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Factor pairs reverse once you have gone through the number that is half the number it started with. For instance, 12 divided by to is 6, so once you reach 6 in you factor pairs, the numbers will reverse. With an odd number such as 7, the center point would be 3 and 4. Even though these numbers aren't like 12, where it is 6 and 6, this is 7 divided by 2 without decimals, instead a lower half and upper half. At that point, the factor pairs reverse.
It means one thing is of smallet quantity than another. As in less than perfect or in mathematics 1 is less than 2. In logic or maths this would be written 1<2
There is no single format. Binary code is merely the representation of numeric information encoded in binary. Humans use the symbols 0 and 1 to symbolise the binary digits (bits), but computers have no notion of a number let alone the intelligence to interpret the difference between a 1 or a 0. However, binary information can be encoded in many different ways. In the early days of computers, the computer was programmed through a front panel of switches. The computer had several modes of operation which could be configured by turning these individual switches on or off. Once a configuration was set it could be committed to the computer's memory, which effectively copied the state of these switches to a much larger set of switches laid out in a large array, where each element in the array represented a separate instruction. Once all instructions were stored, they could be executed by copying them one after the other to the instruction register, another series of switches that actually set the mode of operation. By rapidly switching from one mode to the next, the computer was able execute a sequence of very simple instructions extremely quickly. In order to encode these instructions so that the programmer could configure the input switches correctly, the instructions were encoded in binary notation using 1s and 0s, where a 1 meant the switch was on while a 0 meant the switch was off. The early computers didn't have many instructions -- they were only capable of a handful of very simple operations -- so there were very few switches. With 4 switches we can configure the machine in exactly 16 different ways: 0000 0001 0010 0011 0100 0101 0110 0111 1000 1001 1010 1011 1100 1101 1110 1111 Each additional switch doubles the number of configurations thus if the computer has 17 to 32 instructions we would use at least 5 switches while 33 to 64 instructions would require at least 6 switches, and so on. Each binary digit (bit) represents an increasing power of 2 where the least significant bit represents 2^0, followed by 2^1, 2^2, 2^3 and so on. This is no different to decimal notation where each digit represents an increasing power of 10 (10^0, 10^1, 10^2, 10^3 and so on). Knowing this we can easily convert from binary to decimal, such that 1101 means (from least significant to most significant digit): 1 = 1x(2^0) = 1x1 = 1 0 = 0x(2^1) = 0x2 = 0 1 = 1x(2^2) = 1x4 = 4 1 = 1x(2^3) = 1x8 = 8 1+0+4+8 = 13 Thus 1101 is the binary equivalent of 13 decimal. If we say that 1101 represents a specific machine instruction, then we really mean instruction 13. What that instruction means to the machine depends on the machine itself -- it is a machine code and machine codes are always machine-dependent (only machines of the same type will understand what instruction 13 means). Since it represents a specific machine instruction then we call it an operation code, or an opcode for short. Opcode 13 may require operands (one or more inputs). For instance, if opcode 13 were one of the machine's move instructions, it will need two operands: a source and a destination. These must also be encoded in binary and these codes will either represent a memory address or a CPU register, depending on the operand types expected by the opcode. CPU registers are a bank of switches that are used to specify the inputs and outputs required by the instruction register (which is also a CPU register). Two special registers are used to keep track of the current and the next instruction. Normally, the next instruction is the one that immediately follows the current instruction in memory. However, if the current instruction is a jump instruction, the encoding in the next instruction register may change, thus allowing the computer to a make decision and possibly jump to the appropriate instruction code when the next instruction becomes the current instruction. Of course, today, we do not program machines through a series of front panel switches. But just as we can encode the state of these switches from a numeric binary notation, we can also convert to any other binary encoding. On magnetic media we use the flux transitions between positively and negatively charged particle clusters upon a ferromagnetic material. These transitions can be "read" by a computer and decoded into a series of alternating electrical impulses which can then be encoded within an array of accumulators with high or low electrical charges each of which can be maintained by a transistor that can also independently switch the state of the accumulator. There are no actual numbers inside a computer, of course, they are all merely the encoded representations of numbers that must be encoded, decoded and shunted from one location to another according to the machine's current opcode. For humans it is obviously easier to record the machine's "state" using numeric binary values, but this is merely an abstraction. The machine has no more concept of a number than it does of a what a human is. It is a machine -- it has no actual intelligence. It simply has a number of modes that we can configure, nothing more and nothing less. But because its native "language" is binary, we use numeric binary notation as a human convenience. It allows us to instruct the computer in the only language it knows -- including the instructions necessary to translate binary encoded information into information we can understand, whether it is decimal numbers, written words, a picture, a movie or a sound.
It has been determined that the wait-time for computer support is normally distributed with a mean of 30 minutes and a standard deviation of 5 min. If 100 people call, how many would you expect to wait more than 30 min? (use logic here)
To tell you the state of a logic signal, when the state changes are infrequent and the cost of an oscilloscope or logic analyzer would be inappropriate/excessive.
No, but it's easier to see if you reverse the logic of the question. Intrusive rocks are igneous by definition, and these are all blends of crystalline minerals.
Logic is a theory of reasoning. An example sentence would be: According to his logic, it was alright to lie.
Two switches in series would be an analogue representation of a solid-state AND logic gate.
The question Hayley had to answer, needed some logic.
You would need an area code to use reverse phone lookup as without an area code you would not know what State, Province or even country the phone number generated from.
All digital electronic circuits are composed of logic gates. Without logic gates there would be no digital electronics.
The answer is No.
There's nothing ethical about logic, logic is reason and rationality. It is my favorite out of the 3. Asking what is rationally reasonable, would be ethics, because then it's about personal morals.
Yes but the 2008 income tax return will have to be completed correctly and mailed to the correct state tax department address which should be in the instruction book of the form that would be using.
The use of the reverse string in C program is used to reverse the letters in the string. An example would be reverse me would be reversed to em esrever.