Category : Databases and related files
Archive   : OPTIMA.ZIP
Filename : OBOE.GO

 
Output of file : OBOE.GO contained in archive : OPTIMA.ZIP
Ëÿ@G` Ð.?ˆN/^ Þ<"ü=hŠ<ÿÿÿÿFB!E-aeE-aeäL^äLPˆ^#äL0äLPˆ^0¢  m $ÌVj$æMæMáa;Ã!9CS$h:#!8áa;Ã!9á7äLa¡MaèaMá4ã[% m $Ì®Â$æMæMáa;Ã!9CS$h:#!8áa;Ã!9á7äLa¡MaèaMá4ã[% m $Ì$æM&æM$áa;Ã!9CS$h:#!8áa;Ã!9á7äLa¡MaèaMá4ã[% m $Ì^r$æM(æM'áa;Ã!9CS$h:#!8áa;Ã!9á7äLa¡MaèaMá4ã[% m $̶Ê$æM+æM*áa;Ã!9CS$h:#!8áa;Ã!9á7äLa¡MaèaMá4ã[% m $Ì"$æM-æM,áa;Ã!9CS$h:#!8áa;Ã!9á7äLa¡MaèaMá4ã[% m $Ìfz$æMæM.áa;Ã!9CS$h:#!8áa;Ã!9á7äLa¡MaèaMá4ã[% äLa¡MaèaMá4ã[% m $a;Ã!9äL-h:#Ã!9á7äLa¡MaèaMá4ã[% m $Ì.$æM_æM^áa;Ã!9CS$h:#!8áa;Ã!9á7äLa¡MaèaMá4ã[% m $Ìr†$æMaæM`áa;Ã!9CS$h:#!8áa;Ã!9á7äLa¡MaèaMá4ã[% m $ÌÊÞ$æMdæMcáa;Ã!9CS$h:#!8áa;Ã!9á7äLa¡MaèaMá4ã[% m $Ì"6$æMfæMeáa;Ã!9CS$h:#!8áa;Ã!9á7äLa¡MaèaMá4ã[% äLa¡MaèaMá4ã[% m $̘¬$æM1æM0áa;Ã!9CS$h:#!8áa;Ã!9á7äLa¡MaèaMá4ã[% m $Ìð$æM3æM2áa;Ã!9CS$h:#!8áa;Ã!9á7äLa¡MaèaMá4ã[% m $ÌH\$æM5æM4áa;Ã!9CS$h:#!8áa;Ã!9á7äLa¡MaèaMá4ã[% m $Ì ´$æM8æM7áa;Ã!9CS$h:#!8áa;Ã!9á7äLa¡MaèaMá4ã[% m $Ìø $æM:æM9áa;Ã!9CS$h:#!8áa;Ã!9á7äLa¡MaèaMá4ã[% äLa¡MaèaMá4ã[% m $Ìn‚$æM@æM=áa;Ã!9CS$h:#!8áa;Ã!9á7äLa¡MaèaMá4ã[% m $ÌÆÚ$æMBæMAáa;Ã!9CS$h:#!8áa;Ã!9á7äLa¡MaèaMá4ã[% m $Ì2$æMEæMDáa;Ã!9CS$h:#!8áa;Ã!9á7äLa¡MaèaMá4ã[% m $ÌvŠ$æMGæMFáa;Ã!9CS$h:#!8áa;Ã!9á7äLa¡MaèaMá4ã[% m $ÌÎâ$æMIæMHáa;Ã!9CS$h:#!8áa;Ã!9á7äLa¡MaèaMá4ã[% Ãaã_)"]âf#S)†"Â,E-ã[*Ã^+Ã[*à +Ãm $Ì\d$æM!NáCS);!8á#S)"tèÃ>#S1–CS1g–ffb ¦ f–Ã&#S1¸CS1g¸ffb ¦ f¸Ã(#S1ÚCS1gÚ–fb ¦ –ÚÃ'#S1üCS1gü¸fb ¦ ¸üÃ<#S1 CS1g Úfb ¦ Ú Ã,#S1@ CS1g@ üfb ¦ ü@ Ã.#S1b CS1gb  fb ¦  b Ã/#S1„ CS1g„ @ f„ ¦ @ „ Ã4#S1¦ CS1g¦ b fb ¦ b f a;Ã!9á7ÌÊ Ø $æMæMáa;CS$h:#!8áa;Ã!9!8äLa¡MaèaMá4ã[% a;Ã!9á7Ì
.
