comp.sources.testers - Frequently Asked Questions (FAQ)

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Kent Landfield

Oct 30, 1995, 3:00:00 AM10/30/95
Archive-name: sources-test-faq
Posting-Frequency: monthly
Last-modified: 5/3/95
Version: 1.33

Frequently Asked Questions for comp.sources.testers

This article contains the answers to Frequently Asked Questions (FAQ)
concerning comp.sources.testers. To submit questions (preferably with
an answer) send email to: If
you wish to get the latest version of this file, send an email message
to and it will be mailed to you. Please
use a domain based address if possible.

Many FAQs, including this one, are available on the archive site in the directory pub/usenet/news.answers. The name
under which a FAQ is archived appears in the Archive-name line at
the top of the article. This FAQ is archived as sources-test-faq.

This article addresses:

o What was comp.sources.testers created for ?
o Why not use alt.sources ?
o How do I get added of deleted from the list of testers ?
o What comp.sources.testers is *NOT* for.
o Where do I test my news software at ?

Subject: What was comp.sources.testers created for ?


The purpose of this newsgroup is to give authors of software packages a
place to post in hopes of finding people willing to test their packages.
No source code should ever be posted to comp.sources.testers.

comp.sources.testers should be used as a first stage before posting to
any of the source newsgroups, including alt.sources, comp.sources.misc,, comp.sources.unix, the various machine specific source
groups, and even comp.sources.reviewed.

Most of the subject lines should look like

Subject: Need beta testers for ppmtovcr, another portable bitmap converter

or perhaps final announcements like

Subject: Done with gamma testing for ppmtovcr, posted to c.s.misc

along with acknowledgments. Cross posts into comp.sources.testers are fine
when there's an appropriate subject group. Topics like

Subject: What metrics do you use for evaluating object-oriented programs?

belong in, not comp.sources.testers.

Subject: Why not use alt.sources ? It seems to have been serving
the community well.

There are those that would *disagree*... Initially, alt.sources was
established as a place where the net could post sources that was not
moderated, such as comp.sources.unix. Its usage has evolved into a
group where authors post beta software in hopes that people take the
time to compile/debug them. The author then hopes to hear of problems
from those who took the time to look at their packages. This approach
forces all problems to be aired in public. Communication with the author
before beta testing begins is not how alt.sources works today, flooding
the net with alpha/beta software is.

Blasting sources out everywhere is not for c.s.testers. The idea is to
put people together to work towards improving a package. Authors may
not want to post alpha (read that as knowingly buggy) code to the world.
Many times the author of a package would like to have a small group of
people actively working on a program. Often the author sets up a mailing
list for the group members to use to pass ideas and bug fixes back and
forth. It is much easier to post "oops, I was dumb" messages to an
isolated, much smaller, and more interactive group than to post messages
of this type to the world.

Another problem with alt.sources is that many sites do not take the
newsgroup because they are on the end of slow links which must pay to
receive news. With comp.sources.testers, a site of this type can
receive this low volume newsgroup and still be a part of the potential
beta testing community.

And as for the signal to flame ratio in alt.sources... Never mind. :-)

Subject: Is there a list of people willing to try things out ?

The following have offered to be Beta Testers on a request by request
basis. Do not expect that they will always have the time or interest
to be a tester. Their inclusion on this list is strictly voluntary
and they should be commended for their contributions.

J.J. Abbott
Systems: Macintoshes, 72 Megs RAM, Gig internal, Gig external,
CD Rom, Wacom Digitizing board, Photoshop and Kai's Power
Freehand, Illustrator, Quark, and Pagemaker...

Shyela S. Aberman
Systems: Macintosh (Quadra 800 w/ CD-ROM w/DAT drive,
Centris 650 w/ CD-ROM w/color monitor, IIsi w/color
monitor, IIfx w/two-page monitor, all w/ Ethernet and
System 7.1)
Intel '486 w/ Windows 3.1 w/ DOS 5.0, 6.0 w/ SoundBlaster
w/ CD-ROM w/ SVGA (IBM PS/ValuePoint 433DX/D)
SunOS 5.3/Solaris 2.3 (Sun SPARCserver 1000)

Darren R. Alomes
Systems: 486 DX 50 Mhz DOS 6.2 windows 3.1
Apricot 486 DX 33 Network, Novell 3.11, Windows for Workgroups
Mac II VI, CD Rom, System 7 Pro
X system, OpenLook, Unix, Motif

Amrish Amin
Systems: 486-DX2/66 with SVGA and a 2X CD-ROM, Windows 3.1 + DOS 6.2
Macintosh IIsi with System 7.0.1

Nathan Bailey
System: 486-33, SVGA, Win3.1, MS-DOS,
Linux, X-Windows (XFree86).
(also DECstations running X as well!)
Available to test any and all types of software,
especially programming tools and games.

