How to use AMX Commands
We appears many command for work in counter strike 1.6
Look be careful :
|amx_kick||<name or #userid> [reason]A||ADMIN_KICK||Kicks a player.|
|amx_ban||<name or #userid>||ADMIN_BAN||Bans a player.|
|amx_addban||<authid or ip> <minutes> [reason]||ADMIN_BAN||Adds a ban to the server banlist.|
|amx_unban||<authid or ip>||ADMIN_BAN||Unbans a player.|
|amx_slay||<name or #userid>||ADMIN_SLAY||Slays a player.|
|amx_slap||<name or #userid> [damage]||ADMIN_SLAY||Slaps a player for variable damage.|
|amx_leave||<tag> [tag1] [tag2] [tag3]||ADMIN_KICK||Kicks all players not wearing one of the tags.|
|amx_pause||ADMIN_CVAR||Pauses or unpauses the game.|
|amx_who||ADMIN_ADMIN||Displays who is on the server.|
|amx_cvar||<cvar> [value]||ADMIN_CVAR||Changes or displays a cvar value.|
|amx_nick||<original name> <new name>||ADMIN_LEVEL_A||Changes Users Name.|
|amx_cfg||<filename>||ADMIN_CFG||Executes a server-side config file.|
|amx_rcon||<rcon command line>||ADMIN_RCON||Executes a command on the server console.|
|amx_plugins||ADMIN_ADMIN||Lists all loaded plugins.|
|amx_modules||ADMIN_ADMIN||Lists all loaded modules.|
|amx_say||<message>||ADMIN_CHAT||Sends a message to all players through normal say.|
|amx_chat||<message>||ADMIN_CHAT||Sends a message to all admins through normal chat.|
|amx_psay||<name or #userid> <message>||ADMIN_CHAT||Sends a private message to a player.|
|amx_tsay||<color> <message>||ADMIN_CHAT||Sends a left side HUD message to all players.|
|amx_csay||<color> <message>||ADMIN_CHAT||Sends a center HUD message to all players|
|amx_votemap||<map> [map] [map] [map]||ADMIN_VOTE||Starts a vote for a map.|
|amx_votekick||<name or #userid>||ADMIN_VOTE||Starts a vote to kick a player.|
|amx_voteban||<name or #userid>||ADMIN_VOTE||Starts a vote to ban a player.|
|amx_vote||<question> <answer1> <answer2>||ADMIN_VOTE||Starts a custom poll.|
|amx_cancelvote||ADMIN_VOTE||Cancels the last poll in progress.|
|say /hp||Displays information about your killer.|
|say /statsme||Displays your stats.|
|say /stats||Displays other players’ stats.|
|say /top15||Displays the top 15 players.|
|say /rank||Displays your rank on the server.|
|say nextmap||Displays the next map in the mapcycle.|
|say timeleft||Displays the time left in the map.|
|say thetime||Displays the current time.|
Following their earlier tablet-computer products such as the Pencept PenPad   and the CIC Handwriter,  in September 1989, Grid Systems released the first commercially available tablet-type portable computer, the GRiDPad.  The GRiDPad was also manufactured by the Samsung Corporation after acquiring grid system.  All three products were based on extended versions of the MS-DOS operating system. In 1991, AT & T released their first EO Personal Communicator, this was one of the first commercially available tablets and ran the GO Corporation’s PenPoint OS on AT & T’s own hardware, including their own AT & T Hobbit CPU. Apple Computer launched the Apple Newton personal digital assistant and 1993. It Utilised Apple’s own new Newton OS, initially running on hardware manufactured by Motorola and incorporating an ARM CPU, that Apple had specifically co-developed with Acorn Computers. The operating system and platform design were later licensed to Sharp, and Digital Ocean, who went on to manufacture their own variants.
In 1996, Palm, Inc. released the first of the Palm OS based PalmPilot touch and stylus-based PDA, the touch based devices initially incorporating a Motorola Dragonball (68000) CPU. Also in 1996, Fujitsu released the Stylistic 1000 tablet format PC, running Microsoft Windows 95, on a 100 MHz AMD486 DX4 CPU, with 8 MB RAM offering stylus input, with the option of connecting a conventional keyboard and mouse. Intel announced a StrongARM  processor-based touchscreen tablet computer in 1999, under the name WebPad. It was later re-branded as the “Intel Web Tablet”.  In 2000, Norwegian company Screen Media AS and the German company Dosch & Amand Gmbh released the “FreePad”.  It was based on Linux and used the Opera browser. Internet access was provided by DECT DMAP, only available in Europe and provided up to 10Mbit / s. The device had 16 MB storage, 32 MB of RAM and x86-compatible 166 MHz “Geode” -Microcontroller by National Semiconductor.  The screen was 10.4 “or 12.1” and was touch sensitive. It had slots for SIM cards to enable support of television set-up box. FreePad were sold in Norway and the Middle East; But the company was dissolved 2003.
