Queue=DateTime%3A%3AFormat%3A%3AMail

    bug-datetime-format-mail@rt.cpan.org



This makes it much easier for me to track things and thus means

your problem is less likely to be neglected.



=head1 LICENCE AND COPYRIGHT



Copyright E<copy> Iain Truskett, 2003. All rights reserved.



This library is free software; you can redistribute it and/or modify

it under the same terms as Perl itself.



The full text of the licences can be found in the F<Artistic> and

F<COPYING> files included with this module, or in L<perlartistic> and

L<perlgpl> in Perl 5.8.1 or later.



=head1 AUTHOR



Originally written by Iain Truskett <spoon@cpan.org>, who died on

December 29, 2003.



Maintained by Dave Rolsky <autarch@urth.org>.



=head1 SEE ALSO



C<datetime@perl.org> mailing list.



L<http://datetime.perl.org/>



L<perl>, L<DateTime>



RFCs 2822 and 822.



=cut

put the file in /usr/lib/perl5/5.8.8/DateTime/Format/

if the folders DateTime and Format do not exist then create them...

-------

Now make sure esd is not running as a process... if it is, then kill it

and try again...

Link to comment
Share on other sites

Join the conversation

You can post now and register later. If you have an account, sign in now to post with your account.

Guest
Reply to this topic...

×   Pasted as rich text.   Paste as plain text instead

  Only 75 emoji are allowed.

×   Your link has been automatically embedded.   Display as a link instead

×   Your previous content has been restored.   Clear editor

×   You cannot paste images directly. Upload or insert images from URL.

 Share

  • Recently Browsing   0 members

    • No registered users viewing this page.
×
×
  • Create New...