$æM æM áa;CS$h:#!8áa;Ã!9á7äLa¡MaèaMá4ã[% a;Ã!9á7Ìv
„
$æMæMáa;CS$h:#!8áa;Ã!9á7äLa¡MaèaMá4ã[% a;Ã!9á7ÌÌ
Ú
$æMæMáa;CS$h:#!8áa;Ã!9á7äLa¡MaèaMá4ã[% a;Ã!9á7Ì" 0 $æMæMáa;CS$h:#!8áa;Ã!9á7äLa¡MaèaMá4ã[% a;Ã!9á7a;Ã!9á7äLa¡MaèaMá4ã[% #S1"℠#S)"ª a;Ã!9!8m $ÌÄ Ü $æM æMáCS);äL!6CS$h:#!8áCS);!8#S)" Ã-è#S1$ CS1g ö #S)"" CS);!8Ì6 N $æM(æM!áCS);äL!6CS$h:#!8áCS);!8#S)"„ Ã-è#S1$Âx CS1g„ ˜ #S)"” CS);!8̨ À $æMæM)áCS);äL!6CS$h:#!8áCS);!8#S)"ö Ã-è#S1$Âê CS1gö  #S)
CS);Ä, !9!8 #S1"â€
Ì2
J
$æM5æM/áCS);äL!6CS$h:#!8áCS);!8#S)"€
Ã-è#S1$Ât
CS1g€
ð
Ì”
¬
$æM;æM6áCS);äL!6CS$h:#!8á#S)Ä
CS);Ä, !9!8#S)"ð
Ã-è#S1$Âä
CS1gð

 #S1"âr#S)"CS);!8Ì$<$æM !NáCS);äL!6CS$h:#!8áCS);!8#S)"rÃ-è#S1$ÂfCS1grò#S)"‚CS);!8Ì–®$æMæM
áCS);äL!6CS$h:#!8á#S)ÆCS);Ä, !9!8#S)"òÃ-è#S1$ÂæCS1gò #S1"âØ#S)"CS);!8Ì(@$æM>æM<áCS);äL!6CS$h:#!8áCS);!8#S)"vÃ-è#S1$ÂjCS1gv:ÌŠ¢$æMBæM?áCS);äL!6CS$h:#!8áCS);!8#S)"ØÃ-è#S1$ẤCS1gØÌì$æMIæMCáCS);äL!6CS$h:#!8áCS);!8#S)":Ã-è#S1$Â.CS1g:v#S)PCS);Ä, !9!8 #S1"âlÌvŽ$æMKæMJáCS);äL!6CS$h:#!8áCS);!8#S)"ÄÃ-è#S1$¸CS1gÄÞ#S)"ÔCS);!8Ìè$æMMæMLáCS);äL!6CS$h:#!8áCS);!8#S)"6Ã-è#S1$Â*CS1glbÌJb$æMOæMNáCS);äL!6CS$h:#!8áCS);!8#S)"|CS);!8̐¨$æMQæMPáCS);äL!6CS$h:#!8áCS);!8#S)"ÞÃ-è#S1$ÂҁCS1gÞÄ#S)ôCS);Ä, !9!8 #S1"âZ#S)&CS);äL!6äLèh:#!8#S)"6CS);!8ÌJb$æMSæMRáCS);äL!6CS$h:#!8á#S)†CS);¡7äL!6äLëh:#!8Ìš²$æMUæMTáCS);äL!6CS$h:#!8áCS);!8#S)"èÃ-è#S1$Â܁CS1gè¼#S)"øCS);!8Ì $$æMWæMVáCS);äL!6CS$h:#!8áCS);!8#S)"ZÃ-è#S1$ÂNCS1gZ&Ìn†$æMYæMXáCS);äL!6CS$h:#!8áCS);!8#S)"¼Ã-è#S1$°CS1g¼è#S)ÒCS);Ä, !9!8 Ìì$æM[æMZáCS);äL!6CS$h:#!8á#S)""Ã-è#S)""CS);Ä, !9!8 #S1"â¤ÌVn$æMaæM\áCS);äL!6CS$h:#!8áCS);!8#S)"¤Ã-è#S1$˜CS1g¤Ì¸Ð$æMgæMbáCS);äL!6CS$h:#!8á#S)èCS);Ä, !9!8#S)"Ã-è#S1$CS1gBE-(¡Mh\#äLè^#E-ZäLh\#äLè^#E-„äLh\#E-ÌäLh\#äLè^#E-äLh\#äL è^#E-4äL
h\#E-|äL h\#äL è^#E-œäL
