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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
Real-life credible stories of miraculous experiences, gathered by the authors of Miracles Are for Real, reveal that God is still very active in the world. Each gripping story is sure to encourage and inspire, offering hope and a sense of wonder.
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A HUGE FAN OF 4333 East Silver Springs Blvd. Ocala, FL 34470-5001 352.291.4455 www.AppletonMuseum.org Hours: Tuesday-Saturday, 10 am - 5 pm Sunday, Noon - 5 pm Reprinted by permission from OnViewMagazine.com Above: Brian Despain, The Escape, despainart.com oil on wood panel, 16 x 20” “I’ve always enjoyed the idea that the robots I paint are all part of a series—a series of robots Star Wars (specifically, the original trilogy), Brian Despain became fascinated not only with the robots themselves, but their whole history— who produced them, the various pros and cons of each model, how much they cost, who owned them, etc. This desire to look a little The Escape, Brian Despain, deeper and to explore panel, 16 x oil on wood a little further20” is what compels him to continually push his despainart.com robot universes a little further and his stories a little deeper. ART Pictured (left and below): ROBOT Amy Flynn, of the Prima: FOBOT, mixed media; and Fernando: FOBOT, mixed media at the APPLETON MUSEUM of ART College of Central Florida, Ocala 06.22.13– 09.22.13 w w w. a p p l e t o n m u s e u m . o r g
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EMPLOYMENT RESOURCES Culinary Job Training Program (Interfaith Food Shuttle)……..250-0043 1001 Blair Drive, Raleigh, N. C. 27610 www.foodshuttle.org 11-week culinary (chef) training program. Resume and interviewing skills, job placement. All materials provided, and students receive weekly stipend. Employment Security Commission………………………………..212-3849 Job Service Offices: 3351 Carl Sandburg Court Raleigh 27610 724-F East Chatham St., Cary, N. C. 27511 ……………………..469-1406 www.ncesc.com Monday through Friday 8:30 a.m. – 5:00 p.m. Register at a local office and get access to information on Jobs Line 212-5700 Family Resource Center…………………………………………….834-9300 501 South Bloodworth Street Raleigh 27601 www.frcofraleigh.org Onsite computer lab for independent job searches. Must be a Wake County resident. Goodwill Industries........................................................................ 828-7490 321 W. Hargett Street, Raleigh, NC 27601 Employment opportunities in retail setting for individuals with disabilities or social disadvantages. http://www.goodwillennc.org JobLink Career Center………………………………………………250-3770 Wake County Human Services Center, 220 Swinburne Street, 3rd Floor, Raleigh, N. C. 27610 Monday – Friday, 9:00 a.m. – 4:15 p.m; Tuesdays open until 8:00 p.m. The JobLink Career Center located in the Wake County Human Services Center on Swinburne Street provides a professional setting where job seekers can search for employment and training opportunities and where businesses can access a large pool of potential job applicants. Bi-lingual staff are available (call for availability). Note: There are several JobLinks in Wake County. For locations and hours of operation, visit the JobLink website at www.joblinkcc.com Jubilee Jobs……………………………………………………….. 781-0156 Step Up Ministry, 1701 Oberlin Road, Raleigh, N. C. 27608 www.step-up.org The Jubilee Jobs Program provides skilled compassionate job preparation and placement services to unemployed job seekers through a process of mentoring and active assistance. Workshops and networking support groups focus on job retention, goal setting and practical steps toward wage growth, education and training. North Carolina Division of Services for the Blind ......................... 733-4234 2601 Mail Service Center, Raleigh, NC 27699 www.dhhs.state.nc.us/dsb or www.visionaware.org Rehabilitation Program-Services offered to assist individuals who are blind or visually impaired in obtaining or maintaining employment and in living more...
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Managing electronics design data – from concept to production Managing electronics design data Smart, powerful tools for implementing and re-using high-integrity design data, without the risk. As the process of developing electronic products has increased in complexity and involved more engineering domains, managing the huge array of design data that’s sourced and generated has become a crucial part of the task. Beyond the traditional notions of electronics design – developing hardware and software – engineers are spending an increasing amount of time sourcing, storing, reusing and releasing a wide variety of design data. Maintaining the integrity of that design data across the entire product development process is an increasingly necessary part of today’s electronics design process, and its effectiveness can make the difference between commercial failure or success. This is largely about eliminating risk. The familiar risks associated with introducing a new, unproven part into your design, but more importantly, the risks associated with reusing existing design data – from the most basic design elements such as component models though to high level blocks of functional circuitry and design output released to manufacturing. Successfully managing that risk and maintaining the integrity of existing design data will mean that a pool of proven design elements becomes available for new designs. The elements, from components to complete design sections, have been used in fully-developed, debugged production designs and are therefore known, trusted entities that can be dropped into new designs with a high level of confidence in their integrity. The low design risk associated with this approach carries the cumulative benefit of being able to progressively building up higher level design elements (for example, blocks of circuitry) from known, trusted elements such as components or sub-circuits. When successfully used in a production design, that higher level design data can become the basis of ...
DA-500 INSTALLATION MANUAL THE BASICS MORE OPTIONS 1 3 Add a remote chime in the front room to alert those on the first floor A sensor(s) detect(s) a vehicle entering a monitored area 2 A control panel receives a signal from the sensor and triggers an alert-whistle inside the control panel DA-500 Drive-Alert 4 Add another chime in the basement to alert those downstairs 5 Add a third chime in an upstairs bedroom to alert those upstairs 6 Add a wireless or hard-wired timer controlled light kit to turn on outdoor lights, indoor overhead lights, and/or lamps to warn strangers or welcome friends 7 Attach video surveillance to record activity and display the driveway on a monitor inside 8 Add a portable chime to alert those in the backyard pool, garden or deck 9 Activate signs, gates or other equipment. Model DA-500 General Information Drive-Alerts are perfect for use in residential driveways, on farms, at drive-up windows, in remote locations, and to protect valuable assets and equipment such as tractors or constuction vehicles. The Drive-Alert will detect a vehicle approaching, or whenever a vehicle or metal equipment is moved. The Drive-Alert detects any metal which contains iron. It will not detect copper or aluminum. The Drive-Alert’s method of operation is to sense the change in the magnetic field around it. This field is always present, and is disrupted when a metal object moves through it. The key element in the Drive-Alert installation is to locate the sensor/probe in the area where you wish to detect this change. The usual installation is near the entrance of a driveway, but located far enough away from roads or streets so as not to detect traffic. Moving ferrous (iron) metal trips the sensor. Larger metal objects are detected easier than smaller. Faster moving metal objects are detected easier than slower. Metal moving nearer the probe is detected easier than metal moving farther away. These are the three factors which determine the system’s range of detection. Therefore, trucks traveling 65 mph can be detected up to 50 feet; cars moving 4 mph up to 8 feet; and a walking person with steel toe shoes up to 1 foot. The Control Panel houses the electronics which allows the Drive-Alert to function. It also contains an annunciator, and the terminal strip permits the attachment of the probe as well as accessories or other devices.