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People who spend a lot of time in front of a keyboard like I do are rather particular about the keyboards they use. So much so that when I find a keyboard I like AirCard 875 Telstra buy two for when the first breaks down or gets damaged. I also like to have the keyboard I use at work pretty much identical to the one I use at home. There are a number of things I like about this keyboard: The keys are all in the same place they were on all the previous keyboards I've used.


It has a built in USB hub with two ports. This allows the mouse to be plugged in the keyboard AirCard 875 Telstra that there's really only one cable from the desk to the computer. Its rock solid and built to last.


I've been pounding on the one at work for 12 months now and I'm pretty sure this keyboard will still be AirCard 875 Telstra flawlessly in 2 or 3 years time. Its USB so there are no batteries to go flat like on those stupid wireless keyboards.


Recently I got a new home machine without a keyboard, so I thought it might be time to splash out on a new keyboard as well. My first port of call was the numerous computer shops on York Street in the city and the AirCard 875 Telstra collection of stores on George Street near Chinatown.

Unfortunately, I couldn't find a single thing I liked. The keyboards on offer all seemed so flimsy or were rugged, but wireless. Trying a different approach I thought I'd try to get a keyboard like the one I have at work. I started off by searching the Dell Australia web site. The Dell web site is not particularly easy AirCard 875 Telstra navigate but I couldn't find it. I did however find it on the US Dell web site where even though it is listed as being available for "select Dell Latitude Notebooks" it is still possible to buy it as a separate item. It was Sunday, so I emailed the sales enquiry address at Dell Australia and asked how I would go about buying two of these keyboard.

Later that day I happened to be at a shopping mall where they had one of these little Dell stands. I asked the Dell staff if it was possible to buy one of their keyboards.


No, they said, I have to buy a computer to get one of these nice keyboards. I told him "the customer is always right" and slunk off to wait for a reply to my email enquiry.

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I waited two days for a return email from Dell sales. It never arrived so I decided to ring them. I talked to sales first and was then put through to the spare parts department where they finally took my order for two keyboards. Fifty five dollars each and free shipping. It took far more effort to get hold of than it should have but who cares, 8 days later I finally had my new keyboards. For the last year, I have been installing Ubuntu on my machines although I kept a number of AirCard 875 Telstra machines around because I AirCard 875 Telstra be bothered to making the Debian to Ubuntu transition.

My main working machine, a Dell Latitude X1 laptop had been running Ubuntu Dapper until about 4 weeks ago. That was when I ran into a problem with Dapper. I wanted to use a recent version of a Python library python-ctypes which was required by pyglet and due to previous bad experiences attempting to replace part of Python I wasn't keen to try and build my own backport of the python-ctypes library.

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Instead I upgraded from AirCard 875 Telstra to Ubuntu Edgy. I was well aware of the fact that Edgy is effectively an unstable version but from my experiences with Debian Unstable, I didn't expect to be hit as hard with problems as I was. In addition, I was having a bunch of X11 stability issues and the installed version of Haskell was also a problem. So after running Ubuntu Edgy for two weeks and needing to fix the OpenGL and X11 issues, I took a look at Debian Testing and noticed that it had more recent versions of Haskell, Xorg and python-ctypes.

AirCard 875 Telstra therefore decided to blow away the Ubuntu install and replaced it with Debian.

Installing Debian on the laptop was significantly more difficult than installing Ubuntu on the same machine. I had a number of tricky problems with booting the installed kernel as well AirCard 875 Telstra some other problems which I AirCard 875 Telstra were related to the net installation crapping out due to the Debian repository being in a partially synchronised state.

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I did manage to work through the problems but it took time. It was when I finally had Debian running that I remembered why Ubuntu had been so easy. Post install, Ubuntu was basically ready to go, while for me, Debian requires a bunch of tweaking.

The first step was to disable a number of unneeded open ports AirCard 875 Telstra, lprng, statd etc which were never enabled under Ubuntu. Next step was get nice looking fonts by installing every damn western font package "apt-cache search" could find.

Would still have a copy of the Telstra Mbps firmware upgrade for the Aircard ? It is no longer available on the Netgear site their Telstra folder is empty. “The AirCard offers Telstra customers AirCard 875 Telstra, reliable network access with the additional benefit of worldwide high-speed roaming to provide.

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