How do you say pointer in spanish?
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A pointer is a programming tool that allows a value to be referenced. All data is allocated in memory and has a certain address attached to them. When you use a pointer, you are taking a value from an address called the reference. The original data is called the reference, and taking that value usin…g a pointer is called dereferencing. Example using Objective-C: int anInt = 42; (anInt is stored in memory with the value of 42) int *anIntPointer; (this is new datatype that wants to point to a certain address) *anIntPointer = &anInt; (you are taking the pointer and dereferencing it to anInt. anytime you have a pointer [in this case denoted with an asterisk "*"], the reference will be noted with an ampersand "&") Now there are also pointers to objects and structs that use an entirely different method, but same idea, the pointer grabs a referenced data value. This is especially valuable for referencing structures without having to reference every single member variable. ( Full Answer )
By analogy, an electronic pointing device such as the TrackPoint used on ThinkPad notebook computers, and similar devices on computers from other manufacturers. In computer science, a pointer is a programming language datatype whose value refers directly to ("points to") another value stored elsewhe…re in the computer memory using its address. Obtaining the value that a pointer refers to is called dereferencing the pointer. A pointer is a simple implementation of the general reference datatype (although it is quite different from the facility referred to as a reference in C++). Pointers are so commonly used as references that sometimes people use the word "pointer" to refer to references in general; however, more properly it only applies to data structures whose interface explicitly allows it to be manipulated as a memory address. If you are seeking general information on a small piece of data used to find an object. The pointing icon on a computer screen that users control with input devices such as computer mouse or joystick. Pointer: A pointer is a programming language datatype whose value refers directly to another value stored elsewhere in the computer memory using its address. A pointer is an object that contains the address of another object. int a; /* an object of type integer */ int *pa; /* an object of type pointer to integer */ pa = &a; /* initialization of the pointer, pa now "points to" a */ pa; /* reference to the pointer's value */ *pa; /* reference to the object's value */ Arrays and pointers are closely related, but that is not within the scope of the question. ( Full Answer )
pointer r the variables created in RAM which store the address of a another variable
For in Spanish is "para". It could be 'por' or 'para', depending on the context.
if you want to say "HOW are you" in Spanish. you say "COMO ESTAS?" . =) . orrrrrrrr "que tal?" asssholleee
'I did' in Spanish is: "yo hice" "you did" - ust hizo "they did: - usts hicieron
The pronoun I is "yo." The letter I in Spanish has the sound of a long E (ee). So does the letter y, which is the word for "and."
Â¿ Como estas ? (informal , for people your age or that you know ) Â¿ Como esta ? ( formal , for older people or teachers etc ) "como estas" or "que tal" both work. The first one is more literally "how are you", the second is more like "what's up".
"As is, where is" can be translated as: "En el estado en que se encuentra, y dónde se encuentra"
y tu (to friend). y ustedes (formal) and plural as in "you all". y usted (formal and singular)
If you would like to say "I am" in Spanish, there are two different verbs: soy - I am (always, or a continuing characteristic) estoy - I am (for now, temporarily, or with another verb form) The phrase "I am" has multiple uses depending on context. When usedto describe a permanent property like …place of origin, thetranslation is "Yo soy" or just "Soy". When used to describetemporary conditions like how you're feeling, or when the presentprogressive is used, the translation is "Yo estoy" or just "Estoy". ( Full Answer )
it is en The word "on" in Spanish can be either "en" or "sobre". "En" is pronounced "ehn" and "sobre" is pronounced "SO-bray".
The Spanish word for her is ella. (ay-ah) *The pronoun "ella" is "she", the subject of a sentence or "her" the object of a phrase. The possessive pronoun "her" is translated as "su."
Pointer are variable which stores memory address of another variable. That is the definition of pointers. but if you want to see the proper usage of pointers you must visit some C programming site.
The pointers are two bright stars on the side of the bowl of the Big Dipper that point in a straight line to Polaris (the north star)
Lo que usted dice es lo que dice y lo que hace es lo que hace . Do not mix tÃº and usted in acontext when addressing someone.
CAN YOU IN SPANISH CAN YOU WHAT SAY SPANISH IN SPANISH es pon yo that's what it sounds like i don't know how to spell it
"Yo soy", 'Soy' or 'Estoy' -- All are relevant and admissible yet subject to context.
