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Specification: JSR-000924 Java® Virtual Machine Specification ("Specification") Version: 7 Status: Final Release Release: July 2011 Copyright © 1997, 2013, Oracle America, Inc. and/or its affiliates. All rights reserved. 500 Oracle Parkway, Redwood City, California 94065, U.S.A. Oracle and Java are registered trademarks of Oracle and/or its affiliates. Other names may be trademarks of their respective owners. The Specification provided herein is provided to you only under the Limited License Grant included herein as Appendix A. Please see Appendix A, Limited License Grant. Table of Contents Preface to the Java SE 7 Edition xi Preface to the Second Edition xiii Preface to the First Edition xv 1 Introduction 1 1.1 1.2 1.3 1.4 A Bit of History 1 The Java Virtual Machine 2 Summary of Chapters 3 Notation 4 2 The Structure of the Java Virtual Machine 5 2.1 2.2 2.3 2.4 2.5 2.6 2.7 2.8 The class File Format 5 Data Types 6 Primitive Types and Values 6 2.3.1 Integral Types and Values 7 2.3.2 Floating-Point Types, Value Sets, and Values 8 2.3.3 The returnAddress Type and Values 10 2.3.4 The boolean Type 10 Reference Types and Values 11 Run-Time Data Areas 11 2.5.1 The pc Register 12 2.5.2 Java Virtual Machine Stacks 12 2.5.3 Heap 13 2.5.4 Method Area 13 2.5.5 Run-Time Constant Pool 14 2.5.6 Native Method Stacks 14 Frames 15 2.6.1
Forex Analysis and Money Management Interactive Qualifying Project Submitted to the Faculty of the WORCESTER POLYTECHNIC INSTITUTE in partial fulfillment of the requirements for the Degree of Bachelor of Science Submitted by: Kimberly Maciejczyk Xianjing Hu Advisor: Professor Hossein Hakim March 8, 2012 Abstract In this paper we cover the technical and fundamental aspects of Forex analysis and the development of our own money management and risk assessment system. We also show the inner aspects of a money management company including the legal structure, licenses needed, performance measurement and marketing aspects. Finally, we explored possibilities of autotrading and provided documentation for an indicator and an expert adviser developed in MQL4.
The white paper he wrote in 1995 on the future of e-commerce is now preserved in the Smithsonian Institution archives.
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The crying shame of robot nannies: an ethical appraisal Noel Sharkey and Amanda Sharkey University of Sheffield, UK Childcare robots are being manufactured and developed with the long term aim of creating surrogate carers. While total child-care is not yet being promoted, there are indications that it is „on the cards‟. We examine recent research and developments in childcare robots and speculate on progress over the coming years by extrapolating from other ongoing robotics work. Our main aim is to raise ethical questions about the part or full-time replacement of primary carers. The questions are about human rights, privacy, robot use of restraint, deception of children and accountability. But the most pressing ethical issues throughout the paper concern the consequences for the psychological and emotional wellbeing of children. We set these in the context of the child development literature on the pathology and causes of attachment disorders. We then consider the adequacy of current legislation and international ethical guidelines on the protection of children from the overuse of robot care. Who’s to say that at some distant moment there might be an assembly line producing a gentle product in the form of a grandmother - whose stock in trade is love. From I Sing the Body Electric, Twilight Zone, Series 3, Episode 35, 1960.
They wanted to show me origami robots: electronic creatures built by simply folding paper (in this case laser-cut cardboard) and adding simple electronics and engineering on top. It sounded too cool to be true. Yet, after hearing the pitch from Dash Robotics, I found myself convinced that the technology had the potential to not only perform successfully in the marketplace at a decent price point, but could do so at a commercial scale that “cheap robots” have never before achieved. Dash Robotics was founded at UC Berkeley by four Ph.D. students with a simple mission — to make robots cheap, lightweight, and fun to use. The breakthrough came when one of the founders realized that robot joints could be mechanically engineered and constructed in a completely different way. Traditionally, robots large and small have come with lots of parts. Metal parts, plastic parts, pins and screws and joints that all have to be cast or injection molded, usually one by one. This adds cost and weight and rigidity, and that’s what makes building robots so expensive. The entry price point for even the simplest toy robot starts around $300 to $400. But Dash Robotics turned all that painstaking manufacturing on its head by turning to cheap, strong and flexible cardboard. Using paper rather than plastic or metal parts meant that only glue was needed to hold the structure together. Designing the cutouts into one flat sheet of cardboard meant that the cost of goods were barely a cost at all. And including a cheap, off-the-shelf rechargeable motor that can be wirelessly controlled with a small handheld remote helped keep further engineering costs to a minimum. Voila! cheap robot. One that Dash estimates can sell for between $35 to $50, yet could possibly be manufactured for a fraction of that price. Moreover, these robots (they look and act like insects, legs and all) are highly mobile and lightweight, allowing them to maneuver in all sorts of directions and even fly when fitted with a pair wings. And if they get smashed (toys will be toys), they don’t cost an arm and a leg to replace.
iOS 6 vs. Ice Cream Sandwich: The Ultimate Comparison iOS 6 is coming soon(ish) to an iPhone and iPad near you. But how does Apple's latest and greatest compare to the latest and greatest out of the Android camp, a.k.a. Ice Cream Sandwich. Gladiators, step forth! For the record, this is not a review. There will be no review until we have spent some quality time with the final version of iOS 6. This is a look at how these two stack up on paper in 10 key categories. Apps Apple: 650,000 apps. 225,000 for iPad. That's one ginormous ecosystem. Android: Android is currently at 450,000 apps for Android. While most of those will work on tablets, the number of apps that have been specifically optimized for Android tablets pales in comparison to iOS. Maps Full size Apple: Apple finally has its own Maps, which is a move that surprised no one, since Apple has been buying up mapping companies for years, and because Apple and Google aren't exactly getting along smashingly. From what we can tell, it's an elegant solution, with plenty of overlayed information, traffic updates, and yes, finally, turn-by-turn directions (narrated by Siri). It also has a 3D flyover mode (with vector-based graphics) which looks great, but it raises a question: Since none of the iPhones have 4G LTE radios, would 3D maps even be practical when you aren't firmly tethered to Wi-Fi? This, however, may be a non-issue, as 4G iPhones will likely be out in time for iOS 6 to drop. Big notable omissions: transit directions, bike directions, walking directions, and Street View.
