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As this program demonstrates, when using the nothrow approach, you must check the pointer returned by new after each allocation request.
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Widening may require near-term repairs to the existing deck and girders. The objectives are to restore serviceability and the original functionality following distress from severe localized deterioration or from vehicle impact damage. Consider the following physical parameters: 1. Bridge location, pier location, skew angle, and stationing are to be veri ed in eld. 2. Span lengths will be maintained. 3. The number of beams will increase. The type of new beams will be shallower to maintain minimum vertical underclearance. 4. Similar types of parapets will be built for historic reasons. 5. The pier and abutment will be widened to accommodate the new widths of decks. 6. Utilities supported on the bridge may need to be relocated during construction. 7. New nished grade elevations will match existing elevations. 8. A design exception may be required in some cases if minimum vertical clearances cannot be maintained. 9. Drainage scuppers will be relocated and redesigned. 10. Closure deck pour between old and new concrete shall be as per technical speci cations. 11. Existing wing walls need to be demolished, and new walls on new locations are required.
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Table 2-3. Control Sequences for the History Feature
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Configuring the Server
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As you can see from this configuration, you must enable authentication for the EIGRP AS number and then specify the name of the key chain you ll use. Note that since you are referencing a key chain, you can have different keys being used for different interfaces; however, all routers in the same subnet need to use the same keying information. Let s look at a simple example of two routers configurations using authentication. Both routers are connected to the same Ethernet segment and/or VLAN. Here s RouterA s configuration:
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// Load the MyClasses.exe assembly. Assembly asm = Assembly.LoadFrom("MyClasses.exe"); // Discover what types MyClasses.exe contains. Type[] alltypes = asm.GetTypes(); foreach(Type temp in alltypes) Console.WriteLine("Found: " + temp.Name);
Since its original 1.0 release, C# has been evolving at a rapid pace. Not long after C# 1.0, Microsoft released version 1.1. It contained many minor tweaks but added no major features. However, the situation was much different with the release of C# 2.0. C# 2.0 was a watershed event in the lifecycle of C# because it added many new features, such as generics, partial types, and anonymous methods, that fundamentally expanded the scope, power, and range of the language. Version 2.0 firmly put C# at the forefront of computer language development. It also demonstrated Microsoft s long-term commitment to the language. The next major release of C# was 3.0. Because of the many new features added by C# 2.0, one might have expected the development of C# to slow a bit, just to let programmers catch up, but this was not the case. With the release of C# 3.0, Microsoft once again put C# on the cutting edge of language design, this time adding a set of innovative features that redefined the programming landscape. These include lambda expressions, languageintegrated query (LINQ), extension methods, and implicitly typed variables, among others. Although all of the new 3.0 features were important, the two that had the most high-profile impact on the language were LINQ and lambda expressions. They added a completely new dimension to C# and further emphasized its lead in the ongoing evolution of computer languages. The current release is C# 4.0, and that is the version of C# described by this book. C# 4.0 builds on the strong foundation established by the previous three major releases, adding several new features. Perhaps the most important are named and optional arguments. Named arguments let you link an argument with a parameter by name. Optional arguments give you a way to specify a default argument for a parameter. Another important new feature is the dynamic type, which is used to declare objects that are type-checked at runtime, rather than compile time. Covariance and contravariance support is also provided for type parameters, which are supported by new uses of the in and out keywords. For those programmers using the Office Automation APIs (and COM in general), access has been simplified. (Office Automation and COM are outside the scope of this book). In general, the new 4.0 features further streamline coding and improve the usability of C#. There is another major feature that relates directly to C# 4.0 programming, but which is provided by the .NET Framework 4.0. This is support for parallel programming through two major new features. The first is the Task Parallel Library (TPL) and the second is Parallel LINQ (PLINQ). Both of these dramatically enhance and simplify the process of creating programs that use concurrency. Both also make it easier to create multithreaded code that automatically scales to utilize the number of processors available in the computer. Put directly, multicore computers are becoming commonplace, and the ability to parallelize your code to take advantage of them is an increasingly important part of nearly every C# programmer s job description. Because of the significant impact the TPL and PLINQ are having on programming, both are covered in this book.