Spanish has two verbs for "to be", estar & ser. Differentiatingbetween them should happen prior to conjugating. There are 2 past tense conjugations of estar (to be), one thatdeals with repeated or regular activities and one that deals withcompleted actions: I was = yo estaba, or estuve You were = …tu estabas, or estuviste He was / She was / You were (formal) = el-ella-usted estaba, orestuvo We were = nosotros estÃ¡bamos, or estuvimos They were = ellos-ellas-ustedes estaban, or estuvieron There are 2 past tense conjugations of ser (to be), one that dealswith repeated or regular activities and one that deals withcompleted actions. Admittedly the preterit of ser is rarely used. I was = yo era, or fui You were = tu eras, or fuiste He was / She was / You were (formal) = el-ella-usted era, or fue We were = nosotros Ã©ramos, or fuimos They were = ellos-ellas-ustedes eran, or fueron ( Full Answer )
poder, when conjugated, usually is translated as "can". Puedo enviar una carta. I can mail a letter. A can, as in "tin can" would be el bidÃ³n.
You cannot simply say "what the?" in Spanish. You can, however, say "Que?" which means what. When you write it there is an accent over the 'e' (I couldn't figure out how to put one on) but if you don't write the accent the word changes and it means that. Sooo be careful. Hope I helped.
I = yo you = tÃº he = Ã©l she = ella we = nosotros, nosotras (depending on feminine and masculine) they = ellos, ellas (when to use which --> if you have 100 girls in a room, it would be ellas, then one guy walks in, it automatically changes to ellos. it doesn't matter how many girls there are!… if one guy walks in, its ellos!!! :) ( Full Answer )
i think you mean how. any way its a, pronounced as Ah. Your welcome ;D
This depends on what your trying to say. If you are talking informally you would use (tÃº) when talking formally you would use (usted or in shortened form ud.)
"they" would be either "ellos" -pronounced EY-yohs- (all male or mixed male-female), or "ellas" -pronounced EY-yahs- (all female). "Ellos son mis buenos amigos" means "they are my good friends", but interestingly, it could mean a group of many women and only one man.
"To have" as a posessive is the verb "tener". As an auxillary verb, it is "haber", as in "I have gone to the store".
The answer would depend on the context when it is used. "She will" when used as a future commitement would be expressed as part of the future conjugation of the appropriate verb. Example: She will be a nurse. "Ella serÃ¡ enfermera". The "serÃ¡" is the future tense of "ser", or "will be". If u…sed in the context of something like "she will help you now", the intent is to express present action, not something in the future. Another way of saying this would be "She can help you now". In Spanish, that would be expressed as "Ella puede ayudarte ahora". ( Full Answer )
Tenemos. If used as part of a compound tense (perfect tense), then it would be "hemos". Example: Hemos vendido nuestra casa. We have sold our house.
"Â¿QuÃ© vamos a hacer?" Literally "what are we going to do?" You could also say "Â¿QuÃ© haremos?", literally "what will we do". Either could be translated as "what will we do". In common useage, the first is probably more common.
The word " es "(verb ser, to be) is the Spanish word for "is" (permanent state). For temporary or current states, the word is estÃ¡ (verb estar ). *Without the accent, esta means "this."
Yo-I Tu-you El-he Ella-she Nosotros-we Vosotros- you all (used only in Spain) Ellos- they(use when the subjects contain all or 1+ men) Ellas- they(use when all of the subjects are girls ONLY) ustedes-you all formal(used to show respect to and for a group of those elder than you) Us…ted-you(again used to show respect to one person who is older) Examples of when it's approperate to use usted and ustedes â¢teachers â¢parents â¢grandparents â¢adults You get the picture ( Full Answer )
It depends on the context. If you are speaking of a transient thing, moods, state of health, or a location, you would say "Ã©l o ella estÃ¡..." If you are speaking of permanace, names, nationality, or occupations, you would say "Ã©l o ella es..."
sube to get on = subir get on with it = manos a la obra
tu eres feliz (you are happy) usted es feliz (you are happy) tu estas en la playa (you are in the beach) usted estÃ¡ en la playa (you are in the beach) tu eres / usted es (ser) tu estas / usted estÃ¡ (estar) When you are talking with near persons like friends, familiar, or a very w…ell-known person, you can use "tu" to refer to a person, but if you don't know a person or don't have enough confidence, then you should use the word "usted" that is more polite or formal. In the other hand, verb to be has two different meanings in spanish: 1) "ser": You are beautiful (tu eres bonita) 2) "estar": You are in New York (usted estÃ¡ en Nueva York) I hope this be useful ( Full Answer )
It depends on context. If you mean possession of something, then the verb would be "tener". If you mean "to have to" , it is "tener que". For the formation of perfect tenses, i.e "I have gone to the store", then the verb is "haber".