Scott Baily
System: 486DX33 SVGA(VLB) win 3.1 msdos 6.2 8Mb RAM

Jason Banera
System: 486DX2-66 IMPULSE notebook w/dual scan color, 8 MB RAM
340 MB HD, 16 bit IBM sound chip, 19.2 v.terbo modem
w/14.400 fax PCMCIA type II, 1 MB VLB video card,
DOS 6.0 and Windows 3.11 and/or OS/2 v2.1,
Canon BJ-300 bubble jet printer.

Jose T Banez
System: 386sx-16, msdos5, win3.1, vga, math coprocessor.

Andrew T. Bernstein
Systems: 486/33sx 250mb HD 8mb Ram
386/25 420mb HD 4mb Ram
386/16SX 120mb HD 1mb Ram
All have seperate 14.4k modems and sound cards
(SBPro, Gravis Ultrasound, Orchid Soundwave 32)
2 HP 500 inkjets, 1 Panasonic 24 pin

Bill Bishop
Systems: Gateway 2000 486/33C, ATI Ultra mach 8 card, 8 meg RAM,
540 Hard drive, Sony 31A double speed CD ROM, Gateway
2000 Soundblaster clone sound card (Aztec manufacture),
Yamaha YST-M10 speakers.
Gateway 2000 Pentium P5-90 with ATI Mach 64 Graphics Pro
Turbo card, 16 meg RAM, 540 Hard drive, NEC double speed
CD ROM, GW 2000 Soundblaster clone card, Labtec speakers.

Kevin Boneham
Systems: SunOs 4.1.3 with twm or olwm,
486dx-50mhz with msdos 5.0
386dx-33mhz with msdos 6.0
windows 3.1.

Mike Borzumate
Systems: 386 MS-DOS, MS-WINDOWS, ULTRIX 4.1, SunOS 4.1.1

Greg Booker
Systems: 486DX2-50 8Mb RAM, 340Mb + 260Mb HDD, S3 VLB Graphics
MSDOS 6.22, Windows 3.1, QEMM 7.04, Personal Netware v1.0
Linux 1.1.64, XFree 3.1 Epson Stylus 800, Scanman 32,
NE2000-compatible network card

David Boyd
Systems: Suns, Dec Risc, Dec Alpha

Jeremy Bresley
Systems: 486sx-25, 4MB RAM, Adaptec 1522 SCSI, Conner 200MB disk
and Toshiba XM-3401 CD-ROM Drive. DOS 6.2 and Windows 3.1

Edward E. Brown
System: Pent-66/16 MB Ram/Sound Blaster 16
CD-ROM/Windows 3.1/Dos 6.2/OS/2

Vicki Brown
Systems: AIX, SunOS4.x, Solaris2.x

Dan Busarow
Systems: SCO Unix, UnixWare, DOS and windows systems

Jon Charette
System: 386SX-20, VGA, Win3.1, MS-DOS, some UNIX

Chris Chay
System: 486-50 DX, 8meg ram, Win 3.1, Dos 5.0, SB, 14.4 modem.

Mohamed Chlendi
Systems: PC 386/486: DOS (5 & 6.0), Windows (3.1)
Macintosh: LCII, 2CX

Christian Claiborn
Systems: SPARCs running SunOS and Solaris, various Indigo's of
random flavors, DECstations (RISC), and IBM RS6k's.
X11R5, Motif, OpenWindows available.

Justin Clarke
Systems: 486DX2-50, MS-DOS 6.2 and Windows 3.1, OS/2 Warp II Beta
on Dual Boot partition, Borland C++ 4.02, CL5426 VLB SVGA
(1 Meg), 8Mb RAM, CDROM

Doug Cole
System: Mac LC, 4megs RAM 20megs free disk space 8bit color 14.4 modem.

