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Title: Avoid overflow/underflow in
Type: behavior Stage:
Components: Library (Lib) Versions: Python 3.10
Status: open Resolution:
Dependencies: Superseder:
Assigned To: Nosy List: Jeffrey.Kintscher, mark.dickinson, pablogsal, rhettinger, tim.peters, veky
Priority: normal Keywords:

Created on 2020-08-02 20:03 by rhettinger, last changed 2022-04-11 14:59 by admin.

File name Uploaded Description Edit rhettinger, 2020-08-06 17:00 Low memory variant with fast path
Messages (28)
msg374693 - (view) Author: Raymond Hettinger (rhettinger) * (Python committer) Date: 2020-08-02 20:03
For float inputs, the function could be made smarter about avoiding overflow() and underflow().  That would also improve commutativity as well.

Other tools like math.hypot() already take measures to avoid overflow/underflow and to improve commutativity.  This makes them nicer to use than näive implementations.

The recipe that I've been using for years is shown below.  It certainly isn't the best way, but it is O(n) and always avoids overflow and underflow when possible.  It has made for a nice primitive when implementing other functions that need to be as robust as possible.  For example, in the quadratic formula, the √(b²-4ac) factors to b√(1-4ac/b²) and the rightmost term gets implemented in Python as product([4.0, a, c, 1.0/b, 1.0/b]).

>>> from math import prod, fabs
>>> from collections import deque
>>> from itertools import permutations

>>> def product(seq):
    s = deque()
    for x in seq:
        s.appendleft(x) if fabs(x) < 1.0 else s.append(x)
    while len(s) > 1:
        x = s.popleft() * s.pop()
        s.appendleft(x) if fabs(x) < 1.0 else s.append(x)
    return s[0] if s else 1.0

>>> data = [2e300, 2e200, 0.5e-150, 0.5e-175]
>>> for factors in permutations(data):
	print(product(factors), prod(factors), sep='\t')

1e+175	inf
1.0000000000000001e+175	inf
1e+175	inf
1e+175	1e+175
1.0000000000000001e+175	inf
1.0000000000000001e+175	1.0000000000000001e+175
1.0000000000000001e+175	inf
1e+175	inf
1.0000000000000001e+175	inf
1.0000000000000001e+175	1.0000000000000001e+175
1e+175	inf
1e+175	1e+175
1e+175	inf
1e+175	1e+175
1.0000000000000001e+175	inf
1.0000000000000001e+175	1.0000000000000001e+175
1e+175	0.0
1.0000000000000001e+175	0.0
1.0000000000000001e+175	inf
1.0000000000000001e+175	1.0000000000000001e+175
1e+175	inf
1e+175	1e+175
1.0000000000000001e+175	0.0
1e+175	0.0

For, I think a better implementation would be to run normally until an underflow or overflow is detected, then back up a step and switch-over to pairing low and high magnitude values.  Since this is fallback code, it would only affect speed to the extent that we test for overflow or underflow at every step.  Given how branch prediction works, the extra tests might even be free or at least very cheap.

The math module functions usually go the extra mile to be more robust (and often faster) than a näive implementation.  These are the primary reasons we teach people to prefer sqrt() over x**2, log1p(x) over log(1+x), prod(seq) over reduce(mul, seq, 1.0), log2(x) over log(x, 2), fsum(seq) over sum(seq), and hypot(x,y) over sqrt(x**2 + y**2).  In each case, the library function is some combination of more robust, more accurate, more commutative, and/or faster than a user can easily create for themselves.
msg374734 - (view) Author: Mark Dickinson (mark.dickinson) * (Python committer) Date: 2020-08-03 10:38
This message from Tim, starting "I'd like to divorce `prod()` from floating-point complications", seems relevant here:
msg374737 - (view) Author: Vedran Čačić (veky) * Date: 2020-08-03 16:40
Yes, fprod would be nice [though if you just want to avoid over/underflows, much easier solution is to first determine the sign, then sum the logarithms of absolute values, and exponentiate that]. But I agree with Tim that it should be a separate function. For the same reason that sum is not fsum. (The reason prod is in math is bureaucratic, not ontologic.)
msg374745 - (view) Author: Raymond Hettinger (rhettinger) * (Python committer) Date: 2020-08-03 17:27
The existing already has a separate code path for floats.  The proposal is to add an overflow/underflow check to that existing path so that we don't get nonsense like 0.0, 1e+175, or Inf depending on the data ordering.  That doesn't warrant a separate function.

