I bought the Sims 3 Started Pack yesterday and in side was a free copy of the Sims 3 Supernatural however it does not have a serial code as it was not meant to be in the starter pack obviously well anyways tried to add that code that you 2 people have commented on here as being the correct code and I tried it 2 times and I got the following error message "The serial code you entered is invalid. Please enter a valid serial code and re-submit. What does this mean?" " You may have entered the code wrong, You may have already used the code for another account on this site, You may have purchased a used copy of the game and the serial code was used by the original owner, or If you purchased a digital version of the Sims 3 (base copy, expansion pack, or/stuff pack) from Origin, your game is automatically registered to your account. You do not need to re-register your serial code with TheSims3.com" so that code is NOT a working code as of August 30th 2019.
So I finally got a new laptop after the last one was given away to my father. I have the box for the Sims 3 game but the thing is I've lost the booklet that had the registration code on it and I've searched for literally a week and can't find it ANYWHERE. I've checked everywhere and I don't know. What can I do to get the code back? Or get a new code or something?? Please help.
Finding it on OriginOpen and login to the Origin client (if you do not have it already installed, you can download it here: )Go to your My GamesFind the game "icon" and right-click on itView Game DetailsYou'll see the code under Product CodeFinding it in the registry [PC]:You need to be signed in as an Administrator first. Windows may require your permission to open theRegistry Editor and if so, just click on yes.Press the Windows key on your keyboard and type regedit in the search bar and press Enter. Click on 'File' at the top left of the window that opens then click on Export.Choose a location and name for the file as this will be your backup registry file.Click Save.This backup is created just as a precaution.Now to find your serial codes for each specific EP or SP installed on your computer:Expand the HKEY_LOCAL_MACHINE folder.Expand the SOFTWARE folder (Wow6432Node for 64 bit systems)Expand the Electronic Arts folder.Expand the Sims folderExpand the EP or SP you need the code forClick on ergc and in the box to the right under 'Data' you will see the codeWrite it down somewhere safeRepeat above steps for each EPFinding it in Terminal [MAC]BlubellFlora's guide: -your-serial-key-using-terminal/Customer Support:If none of those above methods have worked for you, contact a game advisor: . For help with navigating the site, see this: -ea-help/Credit to Crinrict for above steps: -Sims-3/FAQ-Lost-and-broken-DVDs-and-missing-serial-codes-What-to-do/td-...Best of luck and happy gaming
@iggylife0 If you ever registered the pack in either Origin or the Sims 3 store, it's already tied to your account, and you can download it (for free) from your Origin library. Just click on the TS3 icon, then select More > Expansion Packs, and scroll down to the bottom of the list to find Supernatural. Since a code can't be used more than once or transferred between accounts, you'll need to use the same login credentials (email address and password) you did before.
Hey! i installed the sims 3 on my macbook with the latest version on the mac! with an USB Super drive. i installed the game! But when i click Play and after the video and downloading page. when you get to the Town. it stands i have to set the disc in. But its already inn.. i also tried with what you wrote here with the origin with add new game and putted the code in. i got the thing that a lot here has gotten with the code is already used. but do you have any idea why it says CD is missing when its in all the time. BTW i have never used Origin on old computers to registrering the sims and not EA eighter.
A prototype of a new dose-verification system has been developed to facilitate prevention and identification of dose delivery errors in remotely afterloaded brachytherapy. The system allows for automatic online in vivo dosimetry directly in the tumor region using small passive detector probes that fit into applicators such as standard needles or catheters. The system measures the absorbed dose rate (0.1 s time resolution) and total absorbed dose on the basis of radioluminescence (RL) and optically stimulated luminescence (OSL) from aluminum oxide crystals attached to optical fiber cables (1 mm outer diameter). The system was tested in the range from 0 to 4 Gy using a solid-water phantom, a Varian GammaMed Plus 192Ir PDR afterloader, and dosimetry probes inserted into stainless-steel brachytherapy needles. The calibrated system was found to be linear in the tested dose range. The reproducibility (one standard deviation) for RL and OSL measurements was 1.3%. The measured depth-dose profiles agreed well with the theoretical expectations computed with the EGSNRC Monte Carlo code, suggesting that the energy dependence for the dosimeter probes (relative to water) is less than 6% for source-to-probe distances in the range of 2-50 mm. Under certain conditions, the RL signal could be greatly disturbed by the so-called stem signal (i.e., unwanted light generated in the fiber cable upon irradiation). The OSL signal is not subject to this source of error. The tested system appears to be adequate for in vivo brachytherapy dosimetry.