h\#äLè^#E-ÌäLh\#E-äLh\#äLè^#E-*äLh\#äLè^#E-RäLh\#äLè^#E-äLh\#äLè^#E-°äLh\#äLè^#äLè^#äLè^#äLè^#E-âäLh\#äLè^#E-øäLh\#äL è^#E-äL!h\#E-ZäL"h\#äL#è^#E-äL$h\#äL%è^#E-´äL&h\#E-ðäL'h\#E-0äL(h\#E-päL)h\#äL*è^#äL+è^#E-²äL,h\#äL-è^#E-ÖäL.h\#E-äL/h\#E-^äL0h\#E-¤äL1h\#äL2è^#äL3è^#äL4è^#E-ØäL5h\#äL6è^#E-úäL7h\#E->äL8h\#E-€äL9h\#E-ÀäL:h\#E-äL;h\#E->äL<h\#äL=è^#E-ZäL>h\#äL?è^#E-’äL@h\#E-ÔäLAh\#E-äLBh\#E-VäLCh\#äLDè^#E-ˆäLEh\#äLFè^#E-´äLGh\#E-öäLHh\#äLIè^#E- äLJh\#äLKè^#E-H äLLh\#E-† äLMh\#E-Ê äLNh\#E-
äLOh\#E-P
äLPh\#äLQè^#äLRè^#E-r
äLSh\#äLTè^#E-š
äLUh\#äLVè^#E-º
äLWh\#E-þ
äLXh\#E-@ äLYh\#äLZè^#E-R äL[h\#äL\è^#E-p äL]h\#E-° äL^h\#E-ò äL_h\#E-4 äL`h\#E-v äLah\#äLbè^#E-¸ äLch\#äLdè^#E-Ô äLeh\#E-
äLfh\#E-X
äLgh\#äLhè^#E-–
äLih\#äLjè^#E-Ø
äLkh\#E-äLlh\#E-TäLmh\#E-”äLnh\#äLoè^#E-ÌäLph\#äLqè^#E-òäLrh\#E-6äLsh\#E-xäLth\#E-ºäLuh\#äLvè^#äLwè^#E-ØäLxh\#äLyè^#E-äLzh\#äL{è^#E-$äL|h\#äL}è^#E-VäL~h\#E-–äLh\#E-ØäL€h\#äLè^#E-äL‚h\#E-HäLƒh\#E-ˆäL„h\#äL…è^#E-´äL†h\#E-ôäL‡h\#E-6äLˆh\#E-xäL‰h\#E-¼äLŠh\#E-äL‹h\#äLŒè^#E-äLh\#E-`äLŽh\#E- äLh\#äLè^#E-ÐäL‘h\#äL’è^#E-îäL“h\#E-2äL”h\#E-väL•h\#E-´äL–h\#E-ôäL—h\#E-6äL˜h\#äL™è^#E-läLšh\#E-°äL›h\#äLœè^#E-ÎäLh\#äLžè^#E-ìäLŸh\#E-0äL h\#E-täL¡h\#E-°äL¢h\#E-ôäL£h\#äL¤è^#E-$äL¥h\#äL¦è^#E-@äL§h\#E-‚äL¨h\#E-ÄäL©h\#E-äLªh\#E-FäL«h\#äL¬è^#E-ZäL­h\#äL®è^#E-|äL¯h\#E-¼äL°h\#äL±è^#äL²è^#E-ÌäL³h\#E-äL´h\#E-TäLµh\#äL¶è^#E-„äL·h\#E-ÆäL¸h\#E-äL¹h\#E-JäLºh\#E-ŒäL»h\#E-ÎäL¼h\#E-
äL½h\#E-*äL¾h\#E-läL¿h\#E-¨äLÀh\#E-êäLÁh\#E-äLÂh\#E-,äLÃh\#E-RäLÄh\#E-”äLÅh\#E-ÐäLÆh\#E- äLÇh\#E-HäLÈh\#E-ŠäLÉh\#E-ÌäLÊh\#äLËè^#E-äLÌh\#E-RäLÍh\#E-”äLÎh\#E-ØäLÏh\#äLÐè^#E-äLÑh\#äLÒè^#äLÓè^#äLÔè^#äLÕè^#äLÖè^#äL×è^#E-^äLØh\#E-¢äLÙh\#E-æäLÚh\#E-* äLÛh\#äLÜè^#E-: äLÝh\#äLÞè^#E-\ äLßh\#E- äLàh\#E-Ð äLáh\#E-!äLâh\#E-!äLãh\#E-2!äLäh\#äLåè^#E-D!äLæh\#E-ˆ!äLçh\#äLèè^#E- !äLéh\#E-ä!äLêh\#äLëè^#E-ð!äLìh\#E-,"äLíh\#äLîè^#E-h"äLïh\#E-¦"äLðh\#E-Þ"äLñh\#E-#äLòh\#E-X#äLóh\#E-’#äLôh\#E-Î#äLõh\#E-