User Accounts and Attributes
Figure 14.2 Ethernet and IEEE 802.3 networks connect devices in a logical bus topology, where each has
audit evidence, 91 audit management. See also auditing Canadian regulations for, 86 changes affecting, 81 charters for, 79 communication plans in, 115 compliance of, 85 compliance vs. substantive testing, 113 computer assistance in, 122 computer security and, 84 85 European regulations for, 86 87 evidence in, 116 120 factors affecting, 80 81 fraud detection in, 124 introduction to, 110 111 laws on, 83 materiality in, 124 125 methodologies for, 113 116 objectives of, 111, 114 performing audits and, 110 116 planning in, 80 post-audit followup, 116 pre-audit planning for, 114 procedures for. See ISACA procedures programs for, 80 regulations and, 83 87 report preparations in, 115 reporting results, 122 124 resources for, 81 82 risk in, 124 126 sampling in, 120 122 scope of, 114 statements of work, 114 subject of audit in, 113 technology for, 82 83 type of audit in, 114 types of audits, 111 113 U.S. regulations and, 86 wrap-ups, 115 audit materiality, 90 audit sampling, 92 93 auditing. See also audits, conducting application controls. See auditing application controls business continuity plans. See auditing business continuity plans business controls, 211 computer operations, 303 control self-assessment, 127 129 data entry, 304 database management systems, 300 301 disaster recovery plans, 478 479 employee performance, 44 external auditors for, 126 127 file management, 303 304 file systems, 300 guidelines for. See ISACA guidelines hardware for information systems, 299 in information security management, 312 information technology. See auditing information technology insurance coverage, 479 internal controls. See internal controls introduction to, 401 402, 473 474 ISACA on. See ISACA (Information Systems Audit and Control Association) lights-out operations, 304 management of. See audit management monitoring operations, 305 network infrastructures, 301 302 operating systems, 299 300 operations of information systems, 302 303 outsourced work, 52 53 overview of, 79 physical security controls, 402 410 problem management, 304 305 procurement, 305 306 project management, 207 quality management, 56 recommendations of, 129 130 review of, answers to questions, 134 review of, notes, 130 131 review of, questions, 132 134 review of, summary, 131 132 risk analysis in, 101 105 service provider contracts, 479 software development life cycles. See auditing software development life cycles standards for. See ISACA standards auditing application controls applications in, 213 continuously, 213 214 data integrity testing in, 212 observations in, 211 212 online processing systems, 212 213 transaction flow in, 211 auditing business continuity plans alternative processing facilities in, 478 off-site storage in, 477 478 personnel interviews in, 478 479 review of plans generally, 474 476 review of prior testing in, 476 477 auditing information technology contracts in, 70 71 documents and records in, 68 70 outsourcing in, 71 72 overview of, 68 auditing software development life cycles change management in, 210 configuration management in, 210 design of projects in, 208
Example: What size conductor is required for an anchor light drawing 0.9 amp at the top of a 50-foot mast with a 15-foot run from panelboard to base of the mast The light is a navigation light, so the allowed voltage drop is 3% of 12 volts or 0.36 volt. The length of the conductor from panelboard to the light and back to the panelboard is 15 feet + 50 feet + 50 feet + 15 feet = 130 feet. The minimum circular-mil area of the conductor is thus CM = 10.75 0.9 130/0.36 = 3,494 Table 6.1 tells us a #14 AWG conductor is required. Alternatively, we can nd the answer in Table 6.5.
Frankly, using @-qualified keywords for identifiers is not recommended, except for special purposes. Also, the @ can precede any identifier, but this is considered bad practice.
LAB 5.1
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