It is common to handle code biases in the Global Navigation Satellite System (GNSS) data analysis as conventional differential code biases (DCBs): P1-C1, P1-P2, and P2-C2. Due to the increasing number of signals and systems in conjunction with various tracking modes for the different signals (as defined in RINEX3 format), the number of DCBs would increase drastically and the bookkeeping becomes almost unbearable. The Center for Orbit Determination in Europe (CODE) has thus changed its processing scheme to observable-specific signal biases (OSB). This means that for each observation involved all related satellite and receiver biases are considered. The OSB contributions from various ionosphere analyses (geometry-free linear combination) using different observables and frequencies and from clock analyses (ionosphere-free linear combination) are then combined on normal equation level. By this, one consistent set of OSB values per satellite and receiver can be obtained that contains all information needed for GNSS-related processing. This advanced procedure of code bias handling is now also applied to the IGS (International GNSS Service) MGEX (Multi-GNSS Experiment) procedure at CODE. Results for the biases from the legacy IGS solution as well as the CODE MGEX processing (considering GPS, GLONASS, Galileo, BeiDou, and QZSS) are presented. The consistency with the traditional method is confirmed and the new results are discussed regarding the long-term stability. When processing code data, it is essential to know the true observable types in order to correct for the associated biases. CODE has been verifying the receiver tracking technologies for GPS based on estimated DCB multipliers (for the RINEX 2 case). With the change to OSB, the original verification approach was extended to search for the best fitting observable types based on known OSB values. In essence, a multiplier parameter is estimated for each involved GNSS observable type. This implies that we could
Purpose: Modulated electron radiation therapy (MERT) has been proposed as an effective modality for treatment of superficial targets. MERT utilizes multiple beams of different energies which are intensity modulated to deliver optimized dose distribution. Energy independent dosimeters are thus needed for quantitative evaluations of MERT dose distributions and measurements of absolute doses delivered to patients. Thus in the current work we study the feasibility of Fricke gel dosimeters in MERT dosimetry. Methods: Batches of radiation sensitive Fricke gel is fabricated and poured into polymethyl methacrylate cuvettes. The samples were irradiated in solid water phantom and a thick layer of bolusmore » was used as a buildup. A spectrophotometer system was used for measuring the color changes (the absorbance) before and after irradiation and then we calculate net absorbance. We constructed calibration curves to relate the measured absorbance in terms of absorbed dose for all available electron energies. Dosimetric measurements were performed for mixed electron beam delivery and we also performed measurement for segmented field delivery with the dosimeter placed at the junction of two adjacent electron beams of different energies. Dose measured by our gel dosimetry is compared to that calculation from our precise treatment planning system. We also initiated a Monte Carlo study to evaluate the water equivalence of our dosimeters. MCBEAM and MCSIM codes were used for treatment head simulation and phantom dose calculation. PDDs and profiles were calculated for electron beams incident on a phantom designed with 1cm slab of Fricke gel. Results: The calibration curves showed no observed energy dependence with all studied electron beam energies. Good agreement was obtained between dose calculated and that obtained by gel dosimetry. Monte Carlo results illustrated the tissue equivalency of our Gel dosimeters. Conclusion: Fricke Gel dosimeters represent a good option for the 2b1af7f3a8