StashIt88: private WebDAV storage
- How to Access
- Notable Current Caveats
- Reliability & Capabilities
- About this Document
This can be done via most any ordinary web
- Intended use now.
This is a service to enable users to
store and share any file or folder on the Internet, including having
multiple writers, and using the most standard protocol (WebDAV) for this purpose.
- It is especially designed for
- all your large files and bulk file storage over say 1GB
(such as ones collection of photos, scanned paper, videos, music
& software collections, including copies of optical disk (as CD
& DVD)) which would expensive (often prohibitive) on via pretty
much all other online services.
- And stuff which
- isn't going to get edited much (else where you
don't need to track the versions) (fixable, but not too
- and you don't need to index
(not offered now, but eventually)
- and you don't need high security as you
would for passwords & CC#s (not offered yet, but coming
- and you don't need fine-grained control over who needs
access (okay to share it with all the small group of users here)
(not offered yet, but pretty soon)
- and you have a backup of else could afford to loose (but
that to be fixed very soon)
And will soon be reliable as your primary storage for these
file types, so you will no longer need any large hard drives (on
your personal computer nor as an external accessory), and won't
have to worry about this storage getting lost, destroyed, or
- For other uses, certain top-notch inexpensive Internet file
http://docs.zoho.com) provide more features (as file versioning
(which this may never have), plus indexing, and fine-grain security)
as long as the the storage is less than about 1GB. This
type is ideally suited for the files you create yourself, as long as
they aren't just bulk copies of stuff.
- Currently limit your total storage to under 5GB
Provides medium privacy
- Who's here?
- One must
have a username & password here to have any access.
- The exact list of
usernames can be found by the sub-folder names of
- The number people accessing may increase, but will
always be limited to what's safe:
- For good security, presently limited to about 10 close
people (just close family plus a few invited friends), by
direct invite only from the service's administrator.
- Once fine-grained access control is also added,
security will be increased dramatically and it can be opened
to more people, but the folks still must be trusted to limit
their storage, so it might grow to no more than say 30.
- Once simple quota management is also added (a
possibility), it can be opened to 100s of people. And
users could be allowed to automatically add other users
themselves (within some limits).
- Once the ability to charge for storage & use is added (a
remote possibility), it can be opened to up to 10000s of
people. And unknown users can be allowed to sign-up
themselves without invite.
- If one has a username & password here,
one has FULL read & write access to everything here
and there's NO backup from these changes, so be extremely careful,
- Deletes & changes can't be undone,
so user errors are an increasing risk as more data is stored
- Minimally delete. Including:
- Don't delete anything you didn't put there;
instead request (ideally email) the person who put
it there to delete it, including telling them why.
- Have a legitimate reason for deleting,
which are ONLY these:
- Content which now fully copied to another
location (which is as-least-as safe &
- Security risk
(since the present system say doesn't allow one to limit
access to say just 2 or 1 users; plus our hosting
company always has access if they wanted or were
required by law), including:
- Notable illegal content as
- child porn (other porn & nude okay provided
- notable copyright infringement (as by
notable illegal sharing of copyrighted material
- Sharing of info beyond which the its owner
- Who is the owner? The person creating
the info or making the recording (or image
taking) usually owns the content, and NOT the
persons in the recording, unless other
arrangements or law exist beforehand.
- Sharing of info which inappropriately or
illegally puts others at risk
- Content which is a poor use of space,
- Duplicated content (replace the
duplicate with a pointer to the original, as a .htm
file which includes a link the original)
- Content which be easily be obtained
again (as easily downloaded or regenerated
again) --be sure of it, and be sure to leave
instructions/links how if not obvious
- Low bang-for-buck (for storage
size) --likelihood of needing it is small and the
size is big, also remembering storage is fairly
cheap so, roughly speaking, things under 1MB which
might ever be needed you might just want to keep
just in case.
- Avoid deleting folders (instead delete contents),
- Never delete a key folder (as a project
folder and most especially a user's folder) unless
the folder name itself is somehow a
- To change file x (after it's already been
released or shared, or just after it hasn't been changed in a
- propose a change by creating YourUserName/x OR
- create nested subfolders as _prior/20081130021825Mike2/
(where 20081130021825 is the
DateInCompactFormat and Mike2 is your username), then
copy x into this subfolder, THEN change the original x.
