Category : Utilities for DOS and Windows Machines
Archive   : UC2INS.ZIP
Filename : USEAL.FRM

Output of file : USEAL.FRM contained in archive : UC2INS.ZIP
AIP-NL Name(+Company):
P.O. Box 1432 ---------------------------------
3430 BK Nieuwegein Address:
The Netherlands ---------------------------------
City+Postal/ZIP Code:
Internet: [email protected] ---------------------------------
CompuServe: 100115,2303 Country + state:
TEL: +31-30-662107 ---------------------------------
FAX: +31-30-616571 Phone: FAX:
Today's date: Email:
USEAL attaches an unforgable SEAL to an archive.

A seal contains 3 lines of text:
The first line contains the identification of the person/company and a
serial number, the second line contains the address of this
person/company, the third line may contain free format information.

An example:

[ Just Some Company Ltd. 1773-4924-3924-5309 ]
[ Longstreet 4512, London, England ]
[ Phone +12-34-56789 FAX +12-34-56789 CServe: 123456,789 ]

This form allows you to specify the contents of those three lines.
If you order multiple seals, you should fill out multiple forms. You
can also choose, NOT to supply this form in which case we will use
the standard layout.

Line 1 name (max 50 characters, including spaces):


Line 2 address (max 70 characters, including spaces):


Line 3 optional (max 70 characters, including spaces):



To reduce the possibility of false SEALs, the diskette containing the
personalized USEAL will be sent to the address specified in line 2, NOT
to the address specified on top of the form. It is possible to order
USEAL for someone else, but it is not possible to receive the actual
USEAL disk at a different address than specified in the SEAL.

  3 Responses to “Category : Utilities for DOS and Windows Machines
Archive   : UC2INS.ZIP
Filename : USEAL.FRM

  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: