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Sustina je ekonomija. Srbija ima dobru sansu da promeni sistem koji ne valja. Naravno, ne racunam na politicare koji su zadojeni sistemom koji ih hrani vec toliko godina. Ne, racunam na nove glasove koji ce se podignuti iz naroda, i koji ce prije ili poslje postati NORMALA. Danas Dveri su velo mali pokret, ali imaju prilicno jasnu ideologiju o promeni. To su nove generacije neokaljane lopovstinom "tranzicije", stavljaju u centar porodicu bez cije zastite drustvo nemoze funkcionirati, kao i saveznistvo sa Rusijom.
When I first started writing iOS Apps, coding in Objective-C was somewhat painful. Like stuck-in-acheckout-line-behind-the-old-woman-writing-a-personal-check painful. She’s still stuck in the 1980’s while everyone else uses debit cards. But then Apple made some major improvements to the language that st moved Objective-C into the 21 century. This chapter discusses these improvements, including a little something called Automatic Reference Counting. Objective-C still has room for improvement, but you will find it is coming more in line with modern programming languages thanks to Apple’s enhancements. Mastering Objective-C is one of your biggest learning curves—especially if you have never written code before. I recommend reviewing this chapter a few times before moving on to the next to make sure you have a firm grasp of Objective-C’s principles and language structure. While you can create prototype applications without writing any code, you need to write code to do anything meaningful. Why You Should Use Objective-C If you have developed software using more modern languages such as Java and C#, there are definitely some pain points when moving to Objective-C, but you should still invest the time and energy learning Objective-C to develop native iOS Apps. Why? Although there are tools available that allow you to write in other languages, the vast majority of code samples available on the Internet are written in Objective-C—and believe me, since Apple provides so little in the way of code samples, you will spend significant time scouring the web for sample code. So, you need to learn Objective-C if for no other reason than to understand the code samples—and if you write your App in Objective-C, you don’t have to translate the sample code into some other language, which can get pretty time consuming. So Objective-C it is. Before you can start writing code, you need to understand the fundamentals of Objective-C, which are covered in the next section. Copyright (c) 2012, Oak Leaf Enterprises, Inc. No reproduction or redistribution in any form is allowed without express permission
This IBM documentation provides information on the IBM Integrated Web Application Server for i (IAS) from the view of an Integrated Solution Vendor (ISV). This paper was written to provide the application developers the tools they need to deploy applications using IAS and to successfully ship and deploy their applications to their customers. This document is a ‘work in progress’ It will continue to be updated as time permits. If you have comments, suggestions or updates, please feel free to email them to firstname.lastname@example.org. Thanks! Team that wrote this documentation Rich Macrafic is a Senior Managing Consultant at IBM. He accepted a position at IBM 32 years ago, directly out of college at George Washington University in Washington, D.C. Over his career, he has held various development, management, staff and consulting positions. The last 15 years have been spent in the areas of Web and Object Oriented technologies, in roles ranging from software engineer to architect to consultant. Andy Henderson is an Advisory Software Engineer working in the IBM Rochester Support Center for 12 years. Currently his expertise is in Java and operating system performance. Jon Rush is a technical consultant in the IBM STG ISV Enablement organization. He is a senior software engineer who specializes in WebSphere, IBM Hypertext Preprocessor (PHP) and IP telephony on the System i platform. Jon has helped hundreds of System i solution providers enhance their applications to use IBM e-business technologies such as IBM Net.Data®, WebSphere PHP and Integrated Web Application Server.
Welcome to the World of BRAVIA® Thank you for choosing this Sony BRAVIA® high-definition television. Use the documentation listed below to get the most out of your TV. Safety Booklet Contains precautionary measures to keep you and your TV safe. Read this information prior to setting up your TV. Quick Setup Guide Provides TV setup information with sample connection diagrams. Operating Instructions Provides the most detailed information to operate your TV. Experiencing Stunning HD with Your BRAVIA The quality of the image you see on your BRAVIA TV is only as good as the quality of the signal it receives. To experience the stunning detail of your new BRAVIA TV, you need access to HD programming. Your BRAVIA TV can receive and display HD programming from: • Over-the-air broadcasting via HD-quality antenna • HD cable subscription • Blu-ray Disc™ player or other HD compatible external equipment Contact your cable, satellite or HD service provider for information on upgrading to HD programming. The Four Steps to a Stunning HD Experience Set, Source, Sound, and Setup You can enjoy crisp, clear images, smooth movement, and high-impact visuals from 1080 HD signals as shown here. When you compare a high-definition signal to a standard analog signal, you will notice a big difference in picture quality. If black bars appear as shown here, press WIDE on the remote control to fill the screen. TV Feature Highlights Your BRAVIA comes with many convenient features, such as: ➢ MHL (Mobile High-Definition Link) input: You can connect your MHL device using an MHL cable (page 13). ➢ BRAVIA® SyncTM: Allows your BRAVIA TV to communicate with other Sony equipment supporting the BRAVIA Sync Control function (page 26). ➢ Digital Media Accessibility: Use the Photo, Music, and Video icons to access photo, music, and video files from Sony USB equipment (page 31). ➢ PIP (Picture in Picture): You can work on your PC and watch your favorite TV program simultaneously (page 27). ➢ Favorites: Your favorite channels and inputs are at your finger tips for easy access (page 28). ➢ Auto Wide Mode: Set your TV to automatically adjust the screen based on the signal resolution (page 29). ➢ Input Selection: Allows you to easily switch between the connected equipment (page 30). Customer ...