- Don't store stuff (or else just temporarily store
stuff) you wouldn't want all other users to get to, say
if one started poking around. For instance,
- in the example in the filing
standards (a real example),
- Marj1 would email Lucy1 saying “Thank you for the
; I have reviewed them all and make use the ones I
needed. Further, since they are nude photos and this
file store doesn’t yet allow us to keep them private to
just between us, can you kindly delete them now
- And then Lucy1 would then just delete the files
which she added (into photo/), but leave all the folders
in case they may ever be needed again (plus as a record
of what was done), since the folders themselves (with no
such content) are no security
HTTPS isn't yet working, so
- don't use this to store highly-sensitive data! (as
credit card #s & passwords) --especially stuff that identity thieves
- Realize your password and data could be read by a hacker with
access to your Internet connection (as nearby monitoring your wifi
- No sharing of select stuff with the public (yet).
- divide things up a lot into small folders,
including a folder for yourself, a folder for your topic, a folder
for your sub-topic, and a folder for your edits to some project.
say if Marji1 requests Lucy1 to share her photos of Wilma1 (which
Marji1 will then edit), we could create the following folders:
- <WebDAVURL>/<MyUserName>/<MyTopic>/<MySubTopic>/ as
Lucy1 to save & share her photos of Wilma1.
for Marji1 save & share her edits of these photos of Wilma1 .
- Every folder
- --should be non-plural (singular) word (as "photo" or
"edit", not "photos" & "edits") -
Why? The plural often sounds nice at first, but is implicit (a
folder generally contains multiple items), can become awkward
with a sub-item (as "/invoices/352/" instead of
"/invoice/345/"), can alter the spelling of the root word
("dictionaries" removes the "y" from "dictionary" then adds "ies"),
is-word-dependent how it's done (adding "s", "es", or "ies"),
and in general just adds unneeded characters.
- --should mostly be 1 word: for instance,
instead of "/John1s_photos/" break it up into 2 folders:
"John1/photo/". Why? This allows for further breakdown, as
"/John1/resume/", which is then all grouped under the "/John1/"
is the date & time time in either the format:
- YYYYMMDhhmmss in UTC (as 20081130053602)
- else YYYYMMDDzzzhhmmss where zzz is the time zone as "pst".
- Every user's folder (including yours, and only
these) is in
- The library of things for all users to read and
contribute to (which has tons of useful stuff) is at
- Within this, the folder pattern is Make/Model/version/proORstd/platform/DateObtained/
where DateObtained is
- To read .iso and other CD & DVD images, MS Windows requires
software as free
Your password: keeping it handy but just for you.
- Security is paramount here given that this
system will be used eventually be the master copy of all one's general
general electronic data, instead of say one's laptop computer.
And while that needed security isn't all built it yet, it is built here
for the password system
- (with the one exception that a user can't yet auto-reset their
- Your password is just for you (only 1 user per username), so
do not let ever let anyone else have your password.
email me if you need someone else to have access: email his/her
name & email address, and I'll email him/her his/her own username &
email me if you you need your password reset, and I'll email you
a new one.
- Do I have to choose a password, and can I choose which
“How do you change the password?”)
You should only need to change your password if there's a chance
it's security was compromised. As, for maximum security (and
ultimate simplicity), passwords are long randomly generated strings
which are not user-assignable. This should not be a problem if you
then you should never have to type nor remember this password.
If it is a problem, it is almost certain it is because
isn't being practiced. Exception to this rule is possible but
one must clearly justify why this exception would be desirable even
when good security
- To log out,
This subsection (on logging out) should eventually be moved to
- If working within your computer desktop which has
you don't need need to log-out (your desktop protects you)
- Only if you were a server administrator testing logging in
under different users would you have to bother having to log out
to switch users, and, when possible, this can be better done by
setting up simultaneous connections (each under a different user
- In all other cases (especially if
using someone else's stuff), t), this logging out of WebDAV is
likely a bit of a hassle, as you generally have to exit your client
- if using a web browser and/or your file-explorer to get
this generally means exit your browser and log-out of your
- Other client software may have an explicit logout (so it
forgets the password without exiting)
- See also ref="#Reliability_&_Capabilities">Reliability &
General computing practices assisting in the above (and so much
- Foremost &
essential for all computer security:
insure only you can get into your computer desktop and
email, meaning (except as noted here) only you will ever
use it and no one else ever gets into it, including:
- a secure password no one else can get but you can remember
- These few key "portal" passwords (as to your desktop & your
email) you will need to remember & type (yet still make them
impossible to guess, including by brute-force enumeration);
- however pretty-much all your other (non-"portal") passwords,
each can be a very long very-random unique string (and should be
for maximum security), as, if you practice
then you should never have to type nor remember these passwords.
