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Examining the Palettes, Cruising the Menus
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1.12.3 Long Spans
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You say you want more balance in your life, and I believe you want this, yet you structure every waking hour with work and activities.
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Next, an event class, called MyEvent, is created. Inside the class, an event called SomeEvent is declared, using this line:
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As mentioned previously, cost was the initial driver to deliver Ethernet services over SONET. As Ethernet services emerged in the mid-1990s, service providers looked for ways to lower service delivery costs by integrating Ethernet with the rapidly expanding SONET infrastructure. This, in turn, motivated equipment vendors to build network elements that could carry Ethernet over SONET. This driver subsided somewhat after a few years. The abundant capital (as well as some market hype) of the telecom bubble diminished the value of integration and favored a green field approach. Carriers had the money to build new separate networks, so they built them. In addition, because these networks were relatively small, they did not require large-scale operations systems, and so this green field approach allowed serviced providers to circumvent the costs and complexities of integrating these services into their existing OSS environment.
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The output from the program is shown here:
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Common Assumption No. 3
Ability to correlate threads of information from devices, systems, applications, databases, and networks is needed on a timely basis. In this way, a holistic view of dynamic interactions as they occurred over time might reveal immediately the cause and effect(s) of difficult-to-detect network problems. Ability to magnify the view of a problem allows examining the components that might be contributing to its cause. This is sometimes called drill-down or zoom capability. For example, there are network monitoring and analysis tools that will let you examine a problem by interrelating three to four network parameters that, when viewed progressively, will help magnify the problem source. This is a powerful capability that allows a network manager to chase a symptom to the root of the problem. Figure 32.8 is an example of this type of capability.
Hewlett Packard (HP) is certainly a well-known technology company, and their products extend into the world of thin clients. In fact, HP is the leading manufacturer of thin clients. In this section we ll examine their thin clients in depth.
Presentation could be in a different position on the capture device (for example, further up or down on the scanner). The presented finger could be in a different orientation. Pressure differences can cause spatial scaling of the location of all features. Genuine minutiae might be missing in any capture process. Local perturbations of minutiae can result from local pressure differences. Nonuniformity of contact between the ridges and the capture device can be caused by humidity, dirt, or damaged and diseased fingers.
M u l t i t h r e a d i n g , P a r t Tw o : E x p l o r i n g t h e Ta s k P a r a l l e l L i b r a r y a n d P L I N Q
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In the NTSC color-composite standard, sync is combined with the red, green, and blue signals. In RGB systems, the sync signal may exist separately or be combined with the green signal.
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The preceding chapter discussed a potential problem associated with passing objects to functions, and with returning objects from functions. In both cases, the problem was caused by a copy of an object being made by use of the default copy constructor, which makes a bit-by-bit copy of an object. Recall that the solution to these problems was the creation of your own copy constructor, which could define precisely how a copy of an object was made. A similar type of problem can occur when one object is assigned to another. By default, the object on the left side of an assignment statement receives a bitwise copy of the object on the right. This can lead to trouble in cases in which an object allocates a resource, such as memory, when it is created and later alters or releases the resource. If, after an assignment, one object alters or releases that resource, the second object is also affected because it is still using that resource. The solution to this type of problem is to provide an overloaded assignment operator. To fully understand the type of problem that the default, bitwise assignment operation can cause, examine the following (incorrect) program:
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