This seeming simple question is actually one of the things that English speakers find to be most confusing in Spanish. There are basically two words that mean "for". These are "para" and "por". The proper use depends completely on context. "Por" is used when the context is "transactual", or an ex…change. Examples: "Gracias por su ayda"(thanks for your help) - thanks given in exchange for help. "Puedo comprarlo por cinco dÃ³lares" (I can buy it for 5 dollars)- Money given for a good or service. "Trabajo por mis padres" (I work for my parents) - I work in exchange for my parents or I work in their place. "Para" serves for the other uses. Examples: "ComprÃ© Ã©sta para ti" (I bought this for you) - I purchased this to convey to you. "Trabajo para mis padres" (I work for my parents) - I work to convey the work to my parents - my parents are my boss. If you are unsure of which one to use, just use one. If you are incorrect, a good Spanish speaker will still understand what you are trying to say, and hopefully will correct your useage. ( Full Answer )
That depends on the meaning. Here are two examples: I wanted to do that, but I couldn't: Quise hacerlo, pero no pude. Or: Quise hacerlo, mas no pude. Nobody but me can do that: Nadie excepto yo puede hacerlo. Or: Nadie sino yo puede hacerlo.
This is one of the only times that an English verb has distinct conjugated forms. The base verb for "am" is "to be". "Am" is the first person singular form, and no other. In Spanish, this corresponds to either "estoy" (is for now) or "soy" (is always), depending on the context.
Yo soy (feliz) = I am (e.g. happy by nature) Yo estoy feliz = I am (e.g. happy at the moment)
in spanish there isnt a word for 'his' it depends what the sentance is and then you add a specific ending on . What is it your trying to say? To imply posession by "him", you could add "de Ã©l". Example: Este es el libro de Ã©l" - "This is his book", literally "this is the book of him". Or, yo…u can use the non'specific word "su". Example: "Este es su libro". To use this, you need to have enough context of who owns the book, because "su" can mean "his", "hers" or "theirs". ( Full Answer )
Depends, if it is in a question as in "Will you go to the gym with me?" You would use puedes "Puedes ir al gymnasio con migo?" If you are saying to someone else " Ok, I will go to the gym with you." (As I can, " It would be more like, "Esta bien yo voy ( or (puedo ) ir al gymnasio con… tigo." 'testamento' if you mean what you want after you die ( Full Answer )
You could say "que puede sea" or "que puede ser". The first implies more uncertainty in the situation, more like "it might be".
The answer depends 100% on the complete context of the sentence "is" is used. es (Ser) - when referring to a permanent state of things esta (Estar) - when referring to a temporary state of things hay (haber) - when referring to items or concepts in time Ãl es alto (he is tall) Ãl e…sta en un lugar alto (He is in a tall/high place) Hay un lugar alto (there is a tall/high place) ( Full Answer )
Depends on the specific context, but probably: tuve (I had) tuvo (he/she/it had) tuvieron (they had)
It just kinda depends on how you are using it. "To get" could be "Recibir","Sacar", Tocar", "Tomar" or even "Comprender". If you are using the familiar conjugations, you'd say: "Lo recibiste/sacaste/tocaste/tomaste/comprendiste?" If you are using the formal conjugations, you'd say: "Lo recibÃo…/lo sacÃ³/lo tocÃ³/lo tomÃ³/lo comprendÃo?" *The "lo" is just a pronoun. If you were to substitute it with a regular noun, it would come after the verb. ie: "recibÃo las hamburguesas?" ( Full Answer )
This needs context. "Este es mi libro" means "this is my book". Under some circumstances, you can use "mÃo". This more commonly is "mine". "Este es el libro mÃo" could be translated as "This is the book of mine" or "this is my book".
The expression is "soy yo", meaning "It is I", or equivalent to the English "it's me".
A pointer is a memory address stored in memory. Conceptually, it "points" to another piece of data. Pointers are used to establish dynamic data structures. In object-oriented programming, object references are implemented as pointers.
pointer is lwan variable whose value is address of anothervariable. i.e., direct address of memory allocation
Normalised pointers date back to the days when physical memory wasaddressed by segment and offset. For instance, on a system with4,294,967,296 unique memory addresses we might divide thoseaddresses into 65,536 segments of 65,536 addresses each. This meanswe need 16-bits to address each segment and a…nother 16-bits toaddress the offsets within those segments. If the memory we need to access resides in the current segment onlythen we don't need to specify the segment at all, we can just use a16-bit pointer known as a near pointer. This means that all pointerarithmetic applies to the offset address only, such that 0xFFFF + 1= 0x0000. If we need to access offsets within a particular segment then weneed to use a 32-bit pointer to specify both the segment and theoffset. For this we can either use a far or a huge pointer. We say that a huge pointer is normalised because it behaves exactlyas we'd expect any 32-bit value to behave: 0x0000FFFF + 1 =0x00010000. However, a far pointer is not normalised because it does not behavein the normal way. Using the same example: 0x0000FFFF + 1 =0x00000000. In other words, only the offset portion of the addressis affected by pointer arithmetic. ( Full Answer )