Randy Cutshaw
Systems: Mac IIvx, Quadra 660av, Quadra 840av,
Apple MPW with C++ and MacApp, Symantec Think C++.
and IBM 486/66, 16mb ram, CD drive, P9000 video card
tape drive. Visual C++.

Jagdish Damania
Systems: MS-windows based application, PC-486-33mhz with 4mb RAM,
240 MB HD.

Mikael Dahlberg
Systems: 486dx33, 4M RAM, 1M Trident SVGA, 500M HDD
Soundblaster Pro compatible soundcard, Samsung SVGA monitor.
Running msdos, windows and os/2

Naciketa Datta
System: Amiga 1200 80 Megs Hard Drive, 6 Megs RAM, SEGA Megadrive
Atari Lynx

Jan-Claas Dirks
System: Amiga 4000/040, OS3.0, 10 MB, 460 MB HD,
Piccolo GfxBoard 2MB (EGS), SAS/C 6.5x

Laurent Duperval
Systems: Linux box (486/33, 16 MB RAM, 1024x768 SVGA, with X and Xview
Sun machines, 4.1.x and Solaris
SGI 4D and SGI Indogos running Irix

Justin Frost
Systems: 486DX-33 and 386DX-33, MS Dos and windows 3.1

Alex Fu
Systems: Cyrix 486DX-33, SVGA, 4MB, GUS, USR Sportster 14.4.
XT 10mhz, VGA, 640k

Bob Glass
Systems: 486DX-33 compatable, 8MB ram, 290MB HD, OAK (087) SVGA 1MB
MSDOS 6.2, Windows 3.1, QEMM 7.03, LANtastic AI/v5.0
386SX-16 compatable, 2MB ram, 40MB HD, Vanilla VGA 256K
OS as above..., Helpful with OS/2, DESQview/X, pcAnywhere.

Lloyd Goad
System: 486 DOS WIN3.1

Stan Golob
Systems: 486SX/25, CD, SoundBlaster, Vis C++/Pascal

Teemu Hakala
Systems: Sun Sparc, X, 486SX, DOS/Win31

Roger Hakansson
Systems: Sun3/SunOS-4.1.1_U1, Sun4/SunOS-4.1.4, VAX/Ultrix-4.3,
Non-root access to a DEC-2100/500MP with OSF/1 and a

Tom Harvey
System: Apple Macintosh

Calvin Hass
Systems: DELL Dimension XPS P60 (60 MHz Pentium) with 16 Mb RAM, GXE #9
Video Card with 3 Mb Video RAM, DOS 6.2 and Windows 3.1.
Macintosh Colour Classic (68020) with 4 Mb RAM System 7.1
Macintosh LC III (68030) with 4 Mb RAM System 7.1
Macintosh Plus (68000) with 4 Mb RAM System 7.1

W. H. Hayes
Systems:386-87 33DX, MS-DOS 6.2,Windows 3.1, Coherent 4.2.10 X11R5
8088-87 MS-DOS 3.1

Anders Heick
System: HP 9000/715 and HP 9000/735, HP-UX V9.03, X11R4/R5,
Motif 1.2, HP-Vue, C++

Doug Heimburger
System: 486-SL 33 Notebook, 340 MB HD, 12 MB RAM, Dos 6.2/Windows 3.11,
Integrated sound, 14.4 PCMCIA modem, BubbleJet Printer

Franz Hemmer
Systems: 486/DX40 VLB,4 MB RAM, 200MB HD, DOS 6.2, Windows 3.1,
24-bit Optima SVGA card, 9600 baud Nokia modem.

Steve Hoffman

Alexis E Iglauer
System: AMD 486Dx2/66 w 8Mb RAM, Soundblaster Pro, CD-ROM,
Windows 3.1, Dos 6.2, SCO UNIX

Erik Jerue
System: 486DX2-66, 8 Megs RAM, 1.08 Gig HD,
Cirrus Logic 5628 VLB SVGA Card w/1 Meg DRAM,
15" SVGA Monitor, Pro Audio Spectrum 16 Sound Card,
Sony CDU-33a 2x CD-ROM, AT&T DataPort 14,400 Fax/Modem

Ashish Joshi
Systems: Sun SPARC station2, other UNIX boxes such as HPs, DEC ...

Peter Kessler
System: 386/40 with 8 megs, Adaptec 1542 CF SCSI-Controller
DOS, Windows and OS/2.

