If you were to log in, you'd be able to get more information on your fellow community member.
One of those "new kludges" that I've had experience with is analog. It's highly configurable as to what information you want reported, and it addresses all of the issues that Phil has with wwwstat except for non-reporting of referer and browser information: you can alias a file to be reported as another file (with wildcards, even), get distinct host information as well as stats by domain, and get it to do DNS lookups on raw addresses for you. The latest version even uses pretty GIF bargraphs.
I lied, it even deals with all those extra logs.
Whenever I see someone trying to explain or justify data warehousing, almost inevitably the Parable of the Beer and Diapers is brought up. It has entered the apocrypha of the data warehousing community as the single compelling example of the utility of data warehousing. In every case, it is attributed to a different corporation, often to some nameless "large retail store." It has all the markings of an Urban Legend, like the one about the guy who wakes up in a hotel in a foreign city in a bathtub full of ice, a splitting pain in his side, and a note written on the mirror saying "Call 911," his kidneys having been removed by organ bootleggers. Does anyone know if the Beer and Diapers story actually happened, or if some enterprising Tom Vu of the data warehousing world made it up?
There is only one correct way to set GMT Master-like watches. Or at least, there is only one obvious setting for which it was designed; you are free to set your watch using any system you like, of course. This setting is detailed in the owner's manual that comes with the Seiko, and is as follows:
Details for the GMT Master are given here.
- 12 hour hands to local time
- 24 hour hand to GMT
- Bezel turned to read "other" time zone off of the 24 hour hand