- You routinely lock-out else logout of your session whenever you
leave and whenever you may step-away or leave where someone else
might (then) get access to it.
- For the MS Windows, just press "<windows key/>L" when you
step-away or leave.
- See also "using someone
- Insure auto-lockout (else else logout) if inactivity (before
anyone might get to stuff --as after 2 to 30min of inactivity)
- As a password-protected screen-saver which is automatically
invoked (on the MS Windows desktop background image,
(right-click)->Settings->Screen Saver and set appropriately)
- Have every additional user get & use his/her own account, and/or
(for a computer desktop) have an additional user use a shared guest
- If you ever let someone else use your login, you must be
absolutely certain everything they're doing (including every program
they run) doing doesn't affect your security, which usually includes
(unless they're trusted administrator) supervising his/her every
move non-stop and knowing what they're affecting.
- using someone else's computer,
desktop, browser, and/or login:
unless you're certain the computer is safe and you have your own
- Avoid doing it
- Be very careful what info you enter & retrieve there as all
you do & get could be recorded
- be sure to log out of everything you logged into, including
if possible close the browser and ideally log out of the
- And needless to say, stay out of their stuff, too.
- The above may seem like a lot of trouble at first, it
accomplishes a number of key things:
- It protects your privacy: it insures your
data which is just for you stays that way.
- It protects your identity: it insures no
one else might be pretending to speaking and acting as if you
- It protects others privacy: it insures when
someone shares with you some info, no one else gets they don't
intend unless you gave it to them. It allows people to
leave private messages for you.
- It gives you record-keeping convenience: provided
only you can get into your email as it should be (and it's
forever-archived as it should be), you can
store your password in the email you got which gave it to you.
- But do not forward this email to anyone (unless your password
has been removed from the forwarded email).
- It gives you
convenience: provided your
only you can get into your computer desktop as it should be,
your email and other data CAN be freely & instantly accessible
without login within your own private computer desktop
(and generally should be for you maximum productivity),
legitimate-programs can safely
be allowed to remember your
password, which is then maximally convenient & safe: you have
instant access without being prompted for a password, plus then you can
a maximally-strong password (including long, messy, & never used before)
because you'll never have to remember it (provided, for the times you
actually have to look it up, your private email storage and/or address
book is handy as it should be)
computer desktop (or other portal) with good
you don't need to log out of these (potentially endless)
other services (both non-portal or portal) as your
desktop protects you (explicitly locks, if not auto-locks,
locking everything instantly). For instance, if you're
logged into your bank account (on your bank's website) about
to do a transaction, the desktop password-protected screen
saver (one click away) still protects that, and everything
- In short your portal passwords are all you need to
remember & type, as they get you access to your portal, which then
either provides else gets you access to
password managers which remember &
potentially-auto-enter all your other passwords,
which then can just be simple (& impossible to
guess) long random strings. And a
password manager, which probably is best thought-of as a
sub-job than a main job, can be as simple as one's private
address contacts and/or clients (as web browsers) which
remember your passwords. And so you have this with you
everywhere, it probably should be stored on a website, as
possibly done by a
online password manager or a
- It's also very handy to create a contact in your address
book for your account here,
entitled (under Company/Organization name) "<YourUserName>@StashIt88.Dreamhosters.com/s"
(replace "<YourUserName>" with your user name), then
- Ideally link the email containing your password to this
contact. Then if you search under this contact's
activities, you'll find this email containing this password (indeed
ideally every email pertaining to it, including every time it was
- Manually link. (in Outlook 2007, on the
email, do Message->Options->Contacts and then select this
- Automatically link. Indeed, to make this
linking automatic (and since some contact managers as Gmail
don't have linking), I sent your email also to <YourUserName>@StashIt88.Dreamhosters.com
. This is a boguz email address which will bounce. However by
just once adding this email address to your contact, your
contact's list of activities will automatically find this and
all emails including this email address. Indeed,
- to make your own notes about this account, or when
talking about this account with someone else, just make sure
to also send to this email address and those notes will then
be automatically stored under that contact!
