Robot software is the coded commands that tell a mechanical device (known as a robot) what tasks to perform and control its actions. Robot software is used to perform tasks and automate tasks to be performed. Programming robots is a non-trivial task.
Most robot programs have a similar structure. It consists of 4 major parts.
Declarations and Variables
Subroutines and Functions
The Main Loop
The smallest lexically and syntactically correct robot program is called Karell ++
Tally it is a ready made program. and tally get the 100% correct results. so lot of company used this software.
N = x If y < N then N = Y If z < N then N = z Print N
E.G. "By my reckoning, the answers were correct."
WHAT ARE CONSTANTS? Nearly any computer program requires some numbers that never change throughout the program. They can be defined once and used as often as needed during the operation of the program. To return to the recipe analogy, once you have defined how big a tablespoon is, you can use the same tablespoon without regard to what you are measuring with it. When writing a computer program, you can define the value of PI = 3.141592, and continue to use it wherever it makes sense knowing that it is available, and correct. OM GURU
Program means a plan, usually step-by-step. Programme is like a play or sporting event program that has the events that will occur.
If you make a sentence that can be understood but it doesn't relay what you meant then you have a semantic problem.
syntax-it is the structure of the program.syntactic analysis checks whether the syntax is correct or not.if any of the punctuation(, ;) or ibraces are missing then the program wud b syntactically wrong... semantic-it means the meaning that the program conveys.whether the meaning is correct or not. for eg sun rises in west this sentence is syntactically right as there is no mistake of grammar bt it convey a wrong meaning as sun never rises in west.... hence it is syntactically right bt semantically wrong
There are 3 different fundamental types of errors in ANY programming language: 1) Syntax errors: code is written incorrectly and can not be used by the computer 2) Logical errors: the code is syntactically correct, but does not do what it is supposed to do. 3) Run time errors: The code is syntactically correct, but when it is executed, the computer enters some sort of illegal state that must be handled in order to proceed, or the program will crash. Run time errors are things like running out of memory, division by zero, segmentation faults and etc...
smallest individual units of a program
"Each" is a singular word, so "Each program has . . ." is correct.
The latter one is the correct sentence by structure. The correct one is, he contributed in organizing the program.
Generally the operators that can't be overloaded are like that because overloading them could and probably would cause serious program errors or it is syntactically not possible, For instance the sizeof operator returns the size of the object or type passed as an operand. It is evaluated by the compiler not at runtime so you can not overload it with your own runtime code. It is syntactically not possible to do. Even if it was pointer arithmetic relies on the correct value being returned by this operator since the compiler already knows how to calculate the correct value all overloading would do would be to allow you to calculate an incorrect value, something that would almost certainly lead to the program not working correctly. Scope resolution and member access operators work on names rather than values. C++ has no syntax for writing code that works on names rather than values so syntactically these operators can not be overridden. Again what useful purpose would overloading the conditional operator produce? I can think of none.
Yes, that is correct. Program belongs to year.
no it's not