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LX-300: desalinhada...

Gostaria de saber como faço o ajuste BI-direcional desta máquina? De acordo como o
manual de serviços, é necessário um diskete com o programa de ajuste.
AJUSTE DE IMPRESSÃO BIDIRECIONAL

Este ajuste deve ser executado toda vez que forem desmontado o mecanismo de impressão,
conjunto carro de impressão, troca de cabeça , eixo do carro ou alguma parte mecânica que
se relacione com o sistema de impressão.
O ajuste de impressão bidirecional para a impressora LX 300 está disponível somente para
Técnicos da rede Credenciada de Assistência Técnica. CCATs, pois é necessário o uso de um
programa de calibrações e teste ( Confidence Test Versão 4.8 ).
1 - Ligue a impressora e carregue o formulário continuo no tracionador.
2 - Execute o programa em modo DOS Ctest.4.8
3 - Selecione no menu de opões as impressoras de 9 pinos ( agulhas )
4 - Selecione no menu de opções a impressora LX 300
5 - Selecione o item do menu ( bidirecional Adjustment ) e pressione Enter.
Neste momento a impressora será resetada e aguardará um tempo de 20 segundos para que
termine sua incialização, Quando pronta pressione “ Y “ e enter.
Será impresso 21 padrões de impressão no modo Draft com variações de -10 a + 10 para
que seja escolhido a melhor opção dentre elas e digitado o valor do melhor padrão de
alinhamento

Baixe o CTest aqui

OBS.: Para rodar o ctest em PCs acima de 233MHz, é necessário um patch que está
disponível aqui
Para utiliza-lo, o programa ctest deverá estar exclusivamente em uma pasta
própria...quando rodar o programa (patchcrt.exe) o mesmo vai perguntar onde está o
programa (por ex: c:\ctest\ctest.exe), após vai perguntar se vc tem o programa original em
outro local (backup), após colocar "yes", pode rodar o ctest que vai abrir normalmente.
Esse patch funciona em quase todos os programas (dos) que apresentam a mensagem
"runtime error"

Boa sorte!

InkPlus®

PatchCRT - fix RunTime Errors on some apps

A freeware utility, which patches some older MS-DOS EXE files, to permit them to run
on fast Pentium CPUs.

This speed problem applies only on CPUs which match or exceed the speed of a
Pentium 200 (approx), and applies only to some older versions of a specific software
module named CRT.ASM, which was part of the Turbo-Pascal offerings from Borland.

Be aware that this CRT.ASM module has been used in a variety of other products, and
it is often not initially obvious that some flawed CRT.ASM code is embedded in other
apps.

The symptom is a Divide-by-Zero error message when the app is run on a fast CPU, or a
Divide Overflow error message, or a Runtime Error 200 message, or similar.
Unfortunately, the error message usually won't simply say that the CPU is too fast !.

The preferred solution is to use an updated version of CRT.ASM, or to contact the


software developer, and request that an updated CRT.ASM be used to re-build the
app/utility.
However, if this is not possible, then PatchCRT can be tried. Similar CRT.ASM
"patchers" are available from others - though feedback suggests that a few different
versions of flawed CRT.ASM code were released, and that this patcher copes with all
known releases. Note: we've seen a few EXE files with the 200 error, but which
PatchCRT, up to ver 1.5, would not adjust. On looking inside these EXEs, we noticed
some code which is similar to published versions of CRT.ASM, but not EXACTLY the
same. As of Jan 2000, we released ver 1.6, which also recognises this similar code, and
patches it accordingly. Which is another way of saying - TEST your app carefully, if
PatchCRT patches it !!.

This program is freeware: use it at your own risk; take good backups first; test carefully
- the usual small print.

We'd appreciate feedback, if it works for you, and feedback if it does not !.

Download PatchCRT.ZIP. This file-size is about 30k. (See Download Instructions).

Note-1: Sometimes, EXE files are Compressed. PatchCRT does not include any de-
compression code, and therefore will not repair compressed EXE files. If PatchCRT
does not work for you, you might check if the EXE file is compressed, eg using
PKLITE, LZEXE, etc. (To do so, you'll probably need to analyse the internal structure
of the EXE file, which is WAY outside the scope of this brief note!!). If it's compressed,
identify the compressor that was used, run the appropriate de-compressor and retry
PatchCRT on the de-compressed file. If it works, you can probably re-compress the
updated file, or just use the de-compressed version.

Note-2: We think there is some other software product out there with the same name
(PatchCRT). We apologise if this is a source of confusion. We could change the name
of this utility, if needed, though it has been on Compuserve (and on this website!) for
some years, and it's probably now "late-in-the-day" to change it. Also, the need for this
utility is quite small, and a duplicate name is probably of little concern.