With a gracious grant from the Technology for Students Foundation, the Greenville College Information Technology department was able to purchase a slightly used VX6 module from the United States Government “old tech” auction. With this new piece of technical equipment, the IT department will be able to increase the computational limits on all campus computers as well as process work orders up to 3 times as fast.
VX modules (VX stands for Volt Xoccula) have been crucial pieces of technology in the evolution of technology on the whole. For the uninitiated, the VX6 module may sound like a load of techno-babble, but understanding a bit about this module is fundamental in the evolution of computers and technology. The first VX module (VX1) developed by a team Dutch engineers, led by Dr. Hans Rudolphus Knopflemeier, was designed to systematically draw correlations between various active points in a statistically unbalanced chemical markup, in order to reduce reactivity in its final solution. This is done by using deltas. The higher the delta the machine can function on, the more efficiently it can draw correlations based on corroborating separate inconsistencies in pressurized environments. In order to do this without failure, the machine must achieve its prime vector. Of course, it can also be used to solve physical logic problems, or make music and light displays from scratch. The productions of these delta waves have been used for a wide variety of situations and experiments in the world of Engineering and the Computational sciences, such as the discovery of Yalgeth’s limit (.88 Delta), the Hans-Rodenheim Law of Vectoral Momentum, and of course the Armistan Codex.
The previously purchased VX6 module may seem like a looming mystery, but actually, the interworking’s of the device are simple enough. The VX6 module has the aesthetics of a large computer with several interchangeable commercial parts. The VX6 module purchased by Greenville College IT is a model XL-D430 Alpha and comes with several interesting instruments such as an Alpha Refraction Caulculator, Deconstituational Flux Valve, and most importantly, the Seperational R-Regulator (which runs at a steady 53,000 TSI).
It is the goal of the Greenville College IT Department to use the newly purchased VX6 module as a teaching tool as well as a productive piece of the college’s infrastructure. When the VX6 is in use, it will be at all times producing a minimum of .35 delta and at most .88 delta (don’t worry, silicone disruptor chip is double shielded to prevent leakage.) Due to the standard safety procedures provided in the VX6 safety manual (V.4.1.16), authorized by the the Heinrich-Heine-University Dusseldorf Engineering department, the VX6 module can only run for a total of 98,000 cycles before it needs to have the regulatory shutdown schedule completed and the cooling mechanism cleaned. In this down time Computer science and pre-engineering students will have the chance to observe the regulatory sanitization to the J-filter on the port side of the module.
Finally, the VX6 module will provide Greenville College with a variety of new opportunities to advance scientifically and technologically. With the VX6 module, students will be able to learn real world skills concerning the VX6 modules workability and gain experience with Marginal Spectrum Analyzer and the Telescopic Reactor Drive. Students, make sure to sign up for available time slots for your chance at hitting .88 Delta!