Peter Kraatz
System: 386sx 33mhz with SVGA, 8megs ram, MS-Dos, Windows 3.1,
Soundblaster Pro, U.S. Robotics 14.4 Sportster modem.

Stefan Langhammer
Systems: 386/486s, CD-ROMs, Video, Scanner, Sound, MS-DOS & Win 3.1,
OS/2, Linux, Netware Optical Disks (Maxtor Tahiti 1GB),
Personal Netware, Novell DOS 7.0, Windows For Workgroups,
Epson 720 dpi Color Printer, 800 DPI-Scanner, ISDN-
Interface, more workstations, DAT Tape, 100 MHz-486 PCI etc.

Tom Langland
System: Several Macintosh platforms (PowerPC, Quadras, IIci, Powerbooks,
etc.), w/CD-ROM, HP Tape Drive, Ethernet network, several
modems, System 7.x. Several Intel-based platforms (Pentium,
486, 386 and portables), CD-ROM, modems, DOS 6.2, Windows (3.1,
NT and for Workgroups), Novell Netware.

Thomas Lenhart
Systems: 386sx 16mhz laptop, MS-Dos 5.0, 4 Meg, 14400 Fax/modem, Qemm,
Descview, Windows 3.1, Portable Sound+.

Peter Leonard
System: Amiga 3000T/30 Workbench 2.1,
Amax II+ Macintosh Emulator with System 7.01.

Email: Phil_...@CCM.HF.INTEL.COM
Systems: 486 DX50 VLB 24 Mb Ram
VLB 24 Bit Color
1.5 GB HDD
14.4 Fax Modem
Sound Blaster 16
Video Spigot
Tape Backup Qic-80
16 Bit Ethernet BNC and TPE
Windows for workgroups 3.11, Windows NT, Netware 3.12

Andrew C. Lippert
Systems: Quadra 700 (20 meg/System 7.5/NEC 3FGe), PowerBook 160, Mac
SE and a Newton 100 Message Pad. Familiar with every version
of the MacOS released to date including System 7.5. C/C++,
Pascal and basic. Peripherals include Apple Color Printer,
Apple LaserWriter NTR, External APS hard drives, CD-ROM and a
Supra v32.bis modem

Brian Lowy
System: 66/33 Mhz, 68040 Quadra 630, 20/250IDE/500SCSI,
Special Valkyrae Video Chip, 14.4 Magnum Modem,
NEC MultiSync 4FGe

Greg Mehlberg
System: 486DX33 EISA system, Windows 3.1, Dos 6.2 Speedpro Video Card,
Conner 250MB Tape Backup, Sound Blaster 16bit w/CDROM Drive

Charles C. Merriam
Systems: Sun OS4, Solaris, HP-UX.

Dean Mills
Systems: PB P5 60Mhz Pentium, 12Megs RAM, DOS6.2, Win3.11, OS/2 2.2.
PB 486/SX25 8 Megs RAM, DOS6.2, Win3.11
ATI 486DX/33 12 Megs RAM, DOS6.2, Win3.1
386/SX16 8 Megs RAM, OS/2 2.2

Dan Miner
Systems: 386DX40, Sound Blaster 16, SVGA graphics, 14.4k modem.
Dos, windows, borland C++ 3.0 & 4.0 development libraries.

Karl Mitschke
Systems: 386/40 with 20MB ram, 150MB HD, DOS 6.2/WfW3.11 and NT, cdrom
483/33 with 20MB ram, 300MB HD, running NTAS, cdrom

Terry Monnett
System: Macintosh 610, system 7.1 with a cd-rom

Dale Moore
System: Goldstar 386DX - 33 mhz running Dos and Windows

Perjan Moors
Systems: 8088s, 386s, 486 DX2-66, NetWare 3.1.2, MS-DOS (5.0, 6.20)
Windows 3.11, Linux 1.1.47

Mathew Mornoe
Systems: NeXT, HP-UNIX,
486/66 8mb RAM SVGA (Genoa TurboWindows ISA 24bit color)

Thomas Murphy
Systems: 486/33, 16MB, 540MB + 120MB Hard Drives, VLB Video and
VLB Cacheing IDE Ctrlr, 2X CD-ROM, SB16 Pro, DOS 6.2
and OS/2 WARP, Panasonic Color Printer