In April 2000, Microsoft launched the Pocket PC 2000, utilizing their touch capable Windows CE 3.0 operating system.  The devices were manufactured by several manufacturers, based on a mix of x86, MIPS, ARM and SuperH hardware. In 2002, Microsoft attempted to define the Microsoft Tablet PC  as a mobile computer for field work and business,  though their devices failed, mainly due to pricing and usability decisions that limited them to their original purpose – such as the existing devices being too heavy to be held with one hand for extended periods, and having legacy applications created for desktop interfaces and not well adapted to the slate format. 
Nokia had plans for an Internet tablet since before 2000. An early test model was manufactured in 2001, the Samsung M510, which was running on EPOC and featuring an Opera browser, speakers and a 10-inch 800 × 600 screen, but it was not released because of fears that the market was not ready for it.  In 2005, Nokia finally released the first of its Internet Tablet range, the Nokia 770. These tablets now ran a Debian based Linux OS called Maemo. Nokia used the term Internet tablets to refer to a portable information appliance that focused on Internet use and media consumption, and the range between a personal digital assistant (PDA) and an Ultra-Mobile PC (UMPC). They made two mobile phones, the N900 that runs Maemo, and that N9 Meego run.  Android was the first of the 2000s-era dominating platforms for tablet computers to reach the market. In 2008, the first plans for Android-based tablets appeared. The first products were released in 2009. Among them was the Archos 5, a pocket-sized model with a 5-inch touchscreen, that was first released with a proprietary operating system and later (in 2009) released with Android 1.4. The Camangi WebStation was released in Q2 2009. The first LTE Android tablets appeared late in 2009 and was made by the ICD for Verizon. This unit was called the Ultra, but a version called Vega was released around the same time. Ultra had a 7-inch display while Vega’s was 15 inches. Many more products followed in 2010. Several manufacturers waited for Android Honeycomb, specifically adapted for use with tablets, which debuted in February 2011.
2010 and afterwards
Apple is often credited for defining a new class of consumer device with the iPad,  which shaped the commercial market for tablets in the following years,  and was the most successful tablets at the time of its release. iPads and competing devices were tested by the US military in 2011  and cleared for secure use in 2013.  Its debut in 2010 pushed tablets into the mainstream.   Samsung’s Galaxy Tab and others followed, continuing the trends towards the features listed above. In March 2012, PC Magazine reported that 31% of U.S. Internet users owned a tablet, used mainly for viewing published content such as video and news.  The top-selling line of devices was Apple’s iPad with 100 million sold between its release in April 2010 and mid-October 2012,  but the iPad market share (number of units) dropped to 36% in 2013 with Android tablets climbing to 62 %. Android tablet sales volume was 121 million devices, plus 52 million, between 2012 and 2013, respectively.  Individual brands of Android operating system devices or compatibles follow iPad with Amazon’s Kindle Fire with 7 million, and Barnes & Noble’s Nook with 5 million.   
In 2013, Samsung announced a tablet running Android and Windows 8 operating systems concurrently; switching from one operating system to the other and vice versa does not require restarting the device, and data can be synchronized between the two operating systems.  The device, named ATIV Q, was scheduled for release in late 2013 but its release has been delayed indefinitely.  [Needs update] Acer presented its first tablet computer during its global press conference in New York on 23 November 2010. The family which is called the Acer Iconia also includes a big screen smartphone called Iconia Smart. The Iconia series displays utilize Gorilla Glass.  Meanwhile, Asus released its Transformer Book Trio, a tablet that is also capable of running the operating systems Windows 8 and Android.  As of February 2014, 83% of mobile app developers were targeting tablets,  but 93% of developers were targeting smartphones. By 2014 around 23% of B2B companies were said to have deployed tablets for sales-related activities, according to a survey report by Corporate Visions.  As of November 2015, tablet use in the world is led by the iPad with a market share of 65.66% and Android tablets with a market share of 32.08%.  The iPad holds majority use in North America, Western Europe, Japan, Australia, and most of the Americas. Android tablets are more popular in most of Asia (China and Russia an exception), Africa and Eastern Europe. In 2015 tablet sales did not increase. Apple remained the largest seller but its market share declined below 25%  Samsung vice president Gary Robin said early in 2016 that tablets were only doing well among those using them for work. Newer models were more expensive and designed for a keyboard and stylus, which reflected the changing uses
The AMC AMX is a two-seat GT-style sports car that was produced by American Motors Corporation for the 1968 through 1970 model years. The AMX was also classified as a muscle car, but “unique among other American cars at the time due its short wheelbase”. The AMX was also the only American-built steel-bodied two-seater of its time, the first since the 1955-1957 Ford Thunderbird. To a degree, the AMX was a competitor with America’s only other two-seater of the era, the Chevrolet Corvette for substantially less money. With a one-inch (2.5 cm) shorter wheelbase than Chevrolet’s two-seater, the AMX was often seen by the press as a “Corvette competitor”
Fitted with the optional high-compression medium block 390 cu in (6.4 L) AMC V8 engine, the AMX offered top-notch performance at an affordable price. In spite of this value and enthusiastic initial reception by automotive media and enthusiasts, sales never thrived. However, the automaker’s larger objectives to refocus AMC’s image on performance and to bring younger customers into its dealer showrooms was achieved. After three model years, the two-seat version was discontinued, and the AMX’s now signature badging was transferred to a high-performance version of its four-seat sibling, the Javelin, from 1971-1974.
