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  • what is this means?

    2020-11-26 21:05:52
    <div><p>~@ ${W" src=...<p>I cann't train and use a pre-trained model because of this reason? Have any one fix it ?</p><p>该提问来源于开源项目:junyanz/BicycleGAN</p></div>
  • I can only assume it means they are on vacation, right? If yes then it should be clearly marked as such: <p>Add a hover over when mouse moves over a given users row and show: <code>is on vacation ...
  • Compatibility is only ensured under these conditions:" <p>What does "compatibility" mean? Certainly, an old decoder can parse a message generated by a newer compatible schema. But what ...
  • <p>The CPU means intel i5/i7, and VPU means NCS2, then - what's the difference of HDDL and MYRIAD? - what's the difference of HETERO and MULT? <p>Thank you for you time.</p><p>该提问来源...
  • <div><p>What does this mean? How do I correct my eook? <p>ERROR | OEBPS/styles/stylesheet.css | 182 | 3 | The 'direction' property must not be included in an EPUB Style Sheet. -- | -- | -- | -...
  • <div><p>Dears <p>I have a question about ...if I changed from an 8192 to more bigger value what things affected? <p>Regards, John Ahn</p><p>该提问来源于开源项目:coinfoundry/miningcore</p></div>
  • <div><p>If I config like as follows: <pre><code> ...<p>Does it means that pull the image replace with https://gcr.azk8s.cn/xxx:yyy?</p><p>该提问来源于开源项目:containerd/cri</p></div>
  • but I do not know the parameter :const ICLKeyPointArray *new_points_estimates in this function means? Need some help , thanks!</p><p>该提问来源于开源项目:ARM-software/ComputeLibrary</p></div>
  • <div><p>Never seen that one before... <p><img alt="radium_-_new_song__and_usine_3_0_128_osx32-" src=...kmatheussen/radium</p></div>
  • <div><p>该提问来源于开源项目:hizhangp/yolo_tensorflow</p></div>
  • t result and any better idea what the heck that means. From wp-stream.com: "Activity logs are stored securely in the cloud over SSL making your data immune to any intruder and making Stream the ...
  • Explain what interning means

    2020-12-29 07:07:09
    is used. But to me, its meaning wasn't clear on first read-through. I checked in Zulip::/t-compiler/help and got back : "It means that you are not creating a heap allocation for an identifier...
  • 原文链接:http://www.renaebair.com/2010/08/11/my-husband-is-a-programmer-i-have-no-idea-what-that-means/     I met my husband 11 years ago. I was carrying my guitar into my dorm room on freshman ...

    原文链接:http://www.renaebair.com/2010/08/11/my-husband-is-a-programmer-i-have-no-idea-what-that-means/

     

     

    I met my husband 11 years ago. I was carrying my guitar into my dorm room on freshman move-in day at the University of Southern Maine. I saw him eyeing my guitar with great interest. When he knocked on my door and introduced himself, he said, “Hey! I’m Adam. I live across the hall. I’m a computer geek!”

    It was a bold move on his part. Being a computer geek ten years ago wasn’t exactly “hot” and he was either socially ignorant to this fact, or he just didn’t care. Regardless, I was in love. I wasn’t even a computer geek myself at the time, but I was smitten with his forwardness and his apparent lack of concern about his own geekery. Finding out that he also played guitar sealed the deal. Fate would have it that he lived directly across the hall from me.

    In the following weeks, months and years, he was able to hold my attention as he ranted about hardware specs for his gaming machines, his god-like status in Unreal Tournament matches, his ColdFusion senior project application, and his long explanations on programming theory. I sat and watched in amazement as he built and tore down PCs. I listened to him talk through programming problems and watched him build websites. All the while I was planning some vague career with political science and english, but I was nonetheless interested in Adam’s life.

    It was no accident that years later I knew that “Ruby” wasn’t just July’s birthstone and that “Ruby on Rails” wasn’t a rebellious act of sacrificing precious gems on railroad tracks in hipster neighborhoods. I spent years actually being engaged in his interests. And when he fell in love with Ruby in late 2005, I was supporting him all the way and knew exactly why Ruby was incredible. Several years later, when I decided to learn Ruby, I came out with a post on my blog about the Ruby community. A lot of people were confused as to how a Ruby newb could already understand the Ruby community so well. Truth was, I had been following the community for quite some time before I ever decided to learn to program in Ruby. I knew all the big names, the trends, and the history before I ever opened up TextMate and saved a .rb file.