© 2013 Autodesk, Inc. All Rights Reserved. Except as otherwise permitted by Autodesk, Inc., this publication, or parts thereof, may not be reproduced in any form, by any method, for any purpose. Certain materials included in this publication are reprinted with the permission of the copyright holder. Disclaimer THIS PUBLICATION AND THE INFORMATION CONTAINED HEREIN IS MADE AVAILABLE BY AUTODESK, INC. “AS IS.” AUTODESK, INC. DISCLAIMS ALL WARRANTIES, EITHER EXPRESS OR IMPLIED, INCLUDING BUT NOT LIMITED TO ANY IMPLIED WARRANTIES OF MERCHANTABILITY OR FITNESS FOR A PARTICULAR PURPOSE REGARDING THESE MATERIALS. Trademarks The following are registered trademarks of Autodesk, Inc., in the USA and/or other countries: Autodesk Robot Structural Analysis, Autodesk Concrete Building Structures, Spreadsheet Calculator, ATC, AutoCAD, Autodesk, Autodesk Inventor, Autodesk (logo), Buzzsaw, Design Web Format, DWF, ViewCube, SteeringWheels, and Autodesk Revit. All other brand names, product names or trademarks belong to their respective holders. Third Party Software Program Credits ACIS Copyright© 1989-2001 Spatial Corp. Portions Copyright© 2002 Autodesk, Inc. Copyright© 1997 Microsoft Corporation. All rights reserved. International CorrectSpell™ Spelling Correction System© 1995 by Lernout & Hauspie Speech Products, N.V. All rights reserved. InstallShield™ 3.0. Copyright© 1997 InstallShield Software Corporation. All rights reserved. PANTONE® and other Pantone, Inc. trademarks are the property of Pantone, Inc.© Pantone, Inc., 2002. Portions Copyright© 1991-1996 Arthur D. Applegate. All rights reserved. Portions relating to JPEG © Copyright 1991-1998 Thomas G. Lane. All rights reserved. Portions of this software are based on the work of the Independent JPEG Group. Portions relating to TIFF © Copyright 1997-1998 Sam Leffler. © Copyright 1991-1997 Silicon Graphics, Inc. All rights reserved.
This document is brought to you through the kind services of Kevin Wright firstname.lastname@example.org http://www.wankel.net/~krwright who laboriously scanned, post-processed, Distilled, and organized the original 1980 (1979 printing) wiring diagram provided by Stu Aull (Thanks!). There are several ways to get around in the document. I have provided Bookmarks to all the sections and subsections, and thumbnails are also provided in the Thumbnails side bar. Only a few of the pages in the original document were of the fold-out variety, and only one really needs to be split into multiple documents. This page has been provided in full sheet and segmented versions, as indicated in the Bookmarks. These pages probably should be printed out on 11” x 17” paper if available, but are still readable on 8.5” x 11” paper. You could also print out the segmented versions and attach them together, if so desired (or not. Whatever you want, eh?) I have also included a label for the spine of a binder, for those who wish to print out all the pages and keep a dead-tree edition handy. J The original document is © 1979 Toyo Kogyo Co., Ltd., and remains so. This version is provided as a service for owners of first generation Mazda RX-7s who are having a devil of a time locating the factory wiring guide for a reasonable price. If you really want to send me money, email me and I’ll tell you where to send it, but it’s not necessary. Consider this payback for all the good advice and information gleaned from the various RX-7 email lists! Subscribe to the Early Mazda Rotaries email list:...
This document provides information regarding the formatting options available in Microsoft Excel 2010. Overview of Excel Microsoft Excel 2010 is a powerful tool you can use to create and format spreadsheets, create graphs to visually display data, write formulas to calculate mathematical equations, and analyze and share information to make more informed decisions. The Font Group on the Home Tab The Font group on the Home tab contains basic text and cell formatting tools. Change font size; increase or decrease font size. Change the color of the text. Change font type. Add a background color to the cell. Bold, underline, or italicize text. Add a cell border. The cell border tool offers many options for adding borders. The cell border, background color, and text color buttons ‘remember’ the most recent selection made. For example, if the last cell border you selected was a Thick Box Border, you can just click the cell border button to assign another cell with that border (without having to reselect it from the dropdown list). Information Technology Services, UIS 1 [Not for Circulation] The Alignment Group on the Home Tab The Alignment group on the Home tab contains an assortment of useful tools for formatting cells in Excel. Align text to the top, middle, or bottom of a cell. Rotate text within a cell. Wrap text within a cell. Merge the selected cells into one large cell and center the text (for example, for a title ). Align text to the left, center, or right within a cell. Increase or decrease the margin between the border and the text within a cell. Format Painter The Format Painter tool allows you to copy the format of a cell (not the contents, just the formatting) and apply it to other cells. 1. To use the Format Painter, select the cell(s) with the desired formatting. 2. Click the Format Painter button in the Clipboard group of the Home tab.