Atrium Technologies Inc, Austin, Texas, lost no time in saying it can provide what the Open Software Foundation won’t. On the heels of the Open Software Foundation’s announcement that it will eliminate Palladium V2 print resource manager technology from the Distributed Management Environment, the Texas start-up announced availability of its own AT/Palladium print technology, just as had been forecast. It will offer both source code to OEM customers at $125,000 and binary code for redistribution according to a sliding volume scale. The technology provided includes a DCE 1.0.2 version of the Palladium V2 print spooler-scheduler service, a PostScript supervisor, Posix-compliant system management commands and the ISO Distributed Print Architecture application programming interface. The company says that the software will be licensed to OEM customers in a manner similar to the Open Software Foundation’s original distribution strategy. It has been shipping as an embedded part of Dazel, the company’s DCE-based client-server delivery application.