    Do you get that glazed, faraway look in your eye when you partner starts talking about a programming problem, or the newest testing framework? There’s no need to be bored. Ask questions, try to understand! When I meet women today, I don’t avoid talking about the work that I do, my love for pc gaming, or my fascination with D&D and other such geekery. Often I’ll get a response along these lines: “Programming? My husband does something like that I think.” To which I always inquire, “Oh really? What language does he work with?” Their response is always the same: “Language? huh. I have no idea. There’s more than one? I don’t really know what he does. I don’t pay attention to that stuff.”

    This always blows my mind. You’re married to someone, and you aren’t interested enough in the person to know anything about what they do with nearly 40-50% of their time, aside from their job title? Is it dangerous to draw a correlation between high divorce rates and the lack of interest that people have in their partners lives? It’s easy to fall in love with the “idea” of a person when you first meet them. But I think it would be hard to endure a lifetime of ups and downs, trials and tribulations and the everyday challenges that life throws at two people, if those partners didn’t have a truly vested interest in each other’s passions and life’s work. And if you don’t have even a basic understanding of what your spouse does with 40+hours of his/her week, then you’re not on a team.

    I’m not suggesting that you give up your own individuality and personal interests when you meet someone special. But open your mind enough to experience the world through your partner’s eyes. I admit there were occasions when Adam would be on his third diatribe of the evening on meta-programming, and my mind would start to wander. But I was generally engaged in his interests. And why wouldn’t I be? Falling in love involves getting to know a person. And getting to know a person usually involves talking about and understanding each other’s personal interests. Adam certainly had to endure hundreds of hours listening to Ani Difranco, Dar Williams, and Iron & Wine albums, along with my absurdly psychotic analysis of all of the lyrics. He learned to play tennis at my prompting, although I have to swallow losing nearly every game to him now. He watched my ballet performances in college, and even knew how to pronounce a few of the positions. Below is a photo of Adam and I embarking on a hike up Tumbledown Mountain. It captures Adam’s willingness to step away from the computer for a day and partake in my interest in the outdoors. He was a trooper.

     

    hiking up Tumbledown Mountain in Maine

    hiking up Tumbledown Mountain in Maine

    It should not be hard to be engaged in your partner’s interests. If it is that hard, you might want consider the possibility that you might be full of yourself. Even amongst my friends, I make a concerted effort to listen and understand their individual interests and passions. I always learn something new, and sometimes I get to discover a new passion for myself.

    Professionally, I wouldn’t be where I am today, if I had daydreamed my way through Adam’s geek rants. Our relationship resulted in thousands of hours of video gaming, late-night programming tutorials, brainstorming sessions for new apps, some camping trips and lots of folk music. Even if you don’t follow a similar career path as your spouse, being interested in their work and their hobbies can open up other doors for you. It broadens your world view and helps you to suck less as a human being. It’s about being part of a team that works together. I don’t professionally program like Adam; I’m not built that way. I understand programming, but unfortunately I wasn’t given Legos to play with as a child, math skills were never encouraged in school or at home, and the engineering/problem-solving side was never nurtured. So, while I enjoy programming, it comes a lot harder to me than it does for others. But writing is a strength, and programming and technology is a huge interest of mine - so scoring a gig as Intridea’s Community Manager really rocked my world. I keep my eye into the world that I love, my finger on the pulse of it, and the work that results is always rewarding and fun.

    So if you’re with someone new, find a way to be interested in the the things they like to talk about. And if you’re with someone old, rediscover the love of your life by asking about their work and listening to their response. Don’t feign interest. And please, don’t be one of those girls that doesn’t know what language her husband programs in. Be the cool wife that surprises her husband’s dorky friends when she knows Java is, and can engage in a short discussion on the evangelicalism of the Ruby community without asking, “Honey, I didn’t know you were a jeweler!”

    展开全文
  • <div><p>... is/does would be really helpful for both new and migrating users.</p><p>该提问来源于开源项目:Komodo/KomodoEdit</p></div>
  • This is no method signature. it means that you can pass a String as parameter to the Component annotation, like this:@Component(value = "value")If you don't specify a value your self, the default valu...

    This is no method signature. it means that you can pass a String as parameter to the Component annotation, like this:

    @Component(value = "value")

    If you don't specify a value your self, the default value "" will be used.

