Get in, get some coffee, check the mailbox, read the RSS feeds, read the news, check out latest articles on techie websites, browse through political discussions on the designated sections of the programming forums. Rinse and repeat to make sure nothing is missed. Come back, stare at the IDE for a few minutes.
Try the numbers from 8 through 15 to see what colors you get. Basically, if you add 8 to any of the above colors, you get brighter versions of the same color.
Take blue which is 1 and add 8 and you get 9 which is bright blue. Blinking Adding 16 to a color number gives you a blinking version. This doesn't work in a DOS window, though.
Chapter 16 - FOR NEXT loop has its own counter built in. This one stops on its own after counting to NEXT can also do "step counting". Try changing it to count by 10's from 10 to This program makes a Hz beep for about 1 second: Here's a bomb dropping: If you are familiar with sheet music, this will make sense.
There are many more special commands in PLAY. PLAY begins with a default tempo of "T" which means quarter notes per minute. In the above song, we switch to T which is the triplet tempo for T By multiplying our tempo by 1.
When the triplets are done, we switch back to the regular tempo. You can see in the above example that we switch back and forth between the main tempo T and the triplet tempo T several times as needed.
As with everything, there's more than one way to do triplets. You just multiply the note value by 1. Each of these techniques has its advantages and disadvantages. The tempo-changing technique uses more space, but the notes retain their values.
The 12th note technique is more compact, but not as easy to understand. Which one you use is up to you. Just make sure the next person to read your code understands what you are doing.
Comments are a good idea. Just like coordinates in math class, these numbers give the row and the column. The second number is the column, or how far over the print will start. How about a clock? Press Break to stop. It changes the entire screen to wide text mode.
There are plenty of other characters too. This program will show you many, but not all of them: This will let you draw pictures. It gives you a lot of space and the color numbers are familiar. You can always try them and see what happens.
With DRAW, you can move around the screen and draw lines along the way. In the above example we used the following DRAW commands: It is like PLAY. Here's a filled in box: Finally, here's something very Logo-like: It's not quite as easy as Logo, but it's still pretty impressive.Supported.
In the context of Apache HBase, /supported/ means that HBase is designed to work in the way described, and deviation from the defined behavior or functionality should be reported as a bug.
Learning Outcomes. After completing this chapter, you should be able to: Describe the multitude of issues that would impact on your choice of programming languages to use in .
to generate this documentation. Amendments and improvements to the documentation are welcomed. Click this link to file a new documentation bug against Apache HBase with some values pre-selected. Nullness method annotations.
The Nullness Checker supports several annotations that specify method behavior. These are declaration annotations, not type annotations: they apply to the method itself rather than to some particular type.
The official home of the Python Programming Language. This paper provides quantitative data that, in many cases, open source software / free software is equal to or superior to their proprietary competition.
The paper examines market share, reliability, performance, scalability, scaleability, security, and total cost of ownership; it also comments on non-quantitative issues and unnecessary fears.