FWIW fsum() is a separate function for several reasons, none of which apply to the current proposal:  1) we didn't already have a math.sum().  2) All inputs types get converted to float.  3) Even in common cases, it is measurably slower that sum().  4) It has a different signature than sum().
msg374748 - (view) Author: Pablo Galindo Salgado (pablogsal) * (Python committer) Date: 2020-08-03 17:45
I think what Raymond proposes makes sense and it will certainly add value, especially given the mentioned expectations on what an implementation on the stdlib should have. The only think I would like to know is how much code/measured performance impact this will have. I expect this not to be a problem but I think is an important factor to help us decide.
msg374914 - (view) Author: Raymond Hettinger (rhettinger) * (Python committer) Date: 2020-08-06 04:43
Here's variant (minimally tested) that has a fast path for the common case (no overflow or underflow), that uses a list instead of a deque, that keeps memory use small (only storing pending values that can't be combined without triggering an overflow or underflow).


from math import fabs, prod, isfinite

def product(seq, start=1.0):
    total = start
    s = []                 # values that would overflow the total
    s_side = False         # true if s_i increase the magnitude of the product
    for x in seq:
        old_total = total
        total *= x
        underflow = not total and old_total and not x
        if isfinite(total) and not underflow:
            continue       # fast-path for multiplies that doesn't overflow/underflow
        total = old_total

        side = fabs(x) > 1.0
        if not s or side == s_side:
            s_side = side

        t = [x, total]
        while s and t:      # opposite sides:  matter and antimatter
            x = s.pop() * t.pop()
            side = fabs(x) > 1.0
            s.append(x) if side == s_side else t.append(y)
        if t:
            s = t
            s_side = not s_side
        total = s.pop()
    return prod(s, start=total)
msg374915 - (view) Author: Raymond Hettinger (rhettinger) * (Python committer) Date: 2020-08-06 05:53
Two edits:

- s.append(x) if side == s_side else t.append(y)
+ s.append(x) if side == s_side else t.append(x)

- return prod(s, start=total)
+    for x in s:
+        total *= x
+    return total
msg374921 - (view) Author: Vedran Čačić (veky) * Date: 2020-08-06 09:33
> s.append(x) if side == s_side else t.append(x)

To me, (s if side == s_side else t).append(x) seems much better. Not only more is factored, but .append is viewed as a procedure (returning None, changing its object), and if-expression is really used for its value, not the side-effect.
msg374927 - (view) Author: Mark Dickinson (mark.dickinson) * (Python committer) Date: 2020-08-06 11:13
If we want to do this (and I'm still not convinced that we do), I think there's a simpler way: use `frexp` to decompose each float into a fraction and an exponent, multiply the fractions (which barring zeros will all be in [0.5, 1.0)), and keep track of the accumulated exponents separately. Then combine everything at the end.

There's a possibility of the accumulated product of the fractions underflowing, but only every 1000 floats or so, so it's enough to check every 500 floats (say) whether the product is smaller than 2**-500 or not, and scale by 2**1000 (adjusting the exponent correspondingly) if not.
msg374928 - (view) Author: Mark Dickinson (mark.dickinson) * (Python committer) Date: 2020-08-06 11:24
Here's code to illustrate the idea. It doesn't yet handle zeros, infinities or nans; that support would need to be added.

import math

def fprod(numbers):
    # Product of numbers, avoiding intermediate underflow and overflow.
    # Does not handle zeros, infinities or nans

