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Sigfox network provides cheap, efficient connectivity for IoT

Forget 5G. The key to implementing IoT applications may lie in “zero G.”

Broadband networks like 5G (or 2G, 3G, 4G) can quickly send large amounts of data for streaming applications. But the networks are overly powerful for IoT devices, which produce and transmit small bits of data and don’t need to operate in real time. Scale IoT devices to the millions, and the ideal network for carrying lots of IoT-generated data may be the Sigfox “0G” network.

The Sigfox 0G network enables companies to connect IoT devices at a fraction of the cost and power consumption needed by broadband networks, according to Ajay Rane, vice president of business development for Sigfox, which is based in Labège, France.

A network like this has many uses for Industry 4.0 applications, including supply chain and logistics, industrial IoT (IIoT), smart cities and smart buildings, Rane said.

“[The Sigfox 0G network] can’t do high-speed data, but it works well for the market that we’re targeting,” he said. “We’re not about to replace cellular or any other technology; we have a spot at the bottom of the pyramid of IoT technologies and there are a lot of devices at the bottom of that pyramid which require low power, low cost connectivity.”

The Sigfox network is a Low Power Wide Area Network (LPWAN) that connects devices over large distances without consuming a lot of power. IoT sensors send data through the Sigfox network to a gateway called a Sigfox base station, which posts the messages to the Sigfox cloud at least every 10 minutes. The Sigfox cloud then pushes the messages to client applications.

Keeping the costs low

Asset tracking applications implemented as LPWAN network availability has increased in the last 18 months, and Sigfox has been able to deliver immediate ROI because it’s simpler to implement and the device cost is comparatively low, according to Adarsh Krishnan, principle analyst at ABI Research, which is based in Oyster Bay, New York. Krishnan covers IoT connectivity and LPWAN technologies.

“When you bring the cost of individual asset trackers down to that level, an enterprise looking to deploy these in large volumes can justify such an investment, and Sigfox has devices that can last many years and track across multiple regions,” he said.  “The initial capital investment is much lower because the cost of connectivity itself is very low, and then the cost of devices becomes low because you’re sending very small amounts of data infrequently, which lowers the device cost because you’re optimizing battery use on the devices.”

Battery costs are some of the biggest expenses in asset tracking applications, Krishnan explained, and it can break a business justification to continually replace batteries or pay maintenance costs on thousands of devices.

As IIoT applications become more feasible, other LPWAN options such as LoRa, and other connectivity methods such as cellular networks are also emerging, according to Krishnan. However, the Sigfox network connectivity capacity of just 12 bytes of data maximum and no more than 140 messages per day makes it attractive for IIoT applications.

“Their idea is less is more and they’re addressing very specific use cases within what we call massive IoT use cases, where the data requirements are very small with small packets of data being transmitted from the devices less frequently,” he said. “It’s not real-time tracking — the data transmission may be every half hour — so battery or power efficiency becomes the biggest requirement in some of these use cases.”

Sigfox enables supply chain track-and-trace

Safecube, a startup firm based in Lyon, France that provides supply chain track-and-trace applications, was able to scale its business globally after connecting to the Sigfox network.

Safecube’s service enables shippers to have direct, near real-time access to data about a shipment’s location and condition through IoT sensors that transmit data on the Sigfox network. The network’s growth in coverage in the last two years is the main reason why Safecube uses it, according to Waël Cheaib, Safecube CEO.

“Now the network covers between 60 and 70 countries in the world, so they can say that they have global footprint,” Cheaib said. “They’ve been also developing a technical feature that allows truckers to work worldwide. Until recently, it was not possible for any low power network to have something working in Europe, the U.S., South America and Africa.”

The Sigfox network is suited to Safecube’s application because the data needs to be precise about things such as shipment location, but it’s not a lot of data, Cheaib explained. The network also has to work globally.

“In order to send this information, you don’t need a 5G network. You need a network that is designed to communicate small loads of data, so there are very limited connectivity costs,” he said. “The other resources that are available are long range networks — 2G, 3G, 4G, 5G, which are very costly. But Sigfox is the only low-power network that’s able to provide a global solution.”