$äLöh\#äL÷è^#E-D$äLøh\#E-‚$äLùh\#E-Ä$äLúh\#E-%äLûh\#E-B%äLüh\#E-‚%äLýh\#E-À%äLþh\#E-&äLÿh\#E->&äLh\#äLè^#E-`&äLh\#äLè^#E-n&äLh\#E-°&äLh\#E-ð&äLh\#E-0'äLh\#E-p'äLh\#E-´'äL h\#äL
è^#E-Ì'äL h\#E-(äL h\#E-R(äL
h\#E-–(äLh\#E-Ø(äLh\#E-)äLh\#E-T)äLh\#äLè^#E-x)äLh\#E-¶)äLh\#E-ø)äLh\#E-8*äLh\#E-v*äLh\#E-¶*äLh\#E-ô*äLh\#äLè^#E-4+äLh\#E-v+äLh\#E-¶+äLh\#E-ø+äLh\#E-:,äLh\#äL è^#E-b,äL!h\#E-ª,äL"h\#äL#è^#E-ê,äL$h\#E-.-äL%h\#äL&è^#E-p-äL'h\#äL(è^#E-ž-äL)h\#äL*è^#E-²-äL+h\#äL,è^#E-Ò-äL-h\#äL.è^#E-.äL/h\#äL0è^#E-2.äL1h\#E-t.äL2h\#E-¶.äL3h\#äL4è^#E-â.äL5h\#äL6è^#E-/äL7h\#E-N/äL8h\#E-’/äL9h\#E-Ö/äL:h\#äL;è^#E-
0äL<h\#äL=è^#E-0äL>h\#äL?è^#E-^0äL@h\#E-¢0äLAh\#E-â0äLBh\#äLCè^#E-1äLDh\#äLEè^#E-Z1äLFh\#E- 1äLGh\#E-à1äLHh\#äLIè^#E-2äLJh\#äLKè^#äLLè^#äLMè^#äLNè^#äLOè^#äLPè^#äLQè^#äLRè^#äLSè^#äLTè^#äLUè^#äLVè^#äLWè^#äLXè^#äLYè^#äLZè^#äL[è^#äL\è^#äL]è^#äL^è^#¢0, #S1"âØ(#S)"†&CS);Ã!9!8m $Ìž&¶&$æM!NáCS);äL!6CS$h:0!8áCS);!8ÌÔ&ì&$æMæMáCS);äL!6CS$h:0!8áCS);!8Ì
'"'$æM
æM áCS);äL!6CS$h:0!8áCS);!8Ì@'X'$æM
æM áCS);äL!6CS$h:0!8áCS);!8Ìv'Ž'$æMæMáCS);äL!6CS$h:0!8áCS);!8#S)"Ä'Ã-è#S1$¸'CS1gÄ'p&#S)"Ô'CS);!8Ìè'($æMæMáCS);äL!6CS$h:0!8áCS);!8Ì(6($æMæMáCS);äL!6CS$h:0!8áCS);!8ÌT(l($æMæMáCS);äL!6CS$h:0!8áCS);!8ÌŠ(¢($æMæMáCS);äL!6CS$h:0!8áCS);!8#S)"Ø(Ã-è#S1$ÂÌ(CS1gØ(p&#S)"è(CS);!8Ìü()$æMæMáCS);äL!6CS$h:0!8áCS);!8#S)4)CS);Ä, !9!8ÌH)`)$æM!æMáCS);äL!6CS$h:0!8áCS);!8Ì~)–)$æM#æM"áCS);äL!6CS$h:0!8áCS);!8#S)"Ì)Ã-è#S1$ÂÀ)CS1gÌ)Ä'#S)*CS);!8Ìð)*$æM%æM$áCS);äL!6CS$h:0!8áCS);Ä, !9!8 äLa¡Maèa;Ã!9á7a;¥962Ä,!9¥9P2Ä,!9¥9`2!8äLa¡MaèäLäLM¡MAMÃã[3a;Ã!9á7£[3Á'Ä! b˜*Ä!