    If it had been like this:

    String value(); // without the default

    value would have been a mandatory parameter. Trying to use Component like this:

    @Component()

    would lead to an Exception, since you didn't provide a value.

    EDIT: when to use.

    If you don't know much about this syntax, or annotations in general, you shouldn't use them. About everything that can be done using annotations, especially custom made ones, can also be done without annotations.

    Let's say you want to create an annotation to validate the value of a field. I'll be using the example of Belgian postal codes. They all are 4 digits, and are between 1000 and 9999.

    @Target( {ElementType.FIELD})

    @Retention( RetentionPolicy.RUNTIME)

    @Constraint( validatedBy = ValidatePostalCodeImpl.class)

    public @interface ValidatePostalCode{

    String message() default "You have entered an invalid postal code";

    Class>[] groups() default {}; // needed for the validation

    Class extends Payload>[] payload() default{}; // needed for the validation

    int maxValue() default 9999; // so, by default, this will validate based

    int minValue() default 1000; // on these values, but you will be able to

    // override these

    }

    /* Validation implementation */

    public class ValidatePostalCodeImpl implements ConstraintValidator {

    int upperValue;

    int lowerValue;

    @Override

    public void initialize(ValidatePostalCode validate) {

    this.upperValue = validate.maxValue(); // here you call them as if they indeed were regular methods

    this.lowerValue = validate.minValue();

    }

    @Override

    public boolean isValid(Integer integer, ConstraintValidatorContext context) {

    return integer >= lowerValue && integer <= upperValue;

    }

    }

    /* Usage */

    @Entity

    @Table(name = "addresses")

    public class Addresses {

    // home address -> In Belgium, so has to be between the default values:

    @ValidatePostalCode

    Integer belgianPostalCode;

    // vacation home in another country, let's say the PC's there are between

    // 12000 and 50000

    @ValidatePostalCode(minValue = 12000, maxValue = 50000)

    Integer foreignPostalCode;

    }

    Sure, this is a very limited example, but it should get you an idea.

    展开全文
  • What red color means?

    2020-12-02 10:42:16
    <div><p>Some GUI elements are highlighted with red color. Is it just a decoration or a warning that something is wrong?</p><p>该提问来源于开源项目:cplussharp/graph-studio-next</p></div>
  • Also UI has lack of info on expiration date and what it means in market creation The UI should say that expiration date is sometime after when the result is known in market creation trading page and ...
  • <div><p>A shot at better defining what "contentful" means in the context of "first contentful paint". Added "contentful" to the terminology with an attempt at a precise ...
  • <div><p>https://drafts.csswg.org/cssom-view/#extensions-to-the-range-interface</p><p>该提问来源于开源项目:w3c/csswg-drafts</p></div>
  • <p>Given the other things on the list, this is probably supposed to match <code>DOMContentLoaded</code> timing or some <code>document.readyState, but it doesn't link to anything that makes this ...
  • <div><p>It is unclear from the <a href="https://tinydb.readthedocs.io/en/latest/usage.html#query-caching">docs on query caching</a> what it exactly does. I thought it determines how often updates are ...
  • <p>Thanks for this fabulous package, I was going through the docs and i was unable to find what does max and min installs means? <p>Does maxInstalls mean total no of downloads ? <p>Then what does ...
  • <div><p>Hello! I want to know what the realized in the graph means. Is it the volatility of the last day in the period? ...
  • What is STS

    2020-12-28 11:53:02
    <div><p>In documentation <code>sts</code> probably means security token server? Is it auth or token endpoint? Should be 2 separate configuration settings for each endpoints for code flow, as ...
  • <div><p>Forgive me if this question is too simple, but I cannot really understand what the output means from the command line (runs on linux and not have a GUI): <p>Flat Profile: 2.03 sun.reflect....
  • - What is the Testground devs responsibility - What is the Plan writers responsibility - Where is the cut - How that is represented in the code <p>And we found that a few things are getting blurred ...
  • <p>What does this property exactly means? EnableSsl decrytption? In this case I think it should be allowed to set the HTTPS proxy, just do not decrypt the traffic. <p>If this property is not about the...
  • What dose BAD LOGIN means?

