Quote:> I'm pretty sure Richard meant the URL of the .arc file(s)
> containing the TYTs. A link to the archive(s) would give
> you the best results from us.
The ARC file containing the ten TYT files is one of the 2838
files contained within the utility.zip file. Feel free to ask
Mr. Scovetta why he set it up this way.
>> But there are some interesting things in there, although
>> TOTALLY disorganized. If you look at some of the formtool
>> files, you'll see what I was talking about re: personal
> FWIW, that archive contains an older copy of TrID. You
> could try using that to identify your TYT files. Just
Nothing identifies the TYT files, but the ARC archive was
identifies as an arc archive by about ten programs I checked it
with, including some which helpful members of these groups have
provided me with links to (thank you).
Quote:> There was at least one archiver from the 80's that changed
> the middle letter of the extension to something else to
> indicate that it was compressed (although I think that
> archiver used Z, i.e. filename.tzt).
I can change the middle letter even in Windows Explorer, not
that I would EVER run that piece if crap. I believe my OP, which
even gave you the first two lines of one of the TYT files, which
indicate that there is (or at least might be) a TXT file inside
provided all the info necessary.
I have little DOS experience compared to the assumed combined
powers in these groups, so I posted this out of curiosity. But
ten ASCII art files are certainly not worth wasting any more of
your or anyone else's time. I have spent at least 5 hours on
this by now, and I am ready to just forget I ever came across
(Notwithstanding, if anyone has even more free time than I, they
are welcome to battle with this stupid file and if they succeed,
they will be thanked profusely, regardless of the actual
contents, which I am certain are quite uninteresting. I just
"Well, Steve, I think there's more than one way of looking at
it. I think it's more like we both had this rich neighbor named
Xerox and I broke into his house to steal the TV set and found
out that you had already stolen it."
Bill Gates to Steve Jobs, around 1983