(all you have to do is just delete the expected return
- MoreMoreover, for contact managers which still can't instantly list
all the emails for a particular contact (as MS Outlook 2007!!!), you
might also store a copy of your password in the notes area for that
contact (provided your address book is only accessible by you, as it
It's in "alpha-test" since we're just first trying it now. Although the
general WebDAV service is being provided by a very-reputable web hosting company
(Dreamhost) which advertizes this feature and has seemingly done it for a year
The problems I expect (all which should eventually get fixed),
roughly from most to least serious:
- See Provides
medium privacy & security.
- For heavy use (as for all your daily files), it hasn't been
- No indexing & nor automated method to search the stuff stored here
- Hardware should be solid -I expect to be flawless (as never loosing
a byte), and is backed up by the hoster, though
- I'd want to soon have my
own off-site backup just-in-case.
To (securely) store the master copy of all data on the Internet
This WebDAV is part of a number of approaches (also SVN & CMS --each suited to a
particular kind of info) all
to store the master copy of all data on the Internet
(on big reliable servers, typically web servers, on
the Internet), and only have a cache of the data on one's
personal devices (most notably one's personal computers & mobile phones),
typically on the device's web browser but it could also on other client software
which has a cache. For these important benefits:
- one's data is accessible & sharable to most any device (having
Internet access), including on multiple devices at once without the
need to really synchronize, so:
- When ever one's personal devices are not-usable (as
corrupted (happens frequently with MS Windows), broken (happens
frequently with laptops), unavailable (happens frequently with
larger & heavier computers) or lost or stolen), one can,
potentially instantly, use and/or move-to another device without
any data loss and no significant loss in functionality.
- One can much instantly share & collaborate.
- One doesn't need much storage on his/her personal devices
(maybe even almost no storage, as on a mobile phone), yet can
still access everything.
- one's data backed up & managed centrally, and with this pooling
then more features can be afforded & provided for it all, as
potentially every version of any change kept if desired, plus
- && One doesn't need much storage on his/her personal devices (as
maybe only 20GB on a laptop hard drive, and maybe even almost no
storage on a mobile phone), yet can still access everything.
WebDAV (including the WebDAV here) provides
filesystem storage very similar one you find on the hard drive of your
personal computer, except that:
- its also sharable thru the Internet, indeed:
- thru the ordinary HTTP & HTTPS protocols, which are almost
- and every file & folder has an ordinary URL (which any web
browser could understand, could provide at least read access)
- you could even embed this URL in the HTML of a web page
(say if you wanted to embed an image, or a frame on one of
- --sharing files & folders really couldn't be more
universal & straightforward.
- for every folder, one could set exactly which groups could read
and/or write its data
- (modern personal computers (especially NTFS of MS Windows)
have this ability (called ACL), but it increasingly seldom used
as it doesn't share across the Internet)
- This feature is possible here, and will likely be put into
use very soon.
- Including the ability to grant public access (usually
read access) to certain files & folders, to create a little
public web site or pages and or include links to media (as
images or videos).
- Advanced WebDAV (with DeltaV) can version every change of every
file, but this feature is not possible with present implementation,
and also isn't as powerful of a version mechanism as alternatives as
SVN provide, but SVN is a lot more complex to set-up. File
versioning will eventually be provided, but it's not clear by what
- WebDAV DOESN'T by itself include (critical) index support (as is
now built-into MS Windows Vista) nor off-site backup. And this
isn't implemented here, but is high-priority.
But why not some other protocol besides WebDAV?
- a (or the) leading method for shared storage
of general files on the Internet, and its popularity is increasing.
- Some colleges and other large organizations use for shared
storage of all their staff (and seemingly student) files (as all
customers of Xythos.com,
which only makes (expensive) WebDAV servers & clients for big
orgs), possibly especially because, underlying, WebDAV is
Apple's (MobileMe) iDisk service (providing all Mac users an
Internet drive) uses WebDAV; indeed
www.MacinTouch.com/dotmacalt02.html is an article of users
looking for lower-cost WebDAV storage
- MS FrontPage hosting is based on WebDAV internally (how
FrontPage edits its pages there), and
- MS SharePoint hosting extends on it by also providing
versioning (I think DeltaV).
