The contents of this ↵website
(URI: http://maxmod.xirdalium.net) and of the accompanying
(URI: http://xirdalium.net) are results and work-in-progress of the research-project
undertaken by Dr.
online better known as
Therefore both—website and weblog—constitute academical work. They are
non-commercial by nature. In consequence all content which is not generated by Alexander
Knorr are citations which are allowed by § 51 Nr. 1 UrhG.
academical work as a whole is protected by international copyright law. Some rights
by Alexander Knorr, according to the Creative Commons Public License (CCPL)
The basis for the phone-logo at the top left was found in the meanwhile defunct
↑University of Michigan
The basis' of all other phone-logos were found scattered all over the Internet.
The code of this website was completely written by hand on the freeware html-editor
(This magnificent editor was originally written by Ulli Meybohm and then handed over to
Hans-Dieter Berretz who maintains it now.) The website uses cascading stylesheets and utmost
care has been taken to comply with the W3C-standard "HTML 4.01 Strict". The
are an exemption—they comply with "HTML 4.01 Transitional", because (due to a lack of
clearness of mind) I have designed this pages using frames, which are rated as deprecated by
"HTML 4.01 Strict".
The page works perfect on Firefox, Opera 6 and above, but I discovered some glitches when
displayed on Internet Explorer 5 and above. On Macs the Internet Explorer and Safari indeed
do some funny, but not grave things to the page. This will be fixed nevertheless, and I
promise to test the site on other browsers, too.
Of course I track, view, and try to interprete the access to this website. For this purpose
by Stephen Turner, because "analog reports requests, i.e. what is going on at your
server, which you know, rather than guessing what the users are doing."
A shipload of thanks goes to my friend
who introduced me to the blogosphere, to
to html and a certain attitude towards the latter. Not to mention the countless hours he had
patience with me, explaining technicalities. Another ton of thanks goes to Stefan Münz for
writing, maintaining, and keeping online
a tremendous resource and comprehensive do-it-yourself course in html and more, which goes
well beyond mere technicalities.