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The C++ I/O Manipulators
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class ShowFile { static void Main(string[] args) { int i; FileStream fin; if(args.Length != 1) { Console.WriteLine("Usage: ShowFile File"); return; } try { fin = new FileStream(args[0], FileMode.Open); } catch(IOException exc) { Console.WriteLine("Cannot Open File"); Console.WriteLine(exc.Message); return; // File can't be opened, so stop the program. } // Read bytes until EOF is encountered. try { do { i = fin.ReadByte(); if(i != -1) Console.Write((char) i); } while(i != -1); } catch(IOException exc) { Console.WriteLine("Error Reading File"); Console.WriteLine(exc.Message); } finally { fin.Close(); } } }
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Cam rotation f2 (deg) 180 0 4.38 5.00 4.12 0.62 00 235 0 0.21 3.70 3.48 0.52 0 315 0 0.02 0.40 0.45 0.37 0 360 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
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The following new folders are created on installation of the Program Neighborhood Client: %ProgramFiles%\Citrix\ %ProgramFiles%\Program Files\Citrix\ICA Client %ProgramFiles%\Program Files\Citrix\ICA Client\Cache %ProgramFiles%\Program Files\Citrix\ICA Client\Resource %ProgramFiles%\Program Files\Citrix\ICA Client\Resource\EN
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Although default arguments can be a very powerful tool when used correctly, they can be misused. Default arguments should allow a function to perform its job efficiently and easily while still allowing considerable flexibility. Toward this end, default arguments should represent a common usage of the function. It should be the exception, not the rule, for the user of your function to specify other arguments. One other important guideline you should follow when using default arguments is this: No default argument should cause a harmful or destructive action. Put differently, the accidental use of a default argument should not cause a catastrophe.
Part III:
Rationalization is a defense mechanism by which individuals explain unacceptable thoughts, feelings, and behaviors in a way that entirely avoids or obscures their true motivations, intentions, or the effects of the behavior. When Sevens rationalize, they do so by positive reframing, justifying their behavior by explaining it in highly positive terms. Sevens use reframing to avoid pain, discomfort, sadness, guilt, and anxiety, as well as to avoid taking personal responsibility for what has occurred. Sevens rationalize by reframing primarily when they feel or anticipate feeling distressed. They also reframe ideas as part of the way they think; this can be an asset when they generate new ways of doing things or engage in creative problem solving. In these positive instances, Sevens may take an issue such as an impending reorganization about which people are anxious and say, Yes, but the reorganization also provides us with the opportunity to reexamine how we do things and to create enormous improvements. However, when Sevens rationalize their own unacceptable behavior, it becomes a problem both for them and for the organization. Examples of this include excusing their lateness in delivering quality work on time for example, by stating that there were three new ideas in the work that would not have been there had it been delivered on time or by explaining a verbal outburst at a meeting by saying, Yes, but I saved others who felt the same way from having to say anything. These two examples are actually symptoms or manifestations
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User-defined Hierarchies
Extract the Foreground
Deleting Pages
Commonly Used Exceptions
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a receiver collects all the light it sees within its FoV. For the most part, the light consists of the signal transmitted by the FSO system at the other end of the link. However, the collected light also consists of all the background light that exists within the FoV. The background light thus collected acts as noise that, when sufficient, can degrade the performance of the optical wireless link. Therefore, a system with a larger FoV collects more background noise than a system with a smaller FoV, though it may collect the same amount of signal, thus reducing the overall signal-to-noise ratio. The amount of background noise can also be reduced significantly by optically filtering the received signal. Narrowband optical filters are routinely used in optical wireless products to knockout unwanted background light from the receiver. However, the ratio of background light received by receivers with different FoVs remains the same. For example, regardless of the amount of filtering used, an FSO system collects four times as much background light as a similar system with half the FoV. Additionally, doing optical filtering poses its own limitations. For example, using too narrow a filter, which is often costly, may also knock off signals from wider spectrum sources such as LED. Finally, making FoV smaller poses the same challenges as reducing beam divergence. It requires precision components, precision manufacturing, and complex alignment. As discussed in the preceding sections, it is often desirable to use FSO systems with narrow divergence and FoV. However, even a small scale mispointing of such a narrow beam can easily disrupt the FSO link established by the beam. There are several reasons for such involuntary mispointing. FSO equipment is generally installed in open environments such as buildings and on poles that are likely to exhibit small movements. For example, buildings are subject to daily sway due to thermal expansion and contractions and poles exhibit oscillations under heavy winds. In other cases, FSO systems often get installed too close to sources of vibration such as large air conditioners causing the FSO systems to resonate along with the vibrating equipment. All of these involuntary movements can cause beam mispointing. There are two common ways to compensate for mispointing due to involuntary movement for FSO links: (1) passively by means of a relatively large beam divergence and FoV and (2) actively by means of tracking. Larger beam divergence and FoV are not highly desirable, as discussed in the preceding sections. On the other hand, the complexity of tracking required to compensate for all types of mispointing may make it impractical for certain applications. The right solution is often a combination of both methods. Movements that produce large magnitude mispointing, such as building expansion, happen at much slower speeds, in the order of several minutes to a few hours. Compensation for such a large mispointing solely by passive means would require a relatively large divergence and FoV. However, such slow movements are suited to being corrected by means of active tracking using much simpler mechanisms than would be required to compensate for fast movements. On the other hand, movements that are fast (in the order of milliseconds such as the ones produced by vibrations) cause much smaller magnitude mispointings. Compensation for such fast and small mispointings solely by means of active tracking may not be commercially viable for certain applications. However, they can be compensated for much more reliably by passive means
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