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SuccessFactors customers to see big Qualtrics impact

LAS VEGAS — At the SAP SuccessFactors customer conference, SAP’s $8 billion Qualtrics acquisition seemed like the tail wagging the dog. Employee experience was such a central theme that SuccessFactors may rebrand HCM as HXM — Human Experience Management.

It may have been a lot for SuccessFactors customers to take in.

Some SuccessFactors customers are measuring employee experience with deeper analysis of employee behavior, such as time to complete certain tasks. But others, who were not Qualtrics users, were still assessing its capabilities.

What SAP made clear is that Qualtrics is important to the future of SuccessFactors.

Qualtrics “allows us now to really rethink almost every transaction in every application that we’re investing in,” Greg Tomb, president of SAP SuccessFactors, said at a meeting with press and analysts at SuccessConnect 2019.

Qualtrics sells an “experience management” or XM platform. It captures and measures employee experience (EX), product experience (PX), customer experience (CX) and brand experience (BX). The platform can combine experience data with a company’s operational data. 

The use of sophisticated employee experience measuring was illustrated by Hernan Garcia, vice president of talent and culture at Tecnológico de Monterrey, a university in Mexico. Garcia’s team studies employee experience as well as the efficiency of a process, including the time it takes to complete something.

“We measure both how they feel, how they interact, but also how much time, how many clicks, how many people they need to touch” to complete something, Garcia said during a press and analyst meeting. The school can improve the experience of employees by directly making changes to processes that affect it, he said.

The university was awarded SAP’s annual 2019 Klaus Tschira HR Innovation Award on Tuesday, which is named after an SAP co-founder. The university has about 31,000 employees and 160,000 students.

SuccessFactors is delivering some Qualtrics integrations, such as with employee records. It is also building capability to integrate with SAP Analytics Cloud so that companies can include both “X” or experience data and “O” or operational data in their analytics programs, said Amy Wilson, head of products and application engineering at SuccessFactors.

The SuccessFactors and Qualtrics integration work will continue into next year. For now, SuccessFactors and Qualtrics are separate applications, but “seamless,” Wilson said. SAP’s ultimate plan is to embed Qualtrics into SuccessFactors, she said.

But the employee experience discussion can’t just focus on X and O data. It must reconcile with the major workforce changes looming, said Vera Cuevas, a SuccessFactors user and HRIS senior manager at a technology firm she asked not be named.

“There’s probably going to be a lot of jobs across a number of different industries that might go away, that might be automated,” Cuevas said. “It will be interesting to see how you retain that employee engagement while at the same time you are moving employees in different jobs, or in some cases eliminating industries.”

Another attendee, Catrena Hairston, a senior learning professional at a U.S. government agency, said the ability to use both experience and operational data makes sense and may be useful. But she will have to see it in action. “I’m not into vaporware, so I’ll have to see if it works with our data,” Hairston said.

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Supporting modern technology policy for the financial services industry – guidelines by the European Banking Authority | Transform

The financial services community has unprecedented opportunity ahead. With new technologies like cloud, AI and blockchain, firms are creating new customer experiences, managing risk more effectively, combating financial crime, and meeting critical operational objectives. Banks, insurers and other services providers are choosing digital innovation to address these opportunities at a time when competition is increasing from every angle – from traditional and non-traditional players alike.

At the same time, our experience is that lack of clarity in regulation can hinder adoption of these exciting technologies, as regulatory compliance remains fundamental to financial institutions using technology they trust.  Indeed, the common question I get from customers is: Will regulators let me use your technology, and have you built in the capabilities to help me meet my compliance obligations?

A portrait of Dave Dadoun, assistant general counsel for Microsoft.
Dave Dadoun.

With this in mind, we applaud the European Banking Authority’s (EBA) revised Guidelines on outsourcing arrangements which, in part, address the use of cloud computing. For several years now we have shared perspectives with regulators on how regulation can be modernized to address cloud computing without diminishing the security, privacy, transparency and compliance safeguards necessary in a native cloud or hybrid-cloud world. In fact, cloud computing can afford financial institutions greater risk assurance – particularly on key things like managing data, securing data, addressing cyber threats and maintaining resilience.