    # Running product is acc_m * 2**acc_e
    acc_m, acc_e = float.fromhex("1p1000"), -1000

    count = 0
    for number in numbers:
        m, e = math.frexp(number)
        acc_m *= m
        acc_e += e
        if count == 1000:
            if acc_m < 1.0:
                acc_m = math.ldexp(acc_m, 1000)
                acc_e -= 1000
            count = 0

    return math.ldexp(acc_m, acc_e)
msg374929 - (view) Author: Mark Dickinson (mark.dickinson) * (Python committer) Date: 2020-08-06 11:35
Whoops. There's a missing `count += 1` in there, of course.
msg374943 - (view) Author: Tim Peters (tim.peters) * (Python committer) Date: 2020-08-06 16:25
I'm skeptical of the need for - and wisdom of - this. Where does it come up? I can't think of any context where this would have been useful, or of any other language or package that does something like this. Long chains of mults are unusual outside of integer combinatorics to begin with.

Closest I can recall came up in the Spambayes project. There we needed to compute the sum of the logs of a potentially large number of probabilities.  But log (lack of!) speed proved to be a bottleneck, so I changed it to compute the log of the product of the probabilities. That product was all but certain to underflow to 0.0. But "for real" - no rearrangement of terms would have made any difference to that. Instead, akin to what Mark spelled out, every now & again frexp() was used to push the product bits back into [0.5, 1.0), and the power-of-2 exponent was tracked apart from that.

fsum() is primarily aimed at a very different problem: improving the low-order bits.

How to explain what this change to prod() would do? It may or may not stop spurious overflows or underflows, and the result depends on the order of the multiplicands. But in what way? If we can't/won't define what it does, how can other implementations of Python reproduce CPython's result?

While I don't (yet?) see a real need for it, one thing that could work:  compute the product left to right. Full speed - no checks at all. If the result is a 0, a NaN, or an infinity (which is bound to be rare in real life), do it again left to right with the frexp() approach. Then it can be explained: the result is what you'd get from left-to-right multiplication if the hardware had an unbounded exponent field, suffering overflow/underflow at the end only if the true exponent has magnitude too large for the hardware.
msg374959 - (view) Author: Raymond Hettinger (rhettinger) * (Python committer) Date: 2020-08-06 19:27
[Uncle Timmy]
> I'm skeptical of the need for - and wisdom of - this.

Granted, the need is not common.  On the other hand, if we can do it cheaply, why wouldn't we?  Unnecessary overflow or underflow is never a desirable outcome.  Currently, users do not have an easy and fast way to avoid that outcome.

This comes up a lot when I use or teach how to apply Hypothesis to test floating point code. That tool makes you acutely aware of how much your functions have to be constrained to assure a useful output.  And if you aren't satisfied with those constraints, it can be hard to fix unless you have robust primitives.  Presumably that is why numpy uses pairwise summation instead of straight addition for example.

To me, this is in the same category fixing the overflow error in bisect or using scaling in hypot() to avoid overflow or underflow.  The core idea is to make the primitives as robust as possible if it can be done with only a minor performance impact.
msg374960 - (view) Author: Raymond Hettinger (rhettinger) * (Python committer) Date: 2020-08-06 19:45
FWIW, the occasions where this mattered all involved a mix of multiplications and divisions that mostly cancel out.   

The quadratic formula example is typical:   product([4.0, a, c, 1.0/b, 1.0/b].

Or a floating point implementation of comb(): product([1000, 999, 998, 997, 1/4, 1/3, 1/2, 1/1])

Or terms in series expansions where both the numerator and denominator have many factors.
msg374962 - (view) Author: Raymond Hettinger (rhettinger) * (Python committer) Date: 2020-08-06 19:58
I attached a file with latest (and more tested) recipe.  The underflow test was fixed: "not total and old_total and x".  Also, the final call to was in-lined so that I could time it with PyPy.
msg374964 - (view) Author: Tim Peters (tim.peters) * (Python committer) Date: 2020-08-06 20:34
See "wisdom" earlier ;-) It's ad hoc trickery that seemingly can't be explained without showing the precise implementation in use today. As already mentioned, frexp() trickery _can_ be explained: exactly what you'd get if left-to-right HW multiplication were performed with an unbounded exponent, over- and under-flowing if and only if the infinite precision exponent at the end "doesn't fit". It completely eliminates spurious over-/under-flow. If someone wants that, it would be suitable for an fprod() function (which, like fsum(), makes strong guarantees at real cost).