B¢*®S1¢T+Ä!B´*®S1¢T+a BR+£[3äLá/£[2!/£[2Á'Ä!DBà*Ã=¢*Ä!HBò*®S1¢T+Ä!GB+®S1¢T+Ä!OB+®S1¢T+Ä!PB(+®S1¢T+Ä!IB:+®S1¢T+Ä!QBL+®S1¢T+á
¢T+á
 äLÃa;Ã!9á7äLaäLaèa;¥9ˆ2á7äLaäL-aèa;¥9¨2á7äLaäLaèa;¥9Æ2á7äLaäLaèa;¥9Ü2á7äLaäL<aèa;¥9ö2á7äLaäLaèa;Ä,!9¥9
3á7äLaäL.aèa;Ä,!9¥93á7E-43¡Mh\0E-X3äLh\0E-Ž3äLh\0E-º3äLh\0E-æ3äLh\0E-4äLh\0E->4äLh\0E-†4äLh\0E-œ4äL h\0E-à4äL
h\0E-5äL h\0E-J5äL h\0E-Œ5äL
h\0E-Ì5äLh\0E-
6äLh\0E-N6äLh\0E-†6äLh\0E-Ê6äLh\0E- 7äLh\0E-N7äLh\0E-’7äLh\0E-¾7äLh\0E-8äLh\0E-D8äLh\0E-†8äLh\0E-Ê8äLh\0E-9äLh\0E-9äLh\0E-b9äLh\0E-¦9äLh\0E-Ò9äLh\0E-:äL h\0E-V:äL!h\0E-n:äL"h\0E-®:äL#h\0E-ò:äL$h\0E-6;äL%h\0Ä, äL&h\0E-L;äL'h\0E-;äL(h\0E-Ò;äL)h\0E-<äL*h\0E-P<äL+h\0E-Œ<äL,h\0E-Ð<äL-h\0Ä, äL.h\0E-þ<äL/h\0E-=äL0h\0LÀLLÀLLLÀLÀL`LŒŒŒŒŒŒŒŒŒŒŒŒŒŒŒŒŒŒŒŒŒŒŒŒŒŒ€ŒŒŒ€€Œ ŒŒ€€ŒŒŒŒŒŒŒŒŒ Œ6ú¨M¬º€ô¿(¨èyøô`28è@˜ðH ¾üT¬\zÒ*‚Ú2P¨X°ˆ 
2ô*RöÔ¨ þ T
ª
V ò
V+`&.d6m8nvoŽwxÎyæè‚&ƒ>‹@Œ~–•˜–Ö—îŸð .¡F©Hª†«ž³ ´¤µ¼½¾¾â¿úÇüÈ:ÉRÑTҒÓªÛ¬ÜêÝåæBçZï\ð`ñxùzú¸ûÐÒ(
*h€‚ÀØ!Ú"#0+2,6-N5P6Ž7¦?¨@æAþIJ>KVSXT–U®]°^î_gD¤f¥–¦¸¨Úªü¬ ®@ °b ²„ ´¦ µ¨ ôä ùþ þ0
T
†

Ü
 2 !V &d +ˆ D˜ Iæ N XX b„ lÊ vö €
”
•T
™€
žÄ
 ð
£ò
¨©F­r²Æ´ò·ô¼½J¾vƬÈØÊÌ:ÏRÐbјÒÄÕ
Ö6ßlá²âÞãöä&å†æ¼çèé.êZóô¼÷ÔøØùû" 2 B
x¤è è"ê,ì:îDðRò`ôjöxø‚úüžþ¨¶ÀÎÜæ
ô þ $.<FPZdtry|~Šƒ”ˆ¢°’º—Ȝҡà¦î«ü°
µº¿,Ä6ÉDÎRÓ`ØnÝxâ‚çŒìšñ¤ö²ûÀÎÜ
êø#((6-D2R7\<jAtF‚KPšU¨Z²_ÀdÎiÜnêsøx} ‚‡$Œ2‘<–J›X f¥pª~¯ˆ´–¹¤¾²ÃÀÈÎÍØÒæ×ðÜþá æë$ð2õ<úJÿXf t~Œ–¤"²'À,Î1Ø6â;ð@úEJO T*Y8^FcTh^mlrzwˆ|’ †®‹¼Ê•ØšæŸð¤þ© ®³$¸2½<ÂJÇXÌfÑtւېàšå¨ê¶ïÀôÎùØþæô
(6!@&N+\0j5x:†?DžI¨N¶SÄXÎ]Øbægôlq v{(€6…DŠR`”n™|žŠ£˜¨¦­´²Â·Ð¼ÞÁìÆúËÐÕ$Ú.ß<äJéXîfópø~ýˆ’œ ¦°ºÈ Ö%ä*ò/ü4
9 >" C0 H> ML RZ Wh \r a€ fŽ k˜ p¦ u´ z¾ Ì „Ú ‰ä Žò “!˜!!¢*!§8!¬F!±T!¶^!»l!Àz!ň!Ê–!Ϥ!Ô²!ÙÀ!ÞÎ!ãÜ!èæ!íô!òþ!÷ "ü" (" 6" D" R" \" j" x"$ †") ”". ¢"3 °"8 ¾"= È"B Ö"G ä"L ò"Q #V #[ #` *#e 4#j B#o P#t ^#y l#~ z#ƒ „#ˆ ’#  #’ ª#— ¸#œ Æ#¡ Ð#¦ Þ#« è#° ö#µ $º $¿ $Ä &$É 0$Î >$Ó H$Ø V$Ý d$â r$ç |$ì Š$ñ ”$ö ¢$û °$
¾$
Ì$

Ö$
ä$
î$
ü$
%#
%(
"%-
0%2
:%7
H%<
R%A
`%F
n%K
|%P
†%U
”%Z
ž%_
¨%d
²%i
¼%n
Æ%s
Ð%x
Ú%}
ä%‚
î%‡
ø%Œ
&‘

&›

*&¥
4&ª
>&¯
H&´
R&¹
\& p& ö&( b'2 ˜'5 Ä'<
(F @(P v(Z ¬(] Ø(d )n j)x  ){ Ì)‚ *Œ * *¥d*ª‚*´ˆ*¾ž*ð*ÈÐ*Íà*Òî*Ü+æ+ë$+ì6+íH+ðN+úR+T+V+Z+" +,î+6.,@0,j<,lJ,nX,pf,rt,t‚,v,xž,z¬,|º,~È,€Ö,‚ä,„ò,†-ˆ-Š-Œ*-Ž8-F-’T-”b-–p-˜~-šŒ-œš-ž¨- ¶-¢Ä-¤Ò-¦à-¨î-ªü-¬
.®.°&.²4.¶B.¸P.º^.¼l.¾z.Àˆ.–.Ĥ.Ʋ.ÈÀ.ÊÎ.ˆÐ.ÀÿÿCYA$
LOCATE
WHT$
MSG32
CLS
RED_WHT$
NO_ZERO$
HARDCOPY
CLREND
HELPMAIN0
HELPMAIN1
HELPMAIN2
HELPMAIN3
HELPMAIN4
HELPMAIN5
HELPMAIN6
HELPMAIN7
HELPUTIL
HELPUTIL1
HELPUTIL2
HELPUTIL3
HELPUTIL4
HELPUTIL5
HELP_REV
HELP_REV1
HELP_REV2
HELP_REV3
HELP_REV4
HELP_REV5
HELP_ANA
HELP_ANA1
HELP_ANA2
HELP_ANA3
HELP_ANA4
HELP_ANA5
HELP$
X
R$
PAGE2
PAGE4
PAGE3
PRNT
REPORT$
PROJECT$
PAGE5
PAUSE
PAGE6
PAGE7
LTR$
SEL
T$
I$
PAGE8
PRNT_MAN
HELPSUMM1
HELPSUMM2
HELPSUMM3
HELPSUMM4
HELPSUMM5
HELPSUMM6
PAGE1

MANUAL_HELP
PAGE0
POPTLIB vscreen.bin Documentation / MENU: Produce multi-project summaries ' 1. Schedule of working projects. E All projects scheduled with resource allocation, in order of3 precedence showing start and finish dates.0 2. Projects with activities due tomorrow. E Everything which had best be properly completed by the close of business tomorrow.- 3. Projects with changed finish dates. A Identifies potential problems, some of which may be well in the future.& 4. Work-in-progress by project. < What are we supposed to be doing around here today? 5. Completed projects. / What work should have been closed out? MENU: Main 1. Start a new project.@ This choice creates a sub-directory on your fixed disk.4 You may have as many as 20 active projects.! 2. Work with Project Files.: Projects are displayed by number -- NOT PRIORITY.= Dates are shown in red if calculated with resources.> Select by number, or copy from your original PROJECT ? DATA DISKS or new copy disks. Drop completed projects.! 3. Work with Library Files.A A library file contains all of the elements of a projectA except schedule information. Use to store work which isC fairly standardized. Load, edit and save as a new project.2 Copy to backup diskette. Drop completely. 