Introducing Your New BRAVIA® Welcome to the World of BRAVIA® Thank you for choosing this Sony BRAVIA® high-definition television. Use the documentation listed below to get the most out of your TV. Safety Booklet Contains precautionary measures to keep you and your TV safe. Read this information prior to setting up your TV. Quick Setup Guide Provides TV setup information with sample connection diagrams. Operating Instructions Provides the most detailed information to operate your TV. Experiencing Stunning HD with Your BRAVIA The quality of the image you see on your BRAVIA TV is only as good as the quality of the signal it receives. To experience the stunning detail of your new BRAVIA TV, you need access to HD programming. Your BRAVIA TV can receive and display HD programming from: Over-the-air broadcasting via HD-quality antenna HD cable subscription HD satellite subscription Blu-ray Disc™ player or other HD compatible external equipment Contact your cable, satellite or HD service provider for information on upgrading to HD programming. The Four Steps to a Stunning HD Experience Set, Source, Sound, and Setup Along with your BRAVIA TV set, a complete HD system requires a source of HD programming, an HD sound system, and a proper connection setup. Refer to the Quick Setup Guide, enclosed separately, for connecting optional equipment. TV Feature Highlights Your BRAVIA comes with many convenient features, such as: ➢ BRAVIA® SyncTM: Allows your BRAVIA TV to communicate with other Sony equipment supporting the Control for HDMI function (page 23). ➢ Digital Media Accessibility: Use the Photo, Music, and Video icons to access photo, music, and video files from Sony USB equipment (page 27). ➢ PIP (Picture in Picture): You can work on your PC and watch your favorite TV program simultaneously (page 24). ➢ Favorites: Your favorite channels and inputs are at your finger tips for easy access (page 25). ➢ Auto Wide Mode: Set your TV to automatically adjust the screen based on the signal resolution (page 25). ➢ Input Selection: Allows you to easily switch between the connected equipment (page 26). ➢ Scene Select: Allows you to easily adjust your TV to the most suitable picture and sound settings based on the scenes for the best quality result for the contents genre you are watching (page 20).
Congratulations! Your new BRAVIA® TV opens the door to a “Full HD Experience”. This guide will explain how to get the most from your new High-Definition TV. KDL-40XBR7 KDL-70XBR7 KDL-46XBR8 KDL-55XBR8 Please take these steps before you power up your BRAVIA: ■ Register online at: http://www.sony.com/registration (from U.S.A.) http://www.sonystyle.ca/registration (from Canada) ■ Make sure you’ve removed all accessory contents from packaging. ■ Install 2 AA batteries (supplied separately) in your remote control. ■ Determine whether you will mount your TV on a wall or place it on a floor stand. Sony wall-mounting brackets are designed to provide the best fit. ■ Give your TV 2 3/8 inches (6 cm) of space behind it to properly ventilate. The Four Steps to a Full HD Experience: Set, Sound, Source, and Setup Along with your BRAVIA TV set, a complete HD system requires an HD sound system, a source of HD content, and proper setup connection with components such as your HD cable or satellite box. You must get HD programming to experience the stunning detail of HDTV. For further information, see the Operating Instructions Manual supplied with the TV. Please retain this guide for your future reference. Assembly may be required on some models. Best Signal Performance For Your Convenience Please contact Sony Customer Support directly if you have questions on the use of your television after reading your Quick Setup Guide and Operating Instruction Manual. For United States http://www.sony.com/tvsupport or to speak with a support representative: 1-800-222-SONY (7669)
Oracle NoSQL Database (ONDB) provides network-accessible multi-terabyte distributed key/value pair storage with predictable latency. Data is stored in a very flexible key-value format, where the key consists of the combination of a major and minor key (represented as a string) and an associated value (represented as a JSON data format or opaque set of bytes). It offers full Create, Read, Update and Delete (CRUD) operations, with adjustable durability and consistency guarantees. It also provides powerful and flexible transactional model that eases the application development. Oracle NoSQL Database is designed to be a highly available and extremely scalable system, with predictable levels of throughput and latency, while requiring minimal administrative interaction. Oracle NoSQL Database is built upon the proven Oracle Berkeley DB Java Edition high-availability storage engine, which is in widespread use in enterprises across industries. In addition to that it adds a layer of services for use in distributed environments. The resulting solution provides distributed, highly available key/value storage that is well suited to large-volume, latency-sensitive applications. High Availability and No-Single Point of Failure Oracle NoSQL Database provides single-master, multi-replica database replication. Transactional data is delivered to all replica nodes with flexible durability policies per transaction. In the event the master replica node fails, a PAXOS-based automated fail-over election process minimizes downtime. This allows for scalability, fail-over, and hot-standby.