Precisely which cases does this other thing protect against? Is there any way to characterize them beyond "well, try it and see"?

If there's an actual problem here, doesn't it deserve to be fixed? Just making it "less common" in some unquantifiable, unexplainable way seems unprincipled, and _possibly_ even harmful (e.g., by making it harder to provoke the underlying still-there problem without white box adversarial testing).

> Presumably that is why numpy uses pairwise summation instead of
> straight addition for example.

Loss of precision in fp summation is an extremely common real-life problem with real-life consequences.  That's why you can find dozens of papers, over the decades, on schemes to improve that. Adding a vector of a million floats is common; multiplying a vector of even a hundred floats is rare.

Similarly, scaled hypot implementations have been re-invented dozens of times. Etc.  When there's "a real" problem in fp life, it's hard _not_ to find mounds of prior art trying to address it.

You can find a few pieces on avoiding spurious under-/over-flow when chaining multiplies and divides, primarily older papers talking about 32-bit float formats with very limited dynamic range. The common advice: rearrange the handful of inputs in the source code by hand, based on your application knowledge of their likely magnitudes, to make left-to-right evaluation "safe".
msg374966 - (view) Author: Tim Peters (tim.peters) * (Python committer) Date: 2020-08-06 21:32
I may well have misread the code, believing it can still allow spurious over/underflows. On second reading of the current file, I don't know - it's more complicated than I thought.

If it does guarantee to prevent them, then I shift from -1 to (probably ) -0.
msg374968 - (view) Author: Raymond Hettinger (rhettinger) * (Python committer) Date: 2020-08-06 23:02
The algorithm stops all spurious overflows and underflows.  If favorable cancellations exist, it finds them.

Algorithm in Words

For every x in the sequence, multiply onto the total if possible.

If x and "total" can't be combined without overflow/underflow, then x is given a "side" depending on |x| > 1.0.  This indicates whether multiplying by x would increase the magnitude or decrease it.

Note that "total" has the same side as "x". If one would increased magnitude and the other would decreased it, then our "total *= x" would have succeeded.

The list "s" has the other pending multiplies.  Each of them are on the same side — either they all increase the magnitude or they all decrease it.  The direction is stored in the "s_side" variable.

If "x" is on the same side as everything else in "s", we just append it.  No cancels are possible.

If "x" and "t" are on the opposite side of the elements in "s", then we multiply the big/little pairs to get favorable cancellations.  Any t_i will successfully combine with any s_i.

At the end of the loop, "total" and "s" are both on the same side and no further favorable cancellations are possible.
msg374969 - (view) Author: Raymond Hettinger (rhettinger) * (Python committer) Date: 2020-08-06 23:43
Variable name correction:
- If "x" and "t" are on the opposite side 
+ If "x" and "total" are on the opposite side 

Extreme points will successfully combine:
>>> float_info.max * float_info.min
msg374970 - (view) Author: Tim Peters (tim.peters) * (Python committer) Date: 2020-08-06 23:57
Cool!  So looks like you could also address an accuracy (not out-of-range) thing the frexp() method also does as well as possible: loosen the definition of "underflow" to include losing bits to subnormal products. For example, with the inputs

>>> xs = [1e-200, 1e-121, 1e308]
>>> product(xs)
>>> _.hex()
>>> # same thing
>>> prod2(xs) # a tiny implementation of the frexp() method
>>> _.hex()

product/ get only a handful of the leading result bits right, because

>>> 1e-200 * 1e-121
>>> _.hex()

loses all but a handful of the trailing bits due to being in the subnormal range.  Changing the order can repair that:

>>> 1e-200 * 1e308 * 1e-121

IOW, so far as "underflow" goes, we _start_ losing bits when the product becomes subnormal, well before it reaches 0.
msg374984 - (view) Author: Raymond Hettinger (rhettinger) * (Python committer) Date: 2020-08-07 08:17
I had not put any thought into subnormals (denormals?) because they didn't arise in my use cases.  But it would be nice to handle them as well as possible.

