Robert Manley wrote:
Copied java file into this window, highlighted and pressed "code" button.
Then clicked "preview".
No change. no line numbers.
What am I doing wrong?
Particularly annoying as I know I have done it correctly in the past.
Nasio denasio wrote:
This statement is ridiculous considering that this is a Beginning Java forum. Do you tell everyone who asks question here to think for a moment what they need to do differently to make the code work? These forums are for asking questions or not?
If you want to help with tips or code, then that's great! Otherwise keep quiet and let others who are willing to help answer.
Paul Clapham wrote:
jon ninpoja wrote:it was just an example
There's really no point in making up random stuff as "examples" and then asking questions about them. Try to remember that computer programs are produced for a purpose. In other words somebody who knows what that purpose is should be able to discuss the program in a reasonable way. When you have code which is just random stuff without a purpose then it's not possible to discuss why the random stuff is that way and not some other way.
Any of the three would be fine. Git might have a little more of a learning curve, but seems (to me) to be the more popular of the three. Can't really address Apache, other than to say their other products are nicely done. It really comes down to which you are most comfortable.
willma ze wrote:Thanks for the reply. I also see Apache and SourceForge as the other popular options. Which of the 3 will best for people new to open source projects?
Bart Boersma wrote:Hey guys,
Both of you thanks for the input. This leaves me with just one question that Paul tried to explain already:
1) What is the use of converting this into hexadecimal numbers of ascii equivalent characters?
But because representing a binary number to humans as a string of 0 and 1 makes them difficult to read, hex is used as a shortcut: groups of 4 bits (those 1 and 0 informations) are represented as one hex digit. This conversion from binary to hex, and vice versa, is very simple. Converting binary to decimal, or decimal to binary, involved more actions.
Therefore, the hex system isn't used by computers, but by humans, for terser representation of binary numbers, but easier convertibility than from/to decimal number system.
ahmed taher wrote:do you have an answer or not ?