4. Process work schedules.B Here you select a start date for a job, determine whether? or not you wish to calculate with resource allocation,= and then calculate the dates for all activities in a= project. If the project is presently calculated with; resource allocation, you are forced to restore all resources first.5 5. Perform project analyses -- Produce reports.? You use this selection to analyze your work. Until you@ have calculated a work schedule, only a few options are> available. There is a listing of OPTIMA's reports and/ displays in the printed documentation.) 6. Produce multi-project summaries.@ Quickly search across all working projects for critical management information.- 7. Perform set-up / Utility operations.< You use this when you wish to review or modify yourB calendar or resource list. You may also use it to print a@ report of resources which remain in the pool. Also, youA may access a routine which calculates the number of work days between two dates.% MENU: Review or Modify Data. 1. Change project data.B Use this to enter the project name, project manager name,@ project-level overhead costs and project level reported costs. 2. Modify activities.> This selection accesses the full-screen activity data@ entry form. This is used to make all entries for a se-@ lected activity. Brief instructions are given for each@ data entry field. There is extensive context-sensitive@ help available by pressing the F10 key. Try the F6 key. 3. List activities.? Here you may see all activities sorted and selected in? several ways. You may also enter or edit partial data; for individual activities. Again, try the F6 key.@ 4. Delete, Add, Implant, Insert, Append or Raise Priority.= These options allow you to modify the arrangement of: activity dependencies. This is a complex subject.> Therefore, each choice except raising the priority is6 illustrated with an example. Use the F10 key.$ 5. Show activity dependencies.A This is OPTIMA'S solution to trying to figure out a PERT@ diagram on the computer screen. It allows you to trace? paths and see relationships without wading through ex- traneous material.+ MENU: Project Analyses -- Reports. 1. Activity analyses.0 This provides several special features:= The activity narrative report may be printed for all? activities which have any narrative, or you may simply) look at selected narrative data.B You may print labels which show the activity name, number> and dependencies. These supplement the OPTIMA Pocket* Planner Cards as a planning tool.> The Activity Status Report Form is used to collect or@ update data about any activity. You may elect to print@ forms for all activities, selected ones, or use the ex-B ception option. This option prints a form for each acti-A vity which is scheduled to have started and has not been reported finished.? OPTIMA's PERT-Type diagram does not require a plotter.= Any printer which can print 132 columns, either wide. carriage or compressed print will do. 2. Schedule analyses.A This option is not available until you have calculated aA project work schedule. In addition to a complete sched-< ule, you may see several exception reports. Two of= these are Activities which are late as of today, and? Activities with changed finish dates. The latter pro-3 vides early warning of potential problems.B The Gantt Chart is also available here. Again, no special plotter is needed. 3. Resource analyses.A Of the choices available here, two are especially inter-A esting. Resource assignments and daily quantity is used: to print a work schedule for a selected resource.A Resources required between two dates displays day-by-day- resource use by the current project. 4. Status analyses.? Once the project plan is complete, and the schedule is@ acceptable, you set base-line costs and schedules here.> Then you may obtain comparative relationships between? current and planned values for the project and for any activity. 5. Review or modify data.= This option returns to editor without going to MENU: Main.B OPTIMA provides numerous reports which are very useful forB planning and managing work. They are listed here in alphabetical- order. Several examples are provided below.@ Activities which are late as of today. *@ Activities which have critical finish dates. (Targeted) *@ Activities which have finished. (With reported costs.) *@ Activities with delayed starts. *@ Activities with changed finish dates. (With gain or slip) *9 Activity data on labels -- Print only. (Planning aid) Activity Narrative Report.