Engineering Mechanics major – Course Dependency Map 550.291 Linear Algebra / Differential Equations (or 110.201 and 110.302) Mathematics elective – 4 credits 560.348 or 550.310 Statistics 110.202 Calculus III or 110.211 Honors Multivariable Calculus 110.109 Calculus II Humanities / Social Science elective 6* * Humanities/Social Science Electives - total 18 credits required, some electives may carry more than 3 credits, so the electives might be achieved in less than six courses. Humanities / Social Science elective 5 Humanities / Social Science elective 4 * Technical Electives - total 18 credits required, some electives may carry more than 3 credits, so the elective requirements might be achieved in less than six courses. Technical Elective 5 - 3 credits Humanities / Social Science elective 3 Basic Science, Mathematics, and Humanities / Social Science in other departments: some courses have science and math prerequisites not mapped here. See isis.jhu.edu/classes for info. Technical Elective 4 – 3 credits Technical Elective 3 – 3 credits Humanities / Social Science elective 2 500.200 Computing for Engineers or other intro to programming options Humanities / Social Science elective 1 110.108 Calculus I 510.101 Intro to Materials Chemistry or 030.101 Intro to Chemistry 530.101/102, 530.105/106 Freshman Experiences I and Jaafar's DARPA Labs or other intro to engineering options BEGIN HERE Technical Elective 6* - 3 credits 171.102 / 173.112 Physics II and Lab 530.202 Dynamics 530.103/104 Intro to Mechanics I / II or 171.101 / 173.111 Physics I and Lab Key Required Course 530.201 Statics of Mechanics and Materials Tech Elective Required for next course: EM/ES Electives Concurrent: Technical Elective 2 – 3 credits 530.231 / 232 Thermodynamics and Lab 530.327 / 329 Intro to Fluid Mechanics and Lab 530.215 / 216 Mechanics Based Design and Lab or 530.405 Mechanics of Solids H/S Electives Basic Science and Math Suggested for next course: Technical Elective 1 – 3 credits 530.403/404 Senior Design I/II Engineering Mechanics elective 2 Engineering Mechanics elective 1 Engineering Science – solids / fluids elective Engineering Science – dynamics/ materials elective Engineering Science – fluids elective Engineering Science – solids elective ...
Contents About iOS App Programming 8 At a Glance 8 Translate Your Initial Idea into an Implementation Plan 9 UIKit Provides the Core of Your App 9 Apps Must Behave Differently in the Foreground and Background 9 iCloud Affects the Design of Your Data Model and UI Layers 9 Apps Require Some Specific Resources 10 Apps Should Restore Their Previous UI State at Launch Time 10 Many App Behaviors Can Be Customized 10 Apps Must Be Tuned for Performance 10 The iOS Environment Affects Many App Behaviors 11 How to Use This Document 11 Prerequisites 11 See Also 11 App Design Basics 13 Doing Your Initial Design 13 Learning the Fundamental iOS Design Patterns and Techniques 14 Translating Your Initial Design into an Action Plan 14 Starting the App Creation Process 15 Best Practices for Maintaining User Privacy 18 Core App Objects 21 The Core Objects of Your App 21 The Data Model 24 Defining a Custom Data Model 25 Defining a Structured Data Model Using Core Data 28 Defining a Document-Based Data Model 28 Integrating iCloud Support Into Your App 30 The User Interface 30 Building an Interface Using UIKit Views 31 Building an Interface Using Views and OpenGL ES 33 The App Bundle 34 2013-10-23 | Copyright © 2013 Apple Inc. All Rights Reserved.
Contents About Windows and Views 7 At a Glance 7 Views Manage Your Application’s Visual Content 7 Windows Coordinate the Display of Your Views 8 Animations Provide the User with Visible Feedback for Interface Changes 8 The Role of Interface Builder 8 See Also 9 View and Window Architecture 10 View Architecture Fundamentals 10 View Hierarchies and Subview Management 11 The View Drawing Cycle 12 Content Modes 13 Stretchable Views 15 Built-In Animation Support 16 View Geometry and Coordinate Systems 17 The Relationship of the Frame, Bounds, and Center Properties 18 Coordinate System Transformations 20 Points Versus Pixels 21 The Runtime Interaction Model for Views 23 Tips for Using Views Effectively 25 Views Do Not Always Have a Corresponding View Controller 25 Minimize Custom Drawing 26 Take Advantage of Content Modes 26 Declare Views as Opaque Whenever Possible 26 Adjust Your View’s Drawing Behavior When Scrolling 26 Do Not Customize Controls by Embedding Subviews 27 Windows 28 Tasks That Involve Windows 28 Creating and Configuring a Window 29 Creating Windows in Interface Builder 29 Creating a Window Programmatically 30 Adding Content to Your Window 30 Changing the Window Level 31 Monitoring Window Changes 31 Displaying Content on an External Display 32 Handling Screen Connection and Disconnection Notifications 33 Configuring a Window for an External Display 35 Configuring the Screen Mode of an External Display 37 2013-10-22 | Copyright © 2013 Apple Inc. All Rights Reserved.