I located what appears to be a recent version of HPE Virtual connect simulator on the HPE partner portal. Sadly the credentials provided in the article refer to an old URL un ftp.hp.com address which i am guessing is long defunct. Can anyone advise where I can find a recent version of the tool?
I'm aware it's not public. I work for a channel partner which means we have access to some internal HPE stuff. I'd located the aforementioned simulator on the channel partner website but could not download it as the provided information appeared to be out-dated. Hoping someone could provide more up to date information hence the post on here.
And a part of that success was because of the simulator. At that point, we were using it to enable more and more engineers. We reached a total of over 1,000 attendees in our simulator-based workshops, including Aruba pre- and post-sales specialists and partner engineers in the first 12 months.
The AOS-CX Switch Simulator is the virtual machine version of the Aruba CX switch series. At its core, an ASIC simulator performs switching and routing functions with the AOS-CX operating system managing and controlling the device's operation.
Different software solutions are compatible with different launch monitors and simulator tracking systems, from SkyTrak to Uneekor to FlightScope. Each software offers different features and game modes.
Lastly, you can design your own course with a few clicks. A special editor allows you to customize everything in detail from the theme to the terrain and layout. If this is something you think you could have fun with, you could end up playing your own custom-created course with your golf simulator.
E6 CONNECT by TruGolf is unquestionably one of the best golf simulator softwares currently on the market. It should not be confused with E6 Golf, an older TruGolf offering created by the same team that created the best-selling PC sports title Links.
In addition to being able to practice on a virtual driving range and chip and putt on a hole of your choice, E6 CONNECT offers an array of mini-games and game modes including long drive, closest to the pin, henyett, stroke play, best ball, and scramble.
FSX has plenty of game modes, skills challenges, and opportunities for you to compete with other players around the world. You can play on a virtual range and view real-time data for practice or club fitting.
The ideal golf simulator software displays informative ball flight data, has good graphics and accurate course recreations, and has the features and game modes that you want. Finding the software that will best meet your needs is certainly possible with some research.
Please advise your recommendation of best simulator software compatible with MEVO+. I started out in fall of 2020 with MEVO+ & TGC2019. Golf courses are TGC are awesome, but the operating system STINKS!
This is the home of the Computer History Simulators (SIMH) for the Hewlett-Packard 21xx/1000 and 3000 computer systems. These simulators run on common PC and Mac platforms running Windows, Linux, FreeBSD, or macOS. They provide sufficient capability to run the original HP operating systems.
These simulators are based on Bob Supnik's SIMH Version 3. Any simulator reporting itself as "V4.x" or obtained from a source repository on GitHub is not authorized and not supported by the HP maintainer. Regression testing with the original HP diagnostics suites is performed only on the simulators available from this site. See the Note on SCP Version 4 below for more details.
Internally, a SIMH simulator consists of a common front end, designated the Simulation Control Program (SCP), and a machine-specific back end, designated the virtual machine. SCP is responsible for the command interface to configure the simulated CPU and devices provided by the virtual machine. The back end provides all of the machine-specific personality. Simulators for the HP 2116, 2115, 2114, 2100, 1000 M/E/F-Series, and 3000 computer systems are supported here.
This implementation is a simulator for the HP 2116/15/14, 2100, and 1000 M/E/F-Series machines (hereafter referred collectively as the HP 2100 simulator). A large variety of CPU options, device interface cards, and peripherals are provided.
This simulator does not model the 1000 L/A-Series machines. While these machines use the same base instruction set, the I/O structure is entirely different, and the interfaces are not interchangeable with those of the 21xx/1000 machines. Moreover, the peripherals provided by this simulator are, with few exceptions, not supported on the L/A-Series.
Within the classic division, there are two additional subdivisions, based on the method used for peripheral connections: the original SIO machines, and the later HP-IB machines. The I/O interfacing hardware differs between the two types of machines, as do the privileged I/O machine instructions. The user instruction sets are identical, as are the register sets visible to the programmer. The I/O drivers are different to account for the hardware differences, and therefore they run slightly different versions of MPE.