At the core of the revised guidelines are a set of flexible principles addressing cloud in financial services. Indeed, the EBA has been clear these “guidelines are subject to the principle of proportionality,” and should be “applied in a manner that is appropriate, taking into account, in particular, the institution’s or payment institution’s size … and the nature, scope and complexity of its activities.” In addition, the guidelines set out to harmonize approaches across jurisdictions, a big step forward for financial institutions to have predictability and consistency among regulators in Europe. We think the EBA took this smart move to support leading-edge innovation and responsible adoption, and prepare for more advanced technology like machine learning and AI going forward.

Given these guidelines reflect a modernized approach that transcends Europe, we have updated our global Financial Services Amendment for customers to reflect these key changes. We have also created a regulatory mapping document which shows how our cloud services and underlying contractual commitments map to these requirements in an EU Checklist. The EU Checklist is accessible on the Microsoft Service Trust Portal. In essence, Europe offers the benchmark in establishing rules to permit use of cloud for financial services and we are proud to align to such requirements.

Because this is such an important milestone for the financial sector, we wanted to share our point-of-view on a few key aspects of the guidelines, which may help firms accelerate technology transformation with the Microsoft cloud going forward:

  • Auditability: As cloud has become more prevalent, we think it is natural to extend audit rights to cloud vendors in circumstances that warrant it. We also think that audits are not a one-size-fits-all approach but adaptable based on use cases – particularly whether it involves running core banking systems in the cloud. Microsoft has provided innovations to help supervise and audit hyper-scale cloud, including:
  • Data localization: We are pleased there are no data localization requirements in the EBA guidance. Rather, customers must assess the legal, security and other risks where data is stored, as opposed to mandating data be stored strictly in Europe. We help customers manage and assess such risk by providing:
    • Contractual commitments to store data at rest in a specified region (including Europe).
    • Transparency where data is stored.
    • Full commitments to meet key privacy requirements, like the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR).
    • Flow-through of such commitments to our subcontractors.
  • Subcontractors. The guidelines address subcontractors, particularly those that provide “critical or important” functions. Management, governance and oversight of Microsoft’s subcontractors is core to what we do.  Among other things:
    • Microsoft’s subcontractors are subject to a vetting process and must follow the same privacy and governance controls we ourselves implement to protect customer data.
    • We provide transparency about subcontractors who may have access to customer data and provide 180 days notification about any new subcontractors as well.
    • We provide customers termination rights should they conclude a subcontractor presents a material increase in risk to a critical or important function of their operations.
  • Core platforms: We welcome the EBA’s position providing clarity that core platforms may run in the cloud. What matters is governance, documenting protocols, the security and resiliency of such systems, and having appropriate oversight (and audit rights), and commitments to terminate an agreement, if and when that becomes necessary. These are all capabilities Microsoft offers to its customers and we now see movement among leading banks to put core systems into our cloud because of the benefits we provide.
  • Business Continuity and Exit Planning. Institutions must have business continuity plans and test them periodically for use of critical or important functions. Microsoft has supported our customers to meet this requirement, including providing a Modern Cloud Risk Assessment toolkit and, in addition, in the Service Trust Portal documentation on our service resilience architecture, our Enterprise Business Continuity Management team (EBCM), and a quarterly report detailing results from our recent EBCM testing. In addition, we have supported our customers in preparing exit planning documentation, and we work with industry bodies like the European Banking Federation towards further industry guidance for these new EBA requirements.
  • Concentration risk: The EBA addresses the need to assess whether concentration risk may exist due to potential systemic failures in use of cloud services (and other legacy infrastructure). However, this is balanced with understanding what the risks are of a single point of failure, and to balance those risks and trade-offs from existing legacy systems. In short, financial institutions should assess the resiliency and safeguards provided with our hyper-scale cloud services, which can offer a more robust approach than systems in place today. When making those assessments, financial institutions may decide to lean-in more with cloud as they transform their businesses going forward.

The EBA framework is a great step forward to help modernize regulation and take advantage of cloud computing. We look forward to participating in ongoing industry discussion, such as new guidance under consideration by the European Insurance and Occupational Pension Authority concerning use of cloud services, as well as assisting other regions and countries in their journey to creating more modern policy that both supports innovation while protecting the integrity of critical global infrastructure.

For more information on Microsoft in the financial services industry, please go here.

Top photo courtesy of the European Banking Authority.

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Author: Microsoft News Center

Wanted – Cheapy Macbook please

Discussion in ‘Laptop, Notebook & Macbook Classifieds‘ started by Hampy1972, Sep 2, 2019 at 6:57 PM.

