Archive for the Hammer OS in use Category

Reverse Claw Installation

Posted in Hammer OS in use on October 8, 2014 by Neil Robinson
The unorthodox "Claw it Open" installation method

The unorthodox “Claw it Open” installation method


Hammer OS is Approved

Posted in Hammer OS in use with tags , , , , , on August 19, 2011 by Neil Robinson runs Hammer OS (on this system at least)

The example of Hammer OS in operation is present under #5. Expect One More Person for Dinner

It is rare that I discover items related to Hammer OS unless I am specifically trawling through the dark and murky pools of the Internet for such content.

This is why I was pleased to find this fresh installation of the versatile operating system at¬†Some may argue that isn’t exactly purified water, but it is nothing like some of the cesspits I’ve had the misfortune to stumble into.¬† don’t explicitly mention Hammer OS in the article, but they are so explicit about everything else that I’m sure they felt a little subtlety might make a nice change.

Hammer OS Certified Systems Engineer

Posted in Hammer OS in use, Hammer OS legends with tags , , , , , , on January 15, 2009 by Neil Robinson
Hammer OS Chuck has a huge... hammer

Hammer OS Chuck has a huge... hammer

Not just anyone can become a HOCSE. It takes dedication, determination, and life-long commitment.

To date, there is only one person who has what it takes. His name is Dave Pahl or, as we here at Hammer OS corporate headquarters like to call him, Hammer OS Chuck.

This man has installed Hammer OS on more objects than we have names for, and he has a specialised hammer for almost every single one of those items.

If you are struggling to install Hammer OS on something, unlikely as that may be, talk to Hammer OS Chuck. If he doesn’t have the right hammer to install the customised version of Hammer OS you need, then it can’t be done.

Hammer OS — Keeping your data safe!

Posted in Hammer OS in use with tags , , , , , , , on January 9, 2009 by Neil Robinson

"Hard drive meet sledge hammer..." by pQbonFrom the Beeb

The only way to stop fraudsters stealing information from old computer hard drives is by destroying them completely, a study has found.

The most straightforward solution, according to Which?, is complete destruction – and it recommends using a hammer.

Sounds like they recommend installing Hammer OS. Hammer OS is clearly the operating system of choice for data security. Data so secure no-one can access it — not even you!

Hammer OS Improves Fuel Efficiency

Posted in Hammer OS in use with tags , , , , , , , , , , , , , , on January 5, 2009 by Neil Robinson
Gas guzzler no more!

Gas guzzler no more! (From

Although more complicated than standard installations of Hammer OS, a motor vehicle installation has clear financial benefits. In this harsh economic climate, everyone is looking for some way to save money.

Carrying out a full installation of Hammer OS on your car will reduce your fuel consumption by 100%. That’s absolutely right! You’ll never have to put petrol or diesel into your car — ever again!

But that’s not all!

Once you’ve completed the full installation of Hammer OS, your car is guaranteed to be a write-off. That means your insurance company will pay you out for your “loss.” Just make sure they believe that someone else installed everyone’s favourite percussionary operating system on your car.

So, not only do you save on fuel, Hammer OS (with the cooperation of your insurance company) provides you with free bus or train fare!

Hammer OS, simplifying technology (and travel) once again!

Jesus Crucified — Powered by Hammer OS

Posted in Hammer OS in use with tags , , , on May 22, 2008 by Neil Robinson

Jesus CrucifiedFor over 2000 years Christianity has been running on the rock-solid, sturdy backbone of Hammer OS (with metal stake extensions).

And now T-shirts are available.

Hammer OS: The Wall

Posted in Hammer OS in use with tags , , , on May 16, 2008 by Neil Robinson

Hammer OS installed without even a dent.

Incredible! The most complex installation of Hammer OS ever — and we thought we were simplifying technology. Not with these geeks.