This implementation is a simulator for the classic SIO machines. This group consists of the 3000 CX, the Series I, Series II, and the HP 3000 Series III that is simulated here. The CX and the Series I, which is a repackaged CX, are essentially subsets of the Series II/III - a smaller instruction set, limited memory size, and lower-precision floating-point instructions. Simulation of these machines may be added in the future. Future simulation of the HP-IB machines (the Series 30 through 70) is desirable, as the latest MPE versions run only on these machines, but documentation on the internals of the HP-IB hardware controllers is nonexistent.
Memory protection is accomplished by checking program, data, and stack accesses against segment base and limit registers, which can be set only by MPE. Bounds violations cause automatic hardware traps to handler routines within MPE. Some violations may be permitted; for example, a Stack Overflow trap may cause MPE to allocate a larger stack and then restart the interrupted instruction. Memory references are position-independent, so moving segments to accommodate expansion requires only resetting of the segment registers to point at the new locations. Code segments are fully reentrant and shareable, and both code and data are virtual, as the hardware supports absent code and data segment traps.
The simulator source distributions consist of single ZIP archive files. The archive structure consists of a root directory and an SCP subdirectory containing the source files for the Simulation Control Program. Within the SCP directory is an HP2100 or HP3000 subdirectory containing the source files for the specific simulator, and a doc subdirectory containing the user's guides and release notes for the simulators in PDF and text formats, respectively. This directory structure must be preserved when the distribution archive is unpacked.
To build the simulator, first unpack the archive into a blank directory. Then follow the build instructions given in Section 1 of the SIMH User's Guide Supplement that is present as simh_supplement.pdf in the doc subdirectory. No additional libraries are needed.
A simulator release is made when one or more major changes have been incorporated. Each release is documented in the hp2100_release.txt or hp3000_release.txt file included with the distribution that describes the changes (new features and corrected errors) that have occurred since the prior release. A revised HP Simulator User's Guide document accompanies every release where user-visible changes were made.
The following ready-to-run software kits for the HP 2100 simulator are provided under the terms of the HP 1000 and HP21XX SOFTWARE AGREEMENT between Hewlett-Packard Company and the Computer History Museum:
As noted in the introduction, a SIMH simulator consists of the Simulator Control Program (SCP) front end, and the HP 2100 or HP 3000 machine-specific back end. SCP provides the simulator prompt, console commands such as ATTACH and RUN, and common library modules for magnetic tape, terminal, and other device support. SCP manages command file execution, cooperates with the back end to configure the CPU and I/O devices, and relinquishes control to the back end to execute machine instructions when a RUN command is entered.
The HP 3000 simulator had been written for SCP 4.0, and the HP 2100 simulator had been migrated from SCP 3.9 to 4.0, but the rapid SCP development cycle and greatly increased complexity introduced a number of errors and incompatibilities that made it very difficult to ensure stable HP simulator operation. Regression testing became problematic; often the SCP would change between simulator testing and code release. This led to an untenable support situation.
Therefore, starting with HP 2100 Release 29 and HP 3000 Release 8, the simulators have been retargeted to SCP 3.10 and its successors, which will be used for all future releases. This does not affect machine execution, i.e., once a RUN command is given, but it does have consequences for user-written command files, as SCP 3.10 does not implement some of the new-for-4.0 commands.
The HP simulators provide a superset of the SCP 3.10 commands. These are documented in the SIMH User's Guide Supplement that is provided in PDF format in the doc subdirectory of the distribution archive. Those with existing user-written command files should consult this document for the potential ramifications of the SCP transition.
The HoloLens Emulator lets you test holographic applications on your PC without a physical HoloLens, including the HoloLens development toolset. The emulator uses a Hyper-V virtual machine, which means human and environmental inputs being read by HoloLens sensors are simulated from your keyboard, mouse, or Xbox controller. You don't even need to modify your projects to run on the emulator, the app doesn't know it isn't running on a real HoloLens. 2b1af7f3a8