    2020-12-08 19:30:38
    <div><p>Some of my workers ...I want to know why there is a BAD LOGIN, the username/password is correct and the workers sometimes can run.</p><p>该提问来源于开源项目:modrzew/pokeminer</p></div>
  • But writing is a strength, and programming and technology is a huge interest of mine - so scoring a gig as  Intridea’s  Community Manager really rocked my world. I keep my eye into the world that ...


    I met my husband 11 years ago. I was carrying my guitar into my dorm room on freshman move-in day at the University of Southern Maine. I saw him eyeing my guitar with great interest. When he knocked on my door and introduced himself, he said, “Hey! I’m Adam. I live across the hall. I’m a computer geek!”

    It was a bold move on his part. Being a computer geek ten years ago wasn’t exactly “hot” and he was either socially ignorant to this fact, or he just didn’t care. Regardless, I was in love. I wasn’t even a computer geek myself at the time, but I was smitten with his forwardness and his apparent lack of concern about his own geekery. Finding out that he also played guitar sealed the deal. Fate would have it that he lived directly across the hall from me.

    In the following weeks, months and years, he was able to hold my attention as he ranted about hardware specs for his gaming machines, his god-like status in Unreal Tournament matches, his ColdFusion senior project application, and his long explanations on programming theory. I sat and watched in amazement as he built and tore down PCs. I listened to him talk through programming problems and watched him build websites. All the while I was planning some vague career with political science and english, but I was nonetheless interested in Adam’s life.

    It was no accident that years later I knew that “Ruby” wasn’t just July’s birthstone and that “Ruby on Rails” wasn’t a rebellious act of sacrificing precious gems on railroad tracks in hipster neighborhoods. I spent years actually being engaged in his interests. And when he fell in love with Ruby in late 2005, I was supporting him all the way and knew exactly why Ruby was incredible. Several years later, when I decided to learn Ruby, I came out with a post on my blog about the Ruby community. A lot of people were confused as to how a Ruby newb could already understand the Ruby community so well. Truth was, I had been following the community for quite some time before I ever decided to learn to program in Ruby. I knew all the big names, the trends, and the history before I ever opened up TextMate and saved a .rb file.

    Do you get that glazed, faraway look in your eye when you partner starts talking about a programming problem, or the newest testing framework? There’s no need to be bored. Ask questions, try to understand! When I meet women today, I don’t avoid talking about the work that I do, my love for pc gaming, or my fascination with D&D and other such geekery. Often I’ll get a response along these lines: “Programming? My husband does something like that I think.” To which I always inquire, “Oh really? What language does he work with?” Their response is always the same: “Language? huh. I have no idea. There’s more than one? I don’t really know what he does. I don’t pay attention to that stuff.”

    This always blows my mind. You’re married to someone, and you aren’t interested enough in the person to know anything about what they do with nearly 40-50% of their time, aside from their job title? Is it dangerous to draw a correlation between high divorce rates and the lack of interest that people have in their partners lives? It’s easy to fall in love with the “idea” of a person when you first meet them. But I think it would be hard to endure a lifetime of ups and downs, trials and tribulations and the everyday challenges that life throws at two people, if those partners didn’t have a truly vested interest in each other’s passions and life’s work. And if you don’t have even a basic understanding of what your spouse does with 40+hours of his/her week, then you’re not on a team.

    I’m not suggesting that you give up your own individuality and personal interests when you meet someone special. But open your mind enough to experience the world through your partner’s eyes. I admit there were occasions when Adam would be on his third diatribe of the evening on meta-programming, and my mind would start to wander. But I was generally engaged in his interests. And why wouldn’t I be? Falling in love involves getting to know a person. And getting to know a person usually involves talking about and understanding each other’s personal interests. Adam certainly had to endure hundreds of hours listening to Ani Difranco, Dar Williams, and Iron & Wine albums, along with my absurdly psychotic analysis of all of the lyrics. He learned to play tennis at my prompting, although I have to swallow losing nearly every game to him now. He watched my ballet performances in college, and even knew how to pronounce a few of the positions. Below is a photo of Adam and I embarking on a hike up Tumbledown Mountain. It captures Adam’s willingness to step away from the computer for a day and partake in my interest in the outdoors. He was a trooper.


    hiking up Tumbledown Mountain in Maine

    It should not be hard to be engaged in your partner’s interests. If it is that hard, you might want consider the possibility that you might be full of yourself. Even amongst my friends, I make a concerted effort to listen and understand their individual interests and passions. I always learn something new, and sometimes I get to discover a new passion for myself.