Nancy I Nagle
System: Macintosh

Nathan Neulinger
System: Macintoshs

Tim Norman
System: AMD 386dx-40, IIT 387, 130M HDD, 1.2M/1.44M floppy, Sony 2x
CD-ROM, Turbo Modem Plus 14.4K v.42bis modem, Sound Blaster
Pro, Panasonic KX-P1123 24-pin printer, MS-DOS, Windows 3.1

Dylan Northrup
Systems:DOS, Windows, X, SunOS, ULTRIX

Christopher Pankhurst
System: Xwindows and IBM XT or AT

Jason Philbrook

David Pifke
Systems: 386DX-40 (w/ 387) with Linux, OS/2 2.1, and MSDOS (with
Windows 3.1) partitions. Non-root access to a SunOS system.

Tony Pittarese
Systems: 486DX2-66, 386DX-33, 486SX-25 laptop, Laser && Color BJ
Printer full page color scanner, novell network (via NE2000
cards). Currently installed major software includes Word
and Excel for Windows, Pagemaker, Corel 5, Fractal Design
painter, Canvas for Windows, Minitab for Windows, and a
SLIP/PPP package based on Winsock. Internal 28.8k modem.
Access to three different external modems.
All machines run DOS 6.0 and Windows 3.1

Ben Pomeranz
System: 386DX 33MHz, MSDOS, Sound Blaster

Chris Pope
System: 386SX 20mhz, 8 megs RAM, 500 megs HD, Sound Blaster clone

Christopher Samuel
Systems: Unix

Ellie Schwartz
Systems: PCs on different operating systems, Mac desktops and

Joju Sebastian
System: DOS

David M. Silverstein
System: 486 dx50, 1 Gig of HD, NEC 3x cd-rom, vesa monitor card,
Pro Audio Spectrum 16, ms-dos 6.22 and windows 3.11

Robert Smithson.
Systems: OS/2 ver 2, Windows 3, MS-DOS

Matt Stainforth
Systems: 486dx-33, VLB, 234MB Maxtor and 410MB Western Digital
HD's, CL-GD5428 display adapter, fully multimedia capable,
DOS and WFWG. Small (50 user) Novell Ethernet Network.
Approx 15 IBM 486sx PS2's booting from BootP's and 35
486sx-25's with 170 meg Quantum HD's. Multimedia machines

Scott Steen
System: 486sx33 with 8meg ram, 512k of video memory svga monitor,
cd rom, 14.4 modem and a mark I thrustmaster

Evan Stokley
System: 486DX/33, 8MB RAM, 203MB Western Digital HD, SmartOne 1440
fax-modem, Sound Blaster, Single-Speed CDROM, Epson 24-pin,
MSDOS 6.2, Windows 3.1, WordPerfect 5.2

Charles Suprin
Systems: PC 486 with windows and dos6
SunOs4.1 Solaris

Peter Tonoli
System: 486 DX2/66 16 MB RAM, 540 Mb HDD, Vlb 1280x1024 cirrus
logic svga card, PC-dos 6.1, Windows for workgroups 3.11,
Desqview 2.42, OS/2 2.1, Adlib Sound, 14k4 modem

Olga V. Tarkaeva
System: 286-16MHz, Math-coprocessor, Sound Blaster, 8-bit Arcnet

Alex Teng

Greg Thomas
System: 486 DX w/ 8 meg RAM 1 gig HD, Panasonic Cd-ROM, sb16
pentium 90 mhz, same as above. but w/ 16 meg rAM
both systems runnig w/ ms-dos 6.2

Jerry D. Vergeront
System: 386sx-25, msdos5, win3.1, vga, sound blaster

Kent Villard
System: 100% IBM compatible with DOS/WINDOWS

Andrew Warner
Systems: Dell pentium 90mhz, dos 6.2, win 3.1, 16mb ram, svga w/
1mb vram, x3 cdrom, gig hd, 3.5' drive, and 14.4 modem.
386 25mhz laptop, dos 6.2, win 3.1, 4 mb ram, passive
matrix color, eternal x2 cdrom, 3.5" drive, 9600 modem.

