The Serial number for your product is written on the Registration Card included with your product packaging, inside the license envelope. For Digital Delivery items, this serial will be found inside an email received after purchase. For a clear characters' identification, please refer to the legend at the bottom of the card.Note: the zero can easily be identified in your Serial Number because it is crossed by a line).
If you already have one, please go to the User Area > My Products > (product name) > Serials/License. Inside the pop up window click Transfer. This process will remove the serial number from your account and allow the new user to register it. After the license transfer has been completed, the previous rights owner is not allowed to retain any copy of the media.If you do not have one yet, please purchase a \"License Transfer Credit\" in the IK Multimedia's online store. Only OEM versions and versions bundled with third-party products can be transferred free of charge and without a \"License Transfer Credit\". Please contact IK Multimedia Support if the product you wish to transfer is not listed in your account or if you are having troubles on transferring your license.
Make sure the latest plugin version is installed, available in the IK User Area > My Products. Click here to access the User Area. To authorize your IK products using the offline authorization process, please follow the below steps:1. Save the authorization request file (Authorization Request.html) on the computer that is not connected to the Internet.2. Copy the file to a computer that is connected to the Internet while keeping the Authorization Manager open on the first computer.3. Double-click the 'Authorization Request.html' file on the computer that is connected to the Internet. It will open your web browser.4. Follow the instructions on your browser. Insert all of your serial numbers that you want to authorize. The last step will ask you to save a second file (Authorization.xml) in the computer that is connected to the Internet.5. Copy the 'Authorizations.xml' file to the computer that is not connected to the Internet.6. Load the 'Authorization.xml' file in the Authorization Manager on the computer that is not connected to the Internet to authorize your software. Expanded steps - The first page will let you create the authorization request file (Authorization Request.html) on the computer that is not connected to the Internet. Click the SAVE AUTHORIZATION FILE button to create the 'Authorization Request.html' file that is necessary to bring the current computer details to the one that has an Internet connection. Choose carefully where to save the file (on your Desktop will be fine) because you will have to transfer it to the computer that is connected to the Internet in the next step. Click on the NEXT button after saving the 'Authorization Request.html' file. Take the 'Authorization Request.html' file you have just saved and copy it (with a USB drive, etc.) to a computer that is connected to the Internet. After you have transferred the file, double-click it and follow the instructions. Don't close the Authorization Manager as you will have to return back to this page after having completed all the steps on the computer that is connected to the Internet. After double-clicking the 'Authorization Request.html' file your browser will open. Enter your User Name and Password, then click the LOGIN button. The final page displayed on your browser will ask you to create the 'Authorization.xml' file. Click the DONE button to create the 'Authorization.xml' file. IMPORTANT: To finish the authorization process, you must make sure that the software is installed on the computer that is not connected to the Internet. If you have not installed the product yet, please install it on the computer that is not connected to the Internet before loading the 'Authorization.xml' file into the Authorization Manager. Now you can proceed to copy the 'Authorization.xml' file to the computer that is not connected to the Internet. Return to the Authorization Manager page that you have left open on the computer that is not connected to the Internet and press the NEXT button. Click the LOAD AUTHORIZATION FILE button to load the 'Authorization.xml' file you transferred from the computer that is connected to the Internet. Please note that the 'Authorization.xml' is different from the one you created by clicking the SAVE AUTHORIZATION FILE button (Authorization Request.html'. After loading the 'Authorization.xml', click on the NEXT button to proceed to the final page. In case the software is not installed, the Authorization Manager will display the \"Not Installed products\" message.
The Custom Shop purchases that are transferable include purchased AmpliTube/T-Racks Collections and individual T-Racks CS models purchased with credit card or PayPal, as they provide product serial numbers. If you purchase T-Racks CS models using gear credits, they are not transferable to another user. If you purchase any a-la-carte AmpliTube gear models, they are not transferable to another user. If you purchase any SampleTank 3 libraries from the Custom Shop, they are not transferable to another user. For more information on transferring a license, please visit here.
The CSR software is now incorporated into the T-Racks Custom Shop, or CS, software. When you register a serial number for CSR, the Authorization Manager will ask you to download T-Racks Custom Shop, not CSR. Install T-Racks Custom Shop, and you will find that the CSR models are appearing there, ready for you to use. To install the individual models for use in your host DAW outside of the T-Racks CS shell, please do the following steps..- Launch T-Racks CS and click on the 'Custom Shop' logo - this will open the Custom Shop application- login using your IK User Name/Password- click up top on the GEAR drop-down menu- select 'Restore My Gear'This process will take a moment to complete. Once finished, if you open your DAW, you will find access to use the CSR plugins as individually as well as appearing inside of the T-Racks CS shell.
We consider the observation and analysis of oceanic rogue waves collected within spatio-temporal (ST) records of 3D wave fields. This class of records, allowing a sea surface region to be retrieved, is appropriate for the observation of rogue waves, which come up as a random phenomenon that can occur at any time and location of the sea surface. To verify this aspect, we used three stereo wave imaging systems to gather ST records of the sea surface elevation, which were collected in different sea conditions. The wave with the ST maximum elevation (happening to be larger than the rogue threshold 1.25H s) was then isolated within each record, along with its temporal profile. The rogue waves show similar profiles, in agreement with the theory of extreme wave groups. We analyze the rogue wave probability of occurrence, also in the context of ST extreme value distributions, and we conclude that rogue waves are more likely than previously reported; the key point is coming across them, in space as well as in time. The dependence of the rogue wave profile and likelihood on the sea state conditions is also investigated. Results may prove useful in predicting extreme wave occurrence probability and strength during oceanic storms.
In this study, we interpret rogue waves as space-time (ST) maxima, and we use five ST records of sea surface elevations collected with different stereo wave imaging systems to reveal key aspects of the rogue waves behavior, in particular their temporal profile and probability of occurrence, in connection, also, with the sea state conditions. These aspects were investigated by other scholars2, 26,27,28,29,30,31, but a verification using global maxima of ST wave fields is missing. The main goal of the present paper is to strengthen the rogue wave framework in a multi-dimensional observational and statistical context, in order to show that rogue waves are indeed a likely event in very different storm conditions.
For the sea states analyzed in this study, Fig. 6 shows the normalized linear profiles \\(\\psi (\\tau )/\\psi (0)\\), which are symmetric around the maximum elevation. Likewise to the observed profiles, for large elevations the theoretical profiles are very similar to each other. This result is expected for sea states with energies that present an equilibrium range, which would guarantee the Froude similarity between the sea states43. The presence of a secondary spectral mode seems not to influence the largest elevations, while it has an effect near the troughs (see the flatter troughs of the BS1 profile shown in Figs 4 and 6, and, for comparison, Figure 4.9 of the textbook by Boccotti41), in dependence on the position of the secondary peak with respect to the principal one. The theoretical shape given in Eq. (1) is distorted by the inclusion of higher-order harmonics, with a dominant contribution expected by the phase-locked second-order bound nonlinearities7, 8, which produce waves with higher and sharper crests and shallower more rounded troughs (Fig. 6). In the context of the QD model, the apparent asymmetry of the observed profiles shown in Fig. 4 might indicate that all the groups were not at the focusing point, although the limited extension of the sea surface covered by the stereo systems does not permit to draw a firm conclusion on this aspect. Analyzing the same stereo records collected near Station P, Schwendeman and Thomson46 observed an asymmetry near the crest of the breaking waves, that the authors connected to the crest tilting effect of waves prior to reaching the peak of the group. 1e1e36bf2d