What does stack overflow mean?
Stack is a specific amount of memory assigned to a program to use. A stack overflow means that this stack is full and you can't insert anymore data into it
A stack overflow is a programming term used to identify when a function tries to access memory from a stack that does not exist. A stack, such as a queue or array, contains a limited number of memory spaces set aside when it is created. For example, if an array has 8 objects in it and a function tried to access an item at slot nine, which doesn't exist, it would cause a stack overflow.
A stack overflow is a type of buffer overflow in which an array writes memory outside of the array boundaries. The keyword here is "stack". The stack is a section in memory in which local variables and other program data are kept for future reference. When the stack gets overflown, adjacent program memory, such as variables, pointers, etc, will be overwritten and cause your program to crash.
Stack overflow is a "bug", either in some software you have installed or something on the webpage. It could also be a coding error or a combination of a few different things. This is why the computer is sending you stack overflow messages. In order to fix it, try deleting the .frm file InnoDB: and not using the drop table.
A stack overflow is usually the cause of an array that is too small to be able to hold the intended data. To fix a stack overflow, the array must be locally declared (this means not dynamically allocated off of the heap) and then you must change the amount of "slots" in the array to something that is big enough to hold your data.
The "stack" in this case is an internal structure to store data in a first-in, last-out manner. "Overflow" means the program tried to store more data into this "stack" than there is space. If you are not into computer programming, and see this message as an end-user, there is not much you can do about it; it means either that there is an error in the programming, or that somehow the computer program had to…
A stack overflow occurs when the on--chip stack capacity is exceeded. This can be detected by a comparison of the top-pointer, the last-pointer and the index specified for a create-frame operation ( for push). Initially the top-pointer is set to 1 and the last-pointer to 0, placing a dummy element on the stack. If an index specified for a read access is greater than the number of valid on--chip stack elements, a stack underflow occurs…
Go to line 104, look carefully (ask someone else if you could not spot it). You either have a method or property name referenced within the same method or property. Or, you may have A calls B, B calls C, C calls A, a circular recursive chain... It is common to have stack overflow with recursive call (unintentionally of course)