posted on Sep, 11 2009 @ 07:10 PM
Originally posted by LiquidLight
When a program flashes a DOS window and closes, it means that it's run its course and closed before you can see the results. What you need to do is
get to a command prompt by going to "run" and typing "cmd" (without the quotes). Once there, navigate to the folder that the program is in by
typing "cd\[folder name]". For example, if the program is in c:\program files\voice stress analysis, then you would type "cd\program
files\voice stress analysis" without the quotes, of course. Once in the appropriate folder, run the program by typing in the name.
Alternately it may work as a dragNdrop console app. If there are command switches you can pass those on to it while doing a dragndrop.
In that case, right click and go to properties, from there enter any
command switches after the target file name, then apply, ok.
To find out if there is any command switches, simply run the program in a dos box as LiquidLight suggested, or run them but with a forward slash
question mark. you might also want to look in the folder where you unzipped/installed the program.. there may be a readme.txt in there..
On topic, I sincerely hope it ain't Denver. My reasoning is this (this may apply to other places being hit also).. When a nuke goes off, a lot of
radioactive material is pushed up into the atmosphere, then after sometime it comes back down, sometimes rain, sometimes junk, sometimes both. In the
case of rain, with a good cold front this can push radioactive rain quite a distance.
The reason why I hope it ain't Denver, is that the cold front from the rockies gets pushed as far as central Texas and aggitates warm air from the
Gulf. The result is thunderstorms over the Texas panhandle, central and southern Oklahoma, and central Texas. I currently live in the southwest corner
of Oklahoma now.. yikes.
In summary, study the weather patterns if you live near or in the midwest.. jic