Daukas.com Home Page Search Help
Daukas.com Home Page Visitor Information  

Daukas.com began as my personal web site typical of the early 90s. It's original purpose was to provide information regarding my consulting practice, personal interests, as well as providing all manner of information for my own purposes that I could access anywhere in the world - a virtual personal filing cabinet.

It didn't take very long for the site to take on a life of its own. It became not only a useful tool for me, my clients, and later, my students, but for my family and friends as well. It remains a blend of my personal site and one for family, friends, colleagues, and students.

So, here is the latest incarnation of daukas.com...

The site is optimized for use with the latest browsers (Internet Explorer, Netscape Communicator, Mozilla, gnome & KDE desktops, etc.). The navigation area to the left of most pages contains links for major topics. Additionally, searching help, etc., is available on every page and can be found in the upper right of the page.

If you are one of my students, you'll want to log-in to the site by using the Students link on the home page of the site. Of course, you will need a valid username & password to gain access.

If you are a family member or friend, you'll want to log-in to the site by using the Family & Friends link on the home page of the site. Of course, you will need a valid username & password to gain access.

If you are a colleague, you'll want to log-in to the site by using the Colleagues link on the home page of the site. Of course, you will need a valid username & password to gain access.

How do I get a username & password?   You will have to speak with me, either in person (necessary for students) or via email. It is worth noting that having a username & password to one section of the site does not necessarily give you access to the whole of it.

I hope you enjoy yourself while visiting and that you find this site useful!
Please let me know if you find errors or other problems with the site.
      -- Stephen C. Daukas, January, 2004