Mark Webb
System: Intel 486-33 /Windows 3.1/ Dos 6.2
Sound Blaster 16 with CD-ROM
Local Bus Super VGA

Steven Webb
System: 486DX50, Orchid 1280+, SoundBlaster Pro, Mitsumi CD,
Colorado Memory Systems 250 + 2Gig Tape drives, Linux,
Win95, WinNT, OS/2 Warp, Gravis Joystick, Acer 17" monitor,
16 Megs ram, 3c593, IDE, ISA. Visual C++ 2.1, GNU C/C++,
Borland C/C++ 4.02, MKS toolkit, Brief.
486DX266, VLB, 2Gig HD, Dos, 4Megs ram, 3c503. GNU C/C++.

Dan Weeks
System: 386SX-25MHz, Math-coprocessor, DOS 5.0, Windows 3.1, Visual C++

Harm Wieringa
Systems: 486DX2-66 w/ 8 Mb, MSDOS 6.22, Windows 3.11, GUS 1Mb soundcard
and 4xspeed CD-ROM.
Non-root access to a UNIX (SunOs) system.

Clark Willis
Systems: 486/66, svga 2 meg card, svga, 32 meg, 520 M HD, 3.5
386/33, vga, 4 Meg, 120 M Hd
Amiga 500

Charles K. Wilson
Systems: WFW 3.11 with 8 megs ram on a 486 at home remotely
connected to my office by PC Anywhere (DOS); Apple Quadras
and Power PCs connected through Appletalk and a DOS 5.0
system networked through Novell 3.11.
The Apples are prepped for graphics production; but the DOS
network is more suited toward text production. Memory is 2
megs. Most of the machines are 386s.

Mark R. Wilson
Systems : Intel Plato Pentium 90 with 48meg RAM 2gig HD, Mitsumi
2X CD-ROM, QIC-80 and Conner Python 4GB DAT, SB16,
PCI ET-4000/W32i 2meg, PCI NCR SCSI-2, LaserMaster Winjet
800, NE2000, WFW 3.11, Boca 28.8 ext.

Intel DX2-66 with 32meg RAM, 2gig HD, VLB ET-4000/W32p
2meg, SBPro, OS2/3.0, WFW 3.11, DOS 6.22, NE2000, Pinnacle
Micro PCD-1000 CD Recorder, DTC 3270 VLB SCSI2 Cont.

Intel SX2-50 with 16meg RAM, 2gig HD, VLB Cirrius Logic
5428, Future Domain 1800 SCSI2 cont., SBPro compat., HP
Scanjet, WFW 3.11, DOS 6.22, NetBSD 1.0.

IBM PS/2 65sx with 4meg RAM, 386sx-16, 1gig HD, BusLogic
SCSI2 MCA, XGA2 MCA, Protcol Adaptor MCA, DOS 6.22, Boca
14.4 ext.

David Zawalick
Systems: DOS, Windows, OS/2, X, UNIX

Boris O. Zhilin
Systems: MSC 486SX/25, 4M RAM, 1M Trident video, 250M HDD,
SmartOne 1442FX fax-modem, Samsung SVGA monitor;
MSC 386DX/40, 4M RAM, 512K Trident video, 120 HDD.
DOS 5.0, Windows 3.1, DesqView/X.
Macintosh LC, 4M RAM, 40M HDD, 16-color display, System 7.1
Macintosh Classic II, 4M RAM, 40M HDD, System 7.1.

Subject: How do I get added or deleted from the list of testers ?

Send email to:

Make sure that you clearly indicate you want to be included or removed
from the list. Please include the types of platforms that you have
available for testing. I will from time to time contact you to assure
that you still wish to be included on the list.

Subject: What comp.sources.testers is *NOT* for.

- c.s.testers is not a place to post test messages to see if your news
software is properly configured. See the next section for more info.

- c.s.testers is not a place to advertise your capabilities or experiences
as a tester if you are interested in testing for cash payment. The
group was formed to provide a forum for volunteer testers wishing to
contribute in improving packages that interested them. If you are
looking to test for profit, post your messages to one of the appropriate groups.

Subject: Where do I test my news software at ?

Please do *not* post test messages to comp.sources.testers !

If you wish to test your news software, create a local group and try
using that first. When that works, locate a regional group to test
posting articles to the world. Ask your upstream feed for the name
of an appropriate regional newsgroup near you. If you really feel
that you must post a test message that needs to go to most every news
system worldwide, use misc.test, or news.test. Just remember, messages
posted to the world costs other sites money.


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