  1. Would like to try a Macbook.
    A Cheapy one will do for a new start.
    Budget around £150.
    Thanks.

    Location: Redditch

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    Please be advised, all buyers and sellers should satisfy themselves that the other party is genuine by providing the following via private conversation to each other after negotiations are complete and prior to dispatching goods and making payment:

    • Landline telephone number. Make a call to check out the area code and number are correct, too
    • Name and address including postcode
    • Valid e-mail address

    DO NOT proceed with a deal until you are completely satisfied with all details being correct. It’s in your best interest to check out these details yourself.

  2. Anyone

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How to automate patch management in Windows

Patch Tuesday comes every month like clockwork for IT administrators. For routine jobs such as patch management in Windows, it’s essential to use automation to make this chore more tolerable.

There are many products to help you deploy Windows patches to your systems, but they’re usually expensive. If you can’t afford these offerings, another option is to roll your own automated Windows patching routine. Using PowerShell, IT teams can test, deploy and verify Windows updates across hundreds of machines using nothing but some PowerShell kung fu and some prebuilt modules.

Prerequisites for automated patch management in Windows

To follow along, you should have the following prerequisites set up:

  • Windows PowerShell 5.1 on a client;
  • PowerShell Remoting available on the remote systems to patch;
  • logged in or have access to an account with local administrator permissions on the remote systems;
  • an Active Directory environment;
  • the Active Directory PowerShell module on your client; and
  • a Windows Server Update Services (WSUS) server installed and set up to manage your systems.

Set up a test environment

As most administrators know, you never push out patches directly to your production systems, which means you need to set up a test environment. You should configure this with a sampling of the operating systems and configurations of all systems that receive patches.

To determine what you have in your inventory, use the following script. It queries all Active Directory computers in the domain and groups them by the operating system.

$computerCount = 2
$properties = @( 
    @{Name='OperatingSystem';Expression={$_.Name}},
    @{Name='TotalCount';Expression={$_.Group.Count}},
    @{Name='TestComputers';Expression={$_.Group | Select-Object -ExpandProperty Name -First $computerCount }} 
) 
$testGroups = Get-ADComputer -Filter * -Properties OperatingSystem | Group-Object -Property OperatingSystem | Select-Object -Property $properties $testGroups

When the script runs, it groups the output by the type of machines and how many there are.

OperatingSystem                TotalCount TestComputers
---------------                ---------- -------------
Windows Server 2016 Datacenter          3 {SRDC01, SCRIPTRUNNER01}

Now that you know what operating systems you have, you can either convert the physical machines to virtual ones or perhaps build new virtual machines in your hypervisor of choice. You can do that with PowerShell, but that is outside of the scope of this article. This tutorial will continue on the assumption you executed the conversion and are ready to proceed.

Deploying Windows updates

Once you’ve got your test VMs set up, check to see if there are new patches available. You will need to use the WSUS server to find this information.

When you’ve discovered the Microsoft Knowledge Base (KB) IDs of all patches to test, you can deploy these patches using the PSWindowsUpdate module. To download and install, use this command:

Install-Module PSWindowsUpdate

Next, deploy the patches, but first, you’ll need to ensure you’ve got the appropriate firewall port exceptions for the Windows Firewall enabled. Here’s a quick PowerShell command to enable it on remote systems:

New-NetFirewallRule -DisplayName "Allow PSWindowsUpdate" -Direction Inbound -Program "%SystemRoot%System32dllhost.exe" -RemoteAddress Any -Action Allow -LocalPort 'RPC' -Protocol TCP

Next, you can run a quick test by running a simple command such as Get-WUHistory to see if it returns an error or if it returns a patch history. If it’s the latter, then you can proceed.