Accuracy improvements are welcome as well.  And that goes hand in hand with better commutativity.

The frexp() approach looks cleaner than my big/little matching algorithm and it doesn't require auxiliary memory.  It may slower though.  The matching algorithm only kicks in when overflows or underflows occur; otherwise, it runs close to full speed for the common case.
msg375048 - (view) Author: Tim Peters (tim.peters) * (Python committer) Date: 2020-08-08 15:19
"Denormal" and "subnormal" mean the same thing. The former is probably still in more common use, but all the relevant standards moved to "subnormal" some years ago.

Long chains of floating mults can lose precision too, but hardly anyone bothers to do anything about that.  Unlike sums, they're just not common or in critical cores.  For example, nobody ever computes the determinant of a million-by-million triangular matrix by producting ;-) the diagonal.

I only recall one paper devoted to this, using "doubled precision" tricks like fsum employs (but much more expensive unless hardware fused mul-add is available):

"Accurate Floating Point Product and Exponentiation"
Stef Graillat

However, that does nothing to prevent spurious overflow or underflow.

Much simpler:  presumably pairwise products can enjoy lower accumulated error for essentially the same reasons pairwise summation "works well". Yet, far as I know, nobody bothers.

Here's a cute program:

if 1:
    from decimal import Decimal
    from random import random, shuffle, seed

    def pairwise(xs, lo, hi):
        n = hi - lo
        if n == 1:
            return xs[lo]
        elif n == 2:
            return xs[lo] * xs[lo + 1]
            mid = (lo + hi) // 2
            return pairwise(xs, lo, mid) * pairwise(xs, mid, hi)

    N = 4000
    print(f"using {N=:,}")
    for s in (153,
        print("\nwith aeed", s)
        xs = [random() * 10.0 for i in range(N)]
        xs.extend(1.0 / x for x in xs[:])
        print("prod   ",
        print("product", product(xs)) # the code attached to this report
        print("frexp  ", prod2(xs))   # straightforward frexp
        print("Decimal", float(, xs))))
        print("pair   ", pairwise(xs, 0, len(xs)))

By construction, the product of xs should be close to 1.0.  With N=4000 as given, out-of-range doesn't happen, and all results are pretty much the same:

using N=4,000

with aeed 153
prod    0.9999999999999991
product 0.9999999999999991
frexp   0.9999999999999991
Decimal 1.0000000000000042
pair    1.0000000000000016

with aeed 53
prod    1.0000000000000056
product 1.0000000000000056
frexp   1.0000000000000056
Decimal 1.0000000000000002
pair    0.9999999999999997

with aeed 314
prod    1.0000000000000067
product 1.0000000000000067
frexp   1.0000000000000067
Decimal 1.0000000000000082
pair    1.0000000000000002

with aeed 271828
prod    0.9999999999999984
product 0.9999999999999984
frexp   0.9999999999999984
Decimal 1.0000000000000004
pair    1.0000000000000064

with aeed 789
prod    0.9999999999999994
product 0.9999999999999994
frexp   0.9999999999999994
Decimal 1.0
pair    1.0000000000000069

