Spotters Club

… where lost & found meet!

R Portable Crack







R Portable Crack+ For PC

R Portable

R Portable Product Key is a tool for R language on Windows platforms. You can find it in the start menu, under All Programs > Portable Apps > R Console. It does not require an installation.

Show HN: WebConsole: Responsive Web Console – polm23

We’re a new team and we’re looking for very fast backend developers to help us
build something new. Work remotely.


We’re looking for backend developers too.

PowerShell Extensions can be very useful for those of us who use PowerShell a lot. I love what PowerShell is trying to be for developers, and I also think it’s a great fit for many administrators and operations people. Unfortunately, PowerShell isn’t as friendly as other platforms when it comes to extending the language. There are no good easy ways of doing things like source code injection or language features like pre-defined functions and properties, and I’ve had my fair share of frustration dealing with it. With that being said, it can be done, but I’ve had to do a lot of trial and error to figure out how to get it right.

PS: The links below are affiliate links. By using these links, I can earn a commission and I will be listed here. Thanks in advance for being a part of it!

What is a PowerShell Extension?

A PowerShell extension is a script file which can add a feature to PowerShell. The file gets compiled before being loaded by PowerShell and it’s similar to how C# compiles code before being used by the.Net framework.

Anyone can open the file with notepad and edit the code inside. When you open the file from PowerShell it will pre-compile the code and it will load it as a new module. That way, the module can be loaded as a module in the same way a C# file is loaded into the system.

If you want to learn more about what modules are, this video is a great introduction to them:

Where do the extensions come from?

So now you know what a PowerShell extension is, where can you find them and how do you make one?

Here are some places you can find extensions:

There are several tools out there to generate these for you. I recommend using

R Portable

Can also run on Windows 7 and later versions
Takes less than 150MB for installation
Has all the tools needed for creating statistical and data analysis applications
Has a great number of packages and languages
Can be used with other Windows 7 compatible applications
Supports libraries and adds them to the environment
Supports R interfaces with libraries for much more functionality
Nowadays, available for all platforms (Windows, OS X, and Linux)
Can be used for creating applications and scripts
Takes less than 150MB for installation
Can be used with other Windows compatible applications
Has a great number of packages and languages
Supports libraries and adds them to the environment
Supports R interfaces with libraries for much more functionality
Nowadays, available for all platforms (Windows, OS X, and Linux)
Supports fonts, console or graphical interfaces, etc.
Support commands for the console and environments
Has a great number of packages and languages
Takes less than 150MB for installation
Can be used with other Windows compatible applications
Has a great number of packages and languages
Available for all platforms (Windows, OS X, and Linux)

Download R Portable

R Portable – Windows Installation

After completing your Internet connection configuration, click on the R Portable link to continue with the installation process. Then select the location where you want to install the program.

Select the files needed for the installation and click on “Start download”.

Once the installation is complete, just click “Run R” to open the console for the new application.

R Portable –
Instructions for using the console

Rportable –
Installing R Console

Go to the download location of R Portable. Then double click on the RPortable-setup.exe file to start the installation. Wait until the installation is finished. Then open the wizard and choose “Custom installation”.

The wizard will show you a summary of the files and libraries that will be added to the R Console. Click on “Next”.

Next, you will be presented with a summary of what this release will add.

Just click on “Next” to continue.

Now, the installation will begin with the release wizard. Once you are done, restart the console to launch it.

Rportable –
Configuration and main tools

Now you will be presented with a welcome window to configure the R Console.

Start by inserting a new user for this installation. When you are

What’s New In R Portable?

Built in editor
Interactive console
Minimalist interface
Highly customizable (User interface editor)


Melaleuca ericifolia

Melaleuca ericifolia is a plant in the myrtle family, Myrtaceae and is endemic to the south-west of Western Australia. It is a low, spreading shrub with papery bark, narrow leaves and heads of heads of pink or pinkish purple flowers in spring.

Melaleuca ericifolia is a low and spreading shrub growing to about tall with rough grey or papery bark. Its leaves are arranged alternately and have a linear to narrowly lance-shaped shape, long and wide tapering to a petiole long.

The flowers are a shade of pink to pinkish purple and are arranged in heads on the ends of branches which continue to grow from the base of the old leaves. The heads are up to in diameter and composed of 2 to 6 groups of flowers in threes. The petals are long and fall off as the flower ages and are similar in appearance to the leaves. The stamens are arranged in 5 bundles around the flower, each bundle containing between 12 and 24 stamens. Flowering occurs between August and November and is followed by fruit which are woody capsules, long with the sepals remaining.

Taxonomy and naming
Melaleuca ericifolia was first formally described in 1844 by John Lindley in his A Selection of Plants of the Swan River Colony. The specific epithet (ericifolia) refers to the resemblance of this species to Ericaceae.

Distribution and habitat
Melaleuca ericifolia grows on flats, in swamps and in river beds. It occurs from Shark Bay in the north to Cape Arid in the south, but is mostly confined to a small area in the Stirling Range.


Category:Myrtales of Australia
Category:Plants described in 1844
Category:Endemic flora of Western Australia/****************************************************************************
Copyright (c) 2010-2012
Copyright (c) 2010 Lam Pham

Permission is hereby granted, free of charge, to any person obtaining a copy
of this software and associated documentation

System Requirements For R Portable:

OS: Windows XP SP2+ / Mac OSX 10.5+
Processor: Dual Core CPU at 1.6 GHz or higher
Memory: 4 GB RAM recommended
Graphics: NVIDIA GeForce 8600 series or ATI HD 2400 series or newer
DirectX®: Version 9.0
Minimum Display Resolution: 1024×768
Hard Drive: 800MB available space
Mac OSX:
Hard Drive:

Leave a Reply

You must be logged in to post a comment.