- And top open-source version-control/configuration-management
software, Subversion(SVN) --used to develop seemingly most
open-source software today, extends on it (SVN provides a WebDAV-with-DeltaV
server with more extensions for configuration-management). It's
- non-proprietary (and not notably tied with any
particular company) & developed at
- arguably the simplest way to share general files
(read-write) thru the Internet (it's thought of extending
the usual HTTP to write files, too --a first attempt at Web 2.0, and
still very useful), and
- seemingly a notable improvement over the former
- Every HTTP(s) (and thus WebDAV) access (and sometimes every FTP access)
is typically & conveniently logged (exactly who accessed what when);
and this is not generally the case in filesystems (as SMB/CIFS &
designed for LANs.
Why not just use some Internet file sharing service
Second: we can use a leading, non-Propriety data format.
Typical Internet file sharing services us a a proprietary data
format which only they use. And if are going to commit
potentially all our data (and maybe backups) in this format, such a
format can be very dangerous. If you want to leave, you may be
stuck; and if you must leave for some reason (as say they go out of
business --maybe because they're their format & ideas only they are
doing and don't turn out to be so hot), you would easily get hosed.
And it's happened to me: I stored a number of my CD copies (but
fortunately no critical data) on
www.Streamload.com , which
used a clever but entirely proprietary system, and then they
suddenly died in 2008, loosing my and everyone's data.
Third: By doing DIY, we have full
control to enhance it, plus fix it if it gets broke.
- Foremost: affordable for ALL one's data, even copies of
CD, DVD, videos, & backup storage --just compare the
possible alternatives, sorted by increasing $/GB/yr:
- "0"/GB/yr ($15/mo for unlimited hosting) from
GoDaddy unlimited hosting (announced
2008.10.03) --found via
Google Search[unlimited hosting]. BBUT seems not
possible, not supported, and/or not done:
- no WebDAV acccess?
Google Search[GoDaddy WebDAV] finds it offers WebDAV via
its Online File Folder (see below) but
that's MUCH more expensive;
Google Search[GoDaddy GoDaddy WebDAV enable OR Web]
still doesn't find anything except that it might be
the WebDAV module seemingly not included in sub-app
Google Search[GoDaddy mod_dav] didn't seem to find it.
Universal Terms of Service/a> doesn't seem to provide for
it (as they should with unlimited), including doesn't
mention "backup", but does say "Go Daddy may review every
account for excessive space and bandwidth utilization and to
terminate or apply additional fees to those accounts that
exceed allowed levels."
- $0.16/GB/yr ($6.95/500GB/mo (I'm
guessing if only purchasing 1yr); also has a limited
ANHosting.com found above ("About" says "In 2005 AN Hosting
was acquired by midPhase
hosting"; the two have exactly the physical same address (in
Chicago); midPhase looks slightly more expensive, so I don't
bother listing it here).
Search[ANHosting WebDAV] does not seemingly find setup &
user-experience details, other folks talking that they have
Google Search[site:ANHosting.com OR site:midPhase.com WebDAV]
immediately finds little --suggesting they MAY not have the
experience of DreamHost here.
- $0.20/GB/yr ($119/608GB/yr (it grows
2GB/wk)) for this service here via
DreamHost.com) -- Moreover, they've been
praised for their WebDAV service in
www.MacinTouch.com/dotmacalt02.html and chosen as having
lowest price WebDAV storage at
$1 to $3/GB/yr: not cheap but
still affordable for everything:
- $1.20/GB/yr ("only 10 cents a GB / month")
"for backups use" by
Dreamhost.com/unlimited.html , which also notes "No
other "unlimited" host allows using any of your
disk space for backups, at all!"
- $1.35/GB/yr ($270/200GB/yr) (6x more, in bulk)
www.MyNetStorage.com/signup.htm (and only
non-encrypted FTP access, and no controls over permissions
Search[WebDAV storage] ad
- $1.80/GB/yr ($.15/GB/mo) (8x more),
+ $0.10/GB transferred, from
and also, to work, requires special software
Google Search[(Amazon S3) WebDAV].
- the Amazon S3 price establishes a low bulk rate
for Internet storage (0 to 50TB) which you know can still be
reliably delivered. So
- if others are selling say less than 1/4th of this,
then you know that they is either a catch or in
practice/scaling they can't actually deliver that; and
- if others are selling say over 4x more, you know
they could well be ripping you off.
