I’ve decided to use the “no-intro” sets of ROMS for Atari, NES, SNES and N64. I strip out all the non-English versions which saves many gigabytes of storage. Also using the MAME 0.78 (2003 Reference roms).
It was going to take too long to individually approve the Emulation Station scrapes of all the games so I set it off to match everything as best it could. I am using Retropie Metadata Emulator (RME) to tidy up my gamelist,xml files once Emulation Station has finished scraping.
RetroPie Setup > Configuration/Tools > “dispmanx – Configure emulators to use dispmanx SDL” > OK > Back > Exit
N64 > Launch a game > Quickly press a button to configure > “Select default emulator for n64 > mupen64plus-GLideN64-highres > Select default video mode for mupen64plus-GLideN64-highres > DMT-85 1280×720 @ 60Hz 16:9, clockL74MHz progressive (You can go lower to increase performance) > OK > Launch
Cabrio is a graphical front end for emulators, specifically designed for use in arcade cabinets. It allows you to select games via an intuitive, attractive interface which is easy to use with limited controls, such as a joystick. Cabrio is made available under the GNU General Public License, meaning anyone can freely download the source code and even contribute to development.
Where can I get it?
Check the download section for the latest releases.
So how do I get it to work?
See the quick-start guide for a brief, straight-to-the-point installation guide. More detailed documentation can be found in the support section.
And who is responsible for all this?
Cabrio is developed by Steve Maddison. Feel free to contact me if you have comments and suggestions or, even better, you have bug fixes/patches or are otherwise interested in contributing to the Cabrio project.
Instructables user [killbox] seems to have come across a process that actually makes magnetic silly putty “better”, depending on your specific needs. He had tons of fun making a batch of magnetic putty, but thought that the addition of iron oxide made it stiff and a bit slow moving for his tastes.
He tried to find a household item that could act as silly putty thinner, but after trying various oils, gylcerin, and rubbing alcohol, he came up empty handed. Undeterred, he researched how silly putty itself is made, and based on its list of ingredients, decided to seek out some sort of silcone-based lubricant.
He headed out to the local sex shop, and spent some time browsing through the “personal lubricant” section, in hopes of finding what he needed. He settled on ”Gun Oil”, a silicone lubricant that also contained Dimethicone, an item on the ingredient list of the lubricant he initially used to make the batch of magnetic putty.
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