But boost N so that out-of-range is common, and only frexp and Decimal remain reliable. Looks almost cetain that `product()` has serious bugs:

using N=400,000

with aeed 153
prod    0.0
product 1980.1146715391837
frexp   0.999999999999969
Decimal 1.000000000000027
pair    nan

with aeed 53
prod    0.0
product 6.595056534948324e+24
frexp   1.0000000000000484
Decimal 1.0000000000000513
pair    nan

with aeed 314
prod    0.0
product 6.44538471095855e+60
frexp   0.9999999999999573
Decimal 0.999999999999934
pair    nan

with aeed 271828
prod    inf
product 2556126.798990014
frexp   0.9999999999999818
Decimal 0.9999999999999885
pair    nan

with aeed 789
prod    0.0
product 118772.89118349401
frexp   0.9999999999999304
Decimal 1.0000000000000053
pair    nan
msg375049 - (view) Author: Raymond Hettinger (rhettinger) * (Python committer) Date: 2020-08-08 15:59
Here's a pairwise variant:

    def prod(seq):
        stack = []
        exp = 0
        for i, x in enumerate(seq, start=1):
            m, e = frexp(x)
            exp += e
            stack += [m]
            while not i&1:
                i >>= 1
                x, y = stack[-2:]
                stack[-2:] = [x * y]
        total = 1.0
        while stack:
            total *= stack.pop()
        return ldexp(total, exp)
msg375052 - (view) Author: Tim Peters (tim.peters) * (Python committer) Date: 2020-08-08 17:30
Well, that can't work:  the most likely result for a long input is 0.0 (try it!). frexp() forces the mantissa into range [0.5, 1.0).  Multiply N of those, and the result _can_ be as small as 2**-N. So, as in Mark's code, every thousand times (2**-1000 is nearing the subnormal boundary) frexp() is used again to force the product-so-far back into range. That's straightforward when going "left to right".

With fancier reduction schemes, "it varies". Aiming for "obviously correct" rather than for maximal cleverness ;-) , here I'll associate each partial product with an integer e such that it's guaranteed (in the absence of infinities, NaNs, zeroes), abs(partial_product) >= 2^^-e. Then quick integer arithmetic can be used in advance to guard against a partial product underflowing:

    def frpair(seq):
        from math import frexp, ldexp
        stack = []
        exp = 0
        for i, x in enumerate(seq, start=1):
            m, e = frexp(x)
            exp += e
            stack += [(m, 1)]
            while not i&1:
                i >>= 1
                (x, e1), (y, e2) = stack[-2:]
                esum = e1 + e2
                if esum >= 1000:
                    x, e = frexp(x)
                    exp += e
                    y, e = frexp(y)
                    exp += e
                    esum = 2
                stack[-2:] = [(x * y, esum)]
        total = 1.0
        totale = 0
        while stack:
            x, e = stack.pop()
            totale += e
            if totale >= 1000:
               total, e = frexp(total)
               exp += e
               x, e = frexp(x)
               exp += e
               totale = 2
            total *= x
        return ldexp(total, exp)

But I see no obvious improvement in accuracy over "left to right" for the uniformly random test cases I've tried.
msg375054 - (view) Author: Raymond Hettinger (rhettinger) * (Python committer) Date: 2020-08-08 17:35
> But I see no obvious improvement in accuracy 
> over "left to right" for the uniformly random 
> test cases I've tried.

Same here.
msg375075 - (view) Author: Tim Peters (tim.peters) * (Python committer) Date: 2020-08-09 17:02
More extensive testing convinces me that pairing multiplication is no real help at all - the error distributions appear statistically indistinguishable from left-to-right multiplication.

I believe this has to do with the "condition numbers" of fp addition and multiplication, which are poor for fp addition and good for fp multiplication.  Intuitively, fp addition systematically loses mounds of information whenever two addends in different binades are added (the lower bits in the addend in the binade closer to 0 are entirely lost).  But the accuracy of fp mult couldn't care which less which binades the inputs are in, provided only the result doesn't overflow or become subnormal.

For "random" vectors, pairing summation tends to keep addends close together in magnitude, which is "the real" reason it helps.  Left-to-right summation tends to make the difference in magnitude increase as it goes along (the running sum keeps getting bigger & bigger).