Now it’s time to deploy the Windows patches to the test groups. For this tutorial, deploy KB ID KB4091664. Start by copying the PSWindowsUpdate module to the remote computers, and then initiate the install. Also, schedule a reboot during the maintenance window. In this instance, that’s a time two hours from now.

foreach ($computer in $testGroups.TestComputers) {
    Copy-Item -Path "$Env:PROGRAMFILESWindowsPowerShellModulesPSWindowsUpdate" -Destination "\$computerc$Program FilesWindowsPowerShellModules" -Recurse
    Install-WindowsUpdate -ComputerName $computer -KBArticleIds 'KB4091664' -Schedule (Get-Date).AddHours(2)
}

X ComputerName Result     KB          Size Title
- ------------ ------     --          ---- -----
1 scriptrun... Accepted   KB4091664    1MB 2018-09 Update for Windows Server 2016 for x64-based Systems (KB4091664)

This script starts the patch installation on each computer. To monitor the progress, you can use the Get-WUHistory command.

Get-WUHistory -ComputerName scriptrunner01 -Last 1
ComputerName Operationname  Result     Date                Title
------------ -------------  ------     ----                -----
scriptrun... Installation   InProgress 4/4/2019 9:31:21 PM 2018-09 Update for Windows Server 2016 for x64-based Systems (KB4091664)

Dive deeper into the PSWindowsUpdate module

This article just covers the basics of rolling out an automated way to handle patch management in Windows with PowerShell. PSWindowsUpdate is a great time-saver with extensive functionality. It’s worth investigating the help in this PowerShell module to see how you can customize it based on your needs.

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Analyst, author talks enterprise AI expectations

For years, promoters have made AI technologies sound like the all-encompassing technology answer for enterprises, a ready-to-use piece of software that could solve all of an organization’s data and workflow problems with minimal effort.

While AI can certainly automate parts of a workflow and save employees and organizations time and money, it rarely requires no work or no integration to set up, something organizations are still struggling to understand.

In this Q&A ahead of the publication of his new book, Alan Pelz-Sharpe, founder of market advisory and research firm Deep Analysis, describes enterprises’ AI expectations and helps distinguish between realistic AI goals and expectations and the AI hype.

An AI project is different from a traditional IT project, Pelz-Sharpe said, and organizations should treat it as such.

“One of the reasons so many projects fail is people do not know that,” he said.

In this Q&A, Pelz-Sharpe, who is also a part-time voice and film actor, talks about AI expectations, deploying AI, and the realities of the technology.

Have you found that business users and enterprises have an accurate description of AI?

Alan Pelz-Sharpe: No. It’s a straightforward no. I’ll give you real world examples.

Alan Pelz-Sharpe, AI ExpectationsAlan Pelz-Sharpe

A very large, very well-known financial services company brought in the biggest vendor. They spent six and a half million dollars. Four months later, they fired the vendor, because they had nothing to show for it. They talked to me and it was heartbreaking, because I wanted to say to them, ‘Why? Why did you ever engage with them?’

It wasn’t because they were bad people engaged in this, but because they had very specific sets of circumstances and really, really specific requirements. I said to them, ‘You’re never going to buy this off the shelf, it doesn’t exist. You’re going to have to develop this yourself.’ Now, that’s what they’re doing, and they’re spending a lot less money and having a lot more success.

AI is being so overhyped; your heart goes out to buyers, because they don’t know who to believe. In some cases, they could save a fortune, go to some small startup [that] could, frankly, give them the product and get the job done. They don’t know that.

Are these cases of enterprises’ having the wrong AI expectations and not knowing what they want, or they are cases of a vendor misleading a buyer?

It’s absolutely both. Vendors have overhyped and oversold. Then the perception is I buy this tool, I plug it in, and it does its magic. It just isn’t like that ever. It’s never like that. That’s nonsense. So, the vendors are definitely guilty of that, but when haven’t they been?

From the buyer’s perspective, I think there are two things really. One, they don’t know. They don’t understand, they haven’t been told that they have to run this project very differently from an IT project. It’s not a traditional IT project in which you scope it out, decide what you’re going to use, test it and then it goes live. AI isn’t like that. It’s a lifetime investment. You’re never going to completely leave it alone, you’re always going to be involved with it.

Technically, there’s a perception that bigger and more powerful is better. Well, is it? If you’re trying to automatically classify statements versus purchases versus invoices, the usual back office paper stuff, why do you need the most powerful product? Why not, instead, just buy something simple, something that’s designed to do exactly that?

Often, buyers get themselves into deep waters. They buy a big Mack Truck to do what a small tricycle could do. That’s actually really common. Most real-world business use cases are surprisingly narrow and targeted.

Editor’s note: This interview has been edited for clarity and conciseness.