American Motors capitalized the respected reputation of the original AMXs by reviving the model designation for performance-equipped coupe versions of the compact Hornet in 1977, Concord in 1978, and the subcompact Spirit in 1979 and 1980.
The AMX name originates from the “American Motors eXperimental” code used on a concept vehicle and then on two prototypes shown on the company’s “Project IV” automobile show tour in 1966. One was a fiberglass two-seat “AMX”, and the other was a four-seat “AMX II”. Both of these radically styled offerings reflected the company’s strategy to shed its “economy car” image and appeal to a more youthful, performance-oriented market.
The original AMX full-scale models were developed in 1965 by AMC’s advanced styling studios under the direction of Charles Mashigan. The two-seat AMX was “big hit on the auto show circuit in 1966” and featured a rumble seat that opened out from the rear decklid for extra passengers called a “Ramble” seat. AMC executives saw the opportunity to change the consumers’ perception of the automaker from Romney’s economy car image, to the realities of the new marketplace interested in sporty, performance oriented vehicles. Robert B. Evans requested a car like the AMX to be put into production quickly.
Two simultaneous development programs emerged for a production car: one for a modified Javelin and another for a completely new car bodied in fiberglass. The first approach was selected allowing AMC to use its existing technology and unibody manufacturing expertise to make fairly inexpensive modifications to the Javelin approximating the prototype’s styling and proportions. The automaker could turn out steel bodies in large numbers, so it rejected developing plastic (or fiberglass) bodies because those are intended only for low-production models. The first fully operational unit debuted as part of AMC’s AMX project in 1966. The once-“frumpy” automaker jumped on the “pony car bandwagon” with its “attractive Javelin” and soon introduced the “unique” AMX featuring a design where “hoods didn’t come any longer, nor decks any shorter”.
Vic Raviolo, previously responsible for the Lincolns that raced in the Carrera Panamericana during the 1950s was involved with engineering AMC’s new sports-car-type coupe. The AMX was the first steel-bodied, two-seat American performance car since the 1957 Thunderbird, Ford’s original two-seater having long since evolved into a four-seat personal luxury car. The AMX was also the only mass-produced, domestic two-seater to share the market with Chevrolet’s Corvette since the 1957 Thunderbird. With a short 97 in (2,464 mm) wheelbase, the AMX’s direct competition was the one-inch longer (98 inches (2,489 mm) Chevrolet Corvette. The AMX’s manufacturer’s suggested retail price (MSRP) was US$3,245 (US$22,082 in 2016 dollars ), nearly 25% below and over $1,000 less than the Corvette’s price tag.
The AMX was introduced to the press at the Daytona International Speedway on 15 February 1968; just over four months after the Javelin went on sale. In the demonstrations on the race track, the new AMXs ran at speeds up to 130 mph (209 km/h). American Motors’ group vice president, Vic Raviolo, described the AMX as “the Walter Mitty Ferrari.” The AMX was designed to “appeal to both muscle car and sports car enthusiasts, two camps that rarely acknowledged each other’s existences.” The problem was the “tire-melting” acceleration of the two-seater made it “a quick car that handled like a sports car, confusing the buying public.” Automotive journalist Tom McCahill summed up, “the AMX is the hottest thing to ever come out of Wisconsin and … you can whip through corners and real hard bends better than with many out-and-out sports cars.
In January 1968, two specially-prepared AMXs set 106 world speed and endurance records at Goodyear’s track in Texas driven by world land speed record holder Craig Breedlove, his wife Lee, and Ron Dykes. As a way to promote the new car, AMC’s Performance activities manager, Carl Chakmakian, asked Breedlove to put the AMX through its paces before it was even available for sale. Breedlove’s “Spirit of America” crew and Traco Engineering had six weeks to prepare the cars before they were to be displayed at the Chicago Auto Show in February.
The AMC V8 engines, such as the 290 cu in (4.8 L) engine in one car was bored out to 304 cu in (5.0 L) and the 390 cu in (6.4 L) in the other to 397 cu in (6.5 L). The shop installed exhaust headers, eight-quart oil pans, oil coolers, hi-rise intake manifolds, racing camshafts with solid lifters and stronger springs, and larger carburetors. The cars had engine and rear-end oil coolers, and 37 US gal (140 L; 31 imp gal) cell-type safety fuel tanks. Engine components were X-rayed and Magnafluxed to check for cracks, as were chassis components.