So, red herring.  The one thing that _can_ be done more-or-less straightforwardly and cheaply for fp mult is to prevent spurious overflow and underflow (including spurious trips into subnormal-land).
msg375078 - (view) Author: Raymond Hettinger (rhettinger) * (Python committer) Date: 2020-08-09 18:21
IIRC, both Factor and Julia use pairwise multiplication.  I'm guessing that the reason is that if you have an associative-reduce higher order function, you tend to use it everywhere even in cases where the benefits are negligible ;-)
msg375091 - (view) Author: Tim Peters (tim.peters) * (Python committer) Date: 2020-08-10 02:11
Or, like I did, they succumbed to an untested "seemingly plausible" illusion ;-)

I generated 1,000 random vectors (in [0.0, 10.0)) of length 100, and for each generated 10,000 permutations.  So that's 10 million 100-element products overall.  The convert-to-decimal method was 100% insensitive to permutations, generating the same product (default decimal prec result rounded to float) for each of the 10,000 permutations all 1,000 times.

The distributions of errors for the left-to-right and pairing products were truly indistinguishable.  They ranged from -20 to +20 ulp (taking the decimal result as being correct).  When I plotted them on the same graph, I thought I had made an error, because I couldn't see _any_ difference on a 32-inch monitor!  I only saw a single curve.  At each ulp the counts almost always rounded to the same pixel on the monitor, so the color of the second curve plotted almost utterly overwrote the first curve.

As a sanity check, on the same vectors using the same driver code I compared sum() to a pairing sum. Pairing sum was dramatically better, with a much tighter error distribution with a much higher peak at the center ("no error"). That's what I erroneously expected to see for products too - although, in hindsight, I can't imagine why ;-)
Date User Action Args
2022-04-11 14:59:34adminsetgithub: 85630
2020-08-10 02:11:01tim.peterssetmessages: + msg375091
2020-08-09 18:21:44rhettingersetmessages: + msg375078
2020-08-09 17:02:05tim.peterssetmessages: + msg375075
2020-08-08 17:35:19rhettingersetmessages: + msg375054
2020-08-08 17:30:17tim.peterssetmessages: + msg375052
2020-08-08 15:59:27rhettingersetmessages: + msg375049
2020-08-08 15:19:51tim.peterssetmessages: + msg375048
2020-08-07 08:17:27rhettingersetmessages: + msg374984
2020-08-06 23:57:47tim.peterssetmessages: + msg374970
2020-08-06 23:43:34rhettingersetmessages: + msg374969
2020-08-06 23:02:44rhettingersetmessages: + msg374968
2020-08-06 21:32:41tim.peterssetmessages: + msg374966
2020-08-06 20:34:35tim.peterssetmessages: + msg374964
2020-08-06 19:58:28rhettingersetmessages: + msg374962
2020-08-06 19:45:13rhettingersetmessages: + msg374960
2020-08-06 19:27:23rhettingersetmessages: + msg374959
2020-08-06 17:00:05rhettingersetfiles: +
2020-08-06 16:25:35tim.peterssetmessages: + msg374943
2020-08-06 11:35:13mark.dickinsonsetmessages: + msg374929
2020-08-06 11:24:43mark.dickinsonsetmessages: + msg374928
2020-08-06 11:13:38mark.dickinsonsetmessages: + msg374927
2020-08-06 09:33:39vekysetmessages: + msg374921
2020-08-06 05:53:27rhettingersetmessages: + msg374915
2020-08-06 04:43:35rhettingersetmessages: + msg374914
2020-08-06 00:50:49Jeffrey.Kintschersetnosy: + Jeffrey.Kintscher
2020-08-03 17:45:19pablogsalsetmessages: + msg374748
2020-08-03 17:27:23rhettingersetmessages: + msg374745
2020-08-03 16:40:49vekysetnosy: + veky
messages: + msg374737
2020-08-03 10:38:31mark.dickinsonsetmessages: + msg374734
2020-08-02 20:03:18rhettingercreate