I have just bought 2 fords n tractors in france were I live 1 n9 and 1 n8 the n9 has had a modification in 1965 as the log book says the mod is a 2 cylinder diesel it fits like a glove with no cuts of bangs or welds I can see the motor had not run for 10 years and with clean fuel and a battery started the tractor drives grate pulls well could any one tell me if they have seen this modification to a ford n9 before and shed any light on its motor I have pics if any one is interested please let me no would be happy to send pictures of her many thank david young
And, yes, I realize you could also “Cast” to “DateTime” first (and if necessary back again to “DateTime2”), but you’d lose the extra precision and again, the extra range (all prior to year 1753) benefits of “DateTime2” vs. “DateTime” which again are probably the 2 biggest and also at the same time, probably not likely needed, which begs the question why use it when you lose the implicit / easy conversions to floating-point numeric (# of days) for addition / subtraction / “age” (vs. DateDiff) / Avg calcs benefit which is a big one in my experience.
In a dual-drive system, the system manufacturer will install a small SSD primary drive (C:) for the operating system and apps, and add a larger spinning hard drive (D: or E:) for storing files. This works well in theory; in practice, manufacturers can go too small on the SSD. Windows itself takes up a lot of space on the primary drive, and some apps can't be installed on other drives. Some capacities may also be too small. For example, you can install Windows on a SSD as small as 16GB, but there will be little room for anything else. In our opinion, 120GB to 128GB is a practical minimum size for the C: drive, with 256GB or more being even better. Space concerns are the same as with any multiple-drive system: You need physical space inside the PC chassis to hold two (or more) drives.