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Answered 2010-05-11 23:46:46

True - A C++ constructor cannot return a value.

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Excel has a category called Logical Functions. The IF function is the one of those that most people use and associate with returning True or False values. Other functions also return True or False values. There is a TRUE function and a FALSE function. The OR function and the AND function can be used to return True or False values too. The NOT function can reverse a True or False value, so it also returns True or False.


If we consider any function that is not the main function that is declared as "bool" i.e it will return boolean values to the main function-0 & 1, meaning 'false' and 'true' respectively. If we have to tell the main function that the condition checked in the function is false or disagreed, then we return 0 to the main function and when we have to tell that the condition checked in the main function is true or agreed, then we return 1 to the main function.


Yes, you can have more than one constructor with a different set of parameters.


The NOT function is a logical function used to reverse the result of a logical statement or check if something is false. If you wanted to identify a value that were different in two cells you could use the NOT function to check if they are not equal, like this: =NOT(A2=B2) If they are the same it will return TRUE and if they are the same it will return FALSE.


<SCRIPT LANGUAGE="JavaScript"> var message="Function Disabled!"; /////////////////////////////////// function clickIE() {if (document.all) {alert(message);return false;}} function clickNS(e) {if (document.layers(document.getElementById&&!document.all)) { if (e.which==2e.which==3) {alert(message);return false; if (document.layers) {document.captureEvents(Event.MOUSEDOWN);document.onmousedown=clickNS;} else{document.onmouseup=clickNS;document.oncontextmenu=clickIE;} document.oncontextmenu=new Function("return false") // --> </script>



true The return value can be anything you'd like. For instance: return true; is entirely valid.


Function isPrime(ByVal n As Integer) As Boolean If n < 2 Then Return False End If Dim sqrtn As Integer = Math.Sqrt(n) + 1 For i As Integer = 2 To sqrtn If (n Mod i) = 0 Then Return False End If Next Return True End Function


False; the cosine function is an even function as cos(-x) = -cos(x).


A constructor is used to build a new instance of a class. This is done to ensure that your newly created class has all of its data properly initialized to specific values. Java automatically initializes most values to 0 or null automatically, but if your class would like a different default value, then a constructor is the ideal place for this logic. You can also use constructors to open socket connections, database files, initialize event handlers, or almost any other conceivable action (although, you should take care not to call functions that might expose your class to other instances as a side effect before the constructor completes). If you do not provide any constructors in your class, it is automatically given a "default constructor". This is basically a function that calls the parent's default constructor, if it extends an object, then initializes all member variables to false, null, or zero, depending on the type of data. If you do provide a constructor, then only the provided constructors can be used, and the default constructor will simply disappear. So, if you wish to provide any constructors, you must normally provide a default constructor as well. Java does not have destructors. You cannot guarantee when your object will cease to live, and therefore you cannot capture the moment of its death. In other languages, a destructor is called when an object goes out of scope and therefore "dies", or when it is explicitly destroyed. Java's garbage collector does not do this, and so it does not permit destructors. However, there is a "finalize" function you may override from Object that does a similar function, but it is not guaranteed to be called (unlike a destructor), nor will it be called at the moment of death, but sometime thereafter.


Here is one example: function isPalindrome(word) // Given : word is a string // Returns: true if word is a palindrome, else false { var i; for (i = 0; i < word.length; i++) { if (word.charAt(i) != word.charAt(word.length-1-i)) { return false; } } return true; }




Function isVowel(ByVal ch As Char) As Boolean Select Case ch Case "a" Return True Case "e" Return True Case "i" Return True Case "o" Return True Case "u" Return True End Select Return False End Function int isVowel(const char ch) { switch(ch) { case 'a': case 'e': case 'i': case 'o': case 'u': return 1; } return 0; } static bool isVowel(char ch) { switch(ch) { case 'a': case 'e': case 'i': case 'o': case 'u': return true; } return false; }


A person cannot be profit - therefore, a person also cannot be false profit.


False. You can only replace it with a number from the domain of the function.


In the logical sense, sentences must be either true or false and not both. "This sentence is false" cannot be true because that would mean that it is false, and it cannot be both. It also cannot be false because that would mean that it is true, and it cannot be both. Therefore, if it is true or false, then it is both true and false. Therefore it is either neither true nor false or both true and false; therefore, in the logical sense, it is not a sentence. However, it says it is a sentence; therefore, it is lying; therefore, it is false.


true? no this is false it is the new light that wanted to return to the puritan beliefs


The different functions from the Logical functions category deal with true and false. The main one of them is the IF function.


Both True and False Two methods can have the same name provided they have a different signature (Parameters, return type) If they have the same signature then two methods cannot have the same name.


A logical function is one that can return a true value or a false value. They are usually used in doing comparisons and seeing if things are equal to each other or not, or which is higher or lower. The logical functions that Excel provides are: TRUE FALSE AND OR NOT IF


var source = ""; function searchJs(event){ if(false){ source = ""; } searchVid(event); return false; } function resetFilter(event){ if(false){ source = ""; } VideoChannel.resetFilters(event); return false; }var st = new Image(); st.height = 1; st.width = 1; st.id = "SessionTracker"; st.src = "http://wzus1.ask.com/i/i.gif?t=v&d=us&s=a&c=a&l=dir&o=0&sv=0a5c423f&p=web&rf=0&ord=5411195"; Contact Us - Wendys.com Phone: (905) 849-7685


The question is not clear. If you mean can you write a C++ program such that the main function returns a boolean, the answer is no, you cannot. The main function must return an int to the operating system. However, the return value can be treated as boolean such that non-zero indicates true (an error has occurred) and zero indicates false (no error). Unlike C, C++ does include a primitive bool data type which can only be true or false. All the comparision operators such as ==, !=, <, <=, > and >= return bool and all the integral data types (int, char, wchar_t) can be implicitly converted to and from bool. Converting a bool to an int returns the value -1, since false is typically imlemented with all bits set while true is implemmented with all bits unset.


False. This is the function of the lysosome.


No, Rayquaza cannot learn False Swipe.



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