@ Activity number -- Priority -- listing. *: Activity Status Report Forms -- Print only. (Feedback)@ Alphabetical listing. (Find an activity by name) * Current resource list.# Gantt-type chart -- Print only.$ PERT-type diagram -- Print only.@ Resource assignments, and daily quantity. *9 (The current work schedule for a selected resource): Resources un-allocated between two dates -- Print only9 Resources used and earned value, by day -- Print only@ Work Schedule. (For activities not reported complete) *@ Work schedule, with resources used, and costs. *@ Work schedule, with resources used, no costs. *B * You may examine a selected activity in detail when any of these? reports is displayed on-screen, and then look at all availableA resources for the date span of that activity. From this you canA see if qualified help is available for activities which need it.? All of the reports may be printed on a letter-quality printer.B In addition to these reports, OPTIMA provides a rich variety ofB on-screen displays. Some of these help you while you areB entering and editing your data. Others help you stay in control of your work. These latter displays include:1 All projects currently calculated with resources= Resources which are available to help on a selected activity1 Resource Requirements between two selected dates Overhead Status Selected Activity Status Summary StatusA All screen displays may be printed, if you have an IBM or fully- compatible computer.AMany reports show activity status information. It looks something
like this::Act. Current9# Activity Name Status;1 HAS BEEN REPORTED FINISHED Finished62 DUE BY CLOSE OF BUSINESS, TODAY Due93 THIS IS FIVE DAYS LATE Late 5;4 FUTURE ACTIVITY, ON CRITICAL PATH Critical85 INDICATES POSSIBLE SLACK Slack96 A ZERO-DURATION REMINDER A Note97 HAS A CRITICAL FINISH DATE Target88 START DELAYED BY LACK OF A RESOURCE Delay; These should be self-explanatory, since the names of these? activities describe what the status entry signifies. Remember> that you also have a report, Late Activities, which lists all< activities which are late or which will be late by close of= business on the day of the report. Another report, Changed < Finish Dates, will show all activities which have scheduled= finish dates different from the dates calculated originally.< This report flags trends and potential future problems long before they cause big trouble. In summary:? Most contemporary project management software assumes that you> already have a completed work plan. OPTIMA provides planning> aids, including the OPTIMA Pocket Planner. When your plan is> acceptable, you enter your start date. OPTIMA calculates theB work schedule. When it is also acceptable, you set your baseline plan and start work.B OPTIMA calculates schedules and resource costs by determining the@ availabilty of required resources each work day. When activityA durations and resource usage differ from your baseline plan, you? enter corrected values and calculate a current schedule. Then> OPTIMA shows you over-run and under-run trends at the job and9 individual activity level. From these you will see both" immediate and potential problems.< OPTIMA helps you avoid problems. An activity may be on the? critical path or may have possible slack. Also, its scheduled> start may have been delayed by lack of a needed resource. You< may examine individual activities which are, or may become,= problems and the resources which are available to help. You; re-assign resources to keep your work on time. You are in> control because you make best use of all available resources.? In OPTIMA, multiple jobs may share the same pool of resources.> You may include work done by others with activities which use? your own resources in a single job. You may include steps-to-? complete, or refer to detailed lists or bills-of-materials, in% the narrative field of any activity.E Of course, OPTIMA provides the usual tools of project management -- > Work Schedules, Gantt Charts, PERT-Type Diagrams -- and more.A All of OPTIMA's many reports may be 'printed' to disk as ASCII? text. Then they may be further edited before actual printing.+ MENU: Set-up / Utility Operations. Set-up -- 1. Re-Set date and time.