I am still in the "any technology sufficiently advanced..." phase of learning to program. This code seems clunky, and hard to update if needed. Is there a better way to go about this? It just looks completely bonkers to me, but it works... so yay?
I noticed that I get the same effect if I define this trivial function:and if I define a variable and assign a lambda (with an identical body) to it:
I am trying to store the output of a cmd command as a variable in python. To achieve this i am using os.system() but os.system() just runs the process,it doesn't capture the output.
Cannot seem to find an answer to this one online...I have a string variable (externally sourced) with new lines "/n" encoded as strings.
What exactly happens when the first line in Method1 is carried out?I understand memory is set aside for the string variable str, but does the right-hand side of the statement also get carried out at this stage? i.e. does it actually retrieve a value for the right-hand side?
I'm fairly new to c# and would like to know something about the following code:What exactly happens when the first line in Method1 is carried out? I understand memory is set aside for the string variable str, but does the RHS of the statement also get carried out at this...
Can I use the same counter variable name for an inner for loop as for the outer for loop? Or will the variables affect each other?
Just before I was following a guide to use the MessageBoxA function in assembly, and when creating variables, they used a ", 0" after the variable contents. What is this for?
I am currently writing a moving average class.The goal is to be able to specify the buffer size as part of the constructor when a new object of class Running_Average is created.
It is very common that even in script where the developer have guarantees that the variable will never exceed one byte and sometimes two bytes; Many people decide to use int types for every possible variable used to represent numbers nay in the range of 0-1.