- $1.99/GB/yr ($199/100GB/yr) from
providing WebDAV; no multi-user, just a public sub-folder. --Google
Search[WebDAV storage] lists 1st
- $3.00/GB/yr ($.25/GB/mo) plus $.18/GB transferred, from
Google Search[Amazon s3 alternative] 1st item
Nirvanix Launches To Compete With Amazon S3 Storage
Service. Promises to be big; CIFS, NFS, and
WebDAV to be available around 200812.
- Nirvanix is competitive to Amazon S3 and charges about
70% more but
Google Search[Nirvanix Amazon] yields favorable results:
apparently as they offer an uptime promise.
Nirvanix Averages up to 200 Percent Faster
Downloads Than Amazon
Intel Takes Stake In Amazon S3 Competitor
www.nirvanix.com/comparison.aspx (with S3)
Google Search[Nirvanix WebDAV] 1st finds q[Jan 25, 2008
... Nirvanix will shortly release CIFS, NFS
and WebDAV and FTP mounts in addition to API
Earthweb.com post, and q[Customers access the SDN via an
API but CIFS, NFS, webDAV and FTP access methods
are coming, probably later this year.] from
- Right now, no serious
additional competitors here it seems.
$3 to $50/GB/yr:
Only affordable for data you're actually editing,
prohibitive for storing even 1 CD copy:
- $4.95/GB/yr ($99/20GB/yr) from
Apple's (MobileMe) iDisk service which uses WebDAV.
- $6.00/GB/yr ($100/200GB/mo) from
www.ExaVault.com/ftp-storage-space.php (only offers FTP
accounts, unlimited uses)--Google
Search[WebDAV storage] ad.
- $18.75/GB/yr ($2250/120GB/yr) from
www.FilesAnywhere.com/PowerPlanPricing.htm (biggest personal
plan) & provides q[FTP,
SecureFTP, WebDAV WebFolder
..., Guest Dropbox, Guest FileShare links, Permission-based
Folder Sharing, Resumable Batch Upload Jobs] -feature
rich. Additional users are $5 ea. --Google
Search[WebDAV storage] lists 2nd.
$50 to $500/GB/yr:
Only affordable for tiny data (as text data) you're editing:
(cheapest here are $120/GB/yr which is 500x more!)
- $120/GB/mo ($10/1GB/mo, bigger size (at likely lower rates)
in works from
www.DavDrive.com/?uri=site.faq&q#q0.1 (specialize in WebDAV,
lists 4 open-source clients) --Google
Search[WebDAV storage OR hosting] lists 9th.
- $120/GB/yr from
(typical Internet file sharing service pricing)
- $120/GB/yr from
GoDaddy's Online File Folder .
Accessing Your Online File Folder says it can be accessed
thru FTP, WebDAV, and website
www.OnlineFileFolder.com, and you can "associated your
Online File Folder with an email account" enabling you to
(also?) access it at
Folder is WebDAV class 1 and 2
[but not 3] compliant."
- $240/GB/yr ($2000/100GB/mo) from
www.i2drive.com/products/account_corp.jhtml (provides WebDAV)
Search[WebDAV storage] lists 3rd.
- 20081112073958: I Poor.Richard@CommuniDB.com created this document,
creating version 1 (one big ordered list)
- 20081115005621: I'm almost finished creating version 2 (now better
sorted (most essential stuff first), has sections & sub-sections,
contents, and much more detail)
- 20081117224638: totally removed all stuff which would better belong in
http://wiki.dreamhost.com/WebDAV_How-To_Access and instead insured it
- 20081118221425: In response to 2nd user asking
“How do you change the password?” (probably
not liking the long random one) I made notable additions to
keeping it handy but just for you explaining why these auto-assigned
long-random number passwords work much better so far.
- 20081130041628: about quadrupled the size of
the be extremely careful instructions
after, without these additions, one new user (somewhat
understandably) apparently deleted another user's entire folder; see email
to the user (asking if these instructions clarify things) sent "2008.11.29
- 20081130053946: created
http://StashIt88.Dreamhosters.com/s/user/ and added docs of
http://StashIt88.Dreamhosters.com/s/library/; ad; added docs of
now; added Who's here.