= Ensure that all of your reports get the proper data. 2. Calendar maintenance.? Define your scheduled days off and holidays. Mandatory? before any other operation. Must restore all resources* used by projects before changing.# 3. Resource list maintenance.C You may have as many as 20 classes of resource. Each classB may have several members. Here you name them, specify theA number of members, and determine the rate per unit time.2 Complicated. See your manual for details. Utility --> 4. Resources unallocated between two dates. (Print only)A A day-by-day listing of resources available for billable> work. Helps you decide what new work you should seek.6 Also, shows where you may have excess talent.> 5. Determine work-day - elapsed-day relations. (Display)C A task must be finished by the 30th of next month. It will= take 12 workdays. What is the latest start date? Try- counting days on your desk calendar.# 6. Print short documentation. Home * PgDn *  * PgUp * % * End * Esc * F10 for help  Home to start documentation  Esc to leave documentation  PgDn to next page  PgUp to previous page  End to last page  to next screen  to previous screen " OPTIMA3 Copyright (c) Azimuth Group, Ltd., 1990) Azimuth Group, Ltd.) 11711 Farmland Drive, Rockville, MD 20852-4301' 1 301 881-1562E This is a very brief summary of OPTIMA -- Its basic premise and  principal features.B OPTIMA applies many project management techniques to planning and# budgeting, and then managing work.B OPTIMA is more than a work scheduler. With OPTIMA, the issues of@ what, how, who, and how much are addressed in an organized way.> Until these are resolved, the schedule is not very important.; No one would build anything without good plans and a clearB budget. Why do so many non-construction efforts get started with6 little more than vague schedules and good intentions?A OPTIMA is a powerful tool for creating accurate work plans. The@ people who will do the work participate in the planning. Plans? are seldom perfect. OPTIMA includes tools for adjusting plansA and schedules to the realities of life. This helps make commit-* ment to work schedules less intimidating.@ OPTIMA helps managers organize all of their work. With OPTIMA,B they can mix normal office routines with jobs which come up irre-@ gularly. The result is a budget. When unexpected jobs must beB done, they may be given the desired priority and included. TheirA effect on previously scheduled work, and the budget, can be seen
immediately.A With OPTIMA managers can mix tasks which are done by their staffA with those performed by others. These people may work elsewhere* in the company, or they may be outsiders.@ OPTIMA creates schedules for both routine and special jobs. It? shows who is working on what, day-by-day. It shows where time and money are going.> OPTIMA allocates resources to work and prevents schedule con-B flicts. Whenever changes are made which affect schedules, poten-A tial problems are immediately identified. There is time to take preventive action.B OPTIMA automatically calculates resource costs. It accepts three@ kinds of overhead costs: Lump-sum; Work-day only; Continuous.= These are available at both the 'PROJECT' level and for each; separate task. Task-level overhead costs are added to the: resource costs to calculate the total cost for each task.B OPTIMA provides status analyses. Current costs and schedules are+ compared with planned costs and schedules. R. Brodie, III
President€@@ @0@@@P@`@p@€@@@@@@@@@@!@"@#@%@'@(@)@0@1@3@4@7@8@A@B@C@D@E@F@H@Q@U@`@a@d@g@q@r@v@@‡@‰@“@—@@0@@@p@@@@p@@@`@@@0@p@P@`@@0@p@@P@`@p@P@`@ @!@!P@!`@#@#0@#@@#`@%`@%p@'0@'@@(p@(€@)0@)@@0P@0p@1@1@@1P@2@2 @2`@2€@3@

  3 Responses to “Category : Databases and related files
Archive   : OPTIMA.ZIP
Filename : OBOE.GO

  1. Very nice! Thank you for this wonderful archive. I wonder why I found it only now. Long live the BBS file archives!

  2. This is so awesome! 😀 I’d be cool if you could download an entire archive of this at once, though.

  3. But one thing that puzzles me is the “mtswslnkmcjklsdlsbdmMICROSOFT” string. There is an article about it here. It is definitely worth a read: http://www.os2museum.com/wp/mtswslnk/