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For Sale – Internal & External Hard Drives

Can you please state what health check you would like me to perform (if you are making an offer based on a health check)?

The drives have all been used in a HTPC that didn’t see much use at all (on once or twice per week for a movie). The Samsung drives are probably around 3 years old and the Seagate drives between 1 and 2 years.

The 2 external drives are around 12 months old. but it is best to assume that no warranty is provided (and you may be pleasantly surprised if you check the serial number).

For Sale – REDUCED – Apple Magic Trackpad 2, Magic Mouse 2, AirPort Extreme & Twelve South Magic Wand

Like others, I’m having an Apple clear out to make way for my recent purchases on here

I’ve tried to get on with both but have given up, the mouse especially but I’ve just recently bought a Logitech MX Master 2S mouse which does all I need. No remaining warranty, box or lightning cable with either.

Magic Trackpad 2 – Perfect condition on the top and all ends. On the rear are a couple of marks. One is a single faint scratch towards the top but no matter what I do, I cant capture it. The other is as shown. Obviously neither affect use and aren’t seen anyway! Works perfectly.

Magic Mouse 2 – This is in perfect condition and works perfectly.

Both will come fully charged and will be securely packaged. I’ve used/mislaid the lightning cables so I’m sure you’ll have your own for recharging.

Will consider offers/deals for combinations…

Cheers!

Price and currency: £75, £50, £83 & £23
Delivery: Delivery cost is not included
Payment method: PPG, BT or cash on collection if you’re local
Location: Saffron Walden
Advertised elsewhere?: Not advertised elsewhere
Prefer goods collected?: I have no preference

______________________________________________________
This message is automatically inserted in all classifieds forum threads.
By replying to this thread you agree to abide by the trading rules detailed here.
Please be advised, all buyers and sellers should satisfy themselves that the other party is genuine by providing the following via private conversation to each other after negotiations are complete and prior to dispatching goods and making payment:

  • Landline telephone number. Make a call to check out the area code and number are correct, too
  • Name and address including postcode
  • Valid e-mail address

DO NOT proceed with a deal until you are completely satisfied with all details being correct. It’s in your best interest to check out these details yourself.

For Sale – Internal & External Hard Drives

Can you please state what health check you would like me to perform (if you are making an offer based on a health check)?

The drives have all been used in a HTPC that didn’t see much use at all (on once or twice per week for a movie). The Samsung drives are probably around 3 years old and the Seagate drives between 1 and 2 years.

The 2 external drives are around 12 months old. but it is best to assume that no warranty is provided (and you may be pleasantly surprised if you check the serial number).

For Sale – Apple Magic Trackpad 2, Magic Mouse 2, AirPort Extreme & Twelve South Magic Wand

Like others, I’m having an Apple clear out to make way for my recent purchases on here

I’ve tried to get on with both but have given up, the mouse especially but I’ve just recently bought a Logitech MX Master 2S mouse which does all I need. No remaining warranty, box or lightning cable with either.

Magic Trackpad 2 – Perfect condition on the top and all ends. On the rear are a couple of marks. One is a single faint scratch towards the top but no matter what I do, I cant capture it. The other is as shown. Obviously neither affect use and aren’t seen anyway! Works perfectly.

Magic Mouse 2 – This is in perfect condition and works perfectly.

Both will come fully charged and will be securely packaged. I’ve used/mislaid the lightning cables so I’m sure you’ll have your own for recharging.

Will consider offers/deals for combinations…

Cheers!

Price and currency: £80, £55, £85 & £25
Delivery: Delivery cost is not included
Payment method: PPG, BT or cash on collection if you’re local
Location: Saffron Walden
Advertised elsewhere?: Not advertised elsewhere
Prefer goods collected?: I have no preference

______________________________________________________
This message is automatically inserted in all classifieds forum threads.
By replying to this thread you agree to abide by the trading rules detailed here.
Please be advised, all buyers and sellers should satisfy themselves that the other party is genuine by providing the following via private conversation to each other after negotiations are complete and prior to dispatching goods and making payment:

  • Landline telephone number. Make a call to check out the area code and number are correct, too
  • Name and address including postcode
  • Valid e-mail address

DO NOT proceed with a deal until you are completely satisfied with all details being correct. It’s in your best interest to check out these details yourself.