    Professionally, I wouldn’t be where I am today, if I had daydreamed my way through Adam’s geek rants. Our relationship resulted in thousands of hours of video gaming, late-night programming tutorials, brainstorming sessions for new apps, some camping trips and lots of folk music. Even if you don’t follow a similar career path as your spouse, being interested in their work and their hobbies can open up other doors for you. It broadens your world view and helps you to suck less as a human being. It’s about being part of a team that works together. I don’t professionally program like Adam; I’m not built that way. I understand programming, but unfortunately I wasn’t given Legos to play with as a child, math skills were never encouraged in school or at home, and the engineering/problem-solving side was never nurtured. So, while I enjoy programming, it comes a lot harder to me than it does for others. But writing is a strength, and programming and technology is a huge interest of mine - so scoring a gig as Intridea’s Community Manager really rocked my world. I keep my eye into the world that I love, my finger on the pulse of it, and the work that results is always rewarding and fun.

    So if you’re with someone new, find a way to be interested in the the things they like to talk about. And if you’re with someone old, rediscover the love of your life by asking about their work and listening to their response. Don’t feign interest. And please, don’t be one of those girls that doesn’t know what language her husband programs in. Be the cool wife that surprises her husband’s dorky friends when she knows Java is, and can engage in a short discussion on the evangelicalism of the Ruby community without asking, “Honey, I didn’t know you were a jeweler!I met my husband 11 years ago. I was carrying my guitar into my dorm room on freshman move-in day at the University of Southern Maine. I saw him eyeing my guitar with great interest. When he knocked on my door and introduced himself, he said, “Hey! I’m Adam. I live across the hall. I’m a computer geek!”

    It was a bold move on his part. Being a computer geek ten years ago wasn’t exactly “hot” and he was either socially ignorant to this fact, or he just didn’t care. Regardless, I was in love. I wasn’t even a computer geek myself at the time, but I was smitten with his forwardness and his apparent lack of concern about his own geekery. Finding out that he also played guitar sealed the deal. Fate would have it that he lived directly across the hall from me.

    In the following weeks, months and years, he was able to hold my attention as he ranted about hardware specs for his gaming machines, his god-like status in Unreal Tournament matches, his ColdFusion senior project application, and his long explanations on programming theory. I sat and watched in amazement as he built and tore down PCs. I listened to him talk through programming problems and watched him build websites. All the while I was planning some vague career with political science and english, but I was nonetheless interested in Adam’s life.

    It was no accident that years later I knew that “Ruby” wasn’t just July’s birthstone and that “Ruby on Rails” wasn’t a rebellious act of sacrificing precious gems on railroad tracks in hipster neighborhoods. I spent years actually being engaged in his interests. And when he fell in love with Ruby in late 2005, I was supporting him all the way and knew exactly why Ruby was incredible. Several years later, when I decided to learn Ruby, I came out with a post on my blog about the Ruby community. A lot of people were confused as to how a Ruby newb could already understand the Ruby community so well. Truth was, I had been following the community for quite some time before I ever decided to learn to program in Ruby. I knew all the big names, the trends, and the history before I ever opened up TextMate and saved a .rb file.

    Do you get that glazed, faraway look in your eye when you partner starts talking about a programming problem, or the newest testing framework? There’s no need to be bored. Ask questions, try to understand! When I meet women today, I don’t avoid talking about the work that I do, my love for pc gaming, or my fascination with D&D and other such geekery. Often I’ll get a response along these lines: “Programming? My husband does something like that I think.” To which I always inquire, “Oh really? What language does he work with?” Their response is always the same: “Language? huh. I have no idea. There’s more than one? I don’t really know what he does. I don’t pay attention to that stuff.”

    This always blows my mind. You’re married to someone, and you aren’t interested enough in the person to know anything about what they do with nearly 40-50% of their time, aside from their job title? Is it dangerous to draw a correlation between high divorce rates and the lack of interest that people have in their partners lives? It’s easy to fall in love with the “idea” of a person when you first meet them. But I think it would be hard to endure a lifetime of ups and downs, trials and tribulations and the everyday challenges that life throws at two people, if those partners didn’t have a truly vested interest in each other’s passions and life’s work. And if you don’t have even a basic understanding of what your spouse does with 40+hours of his/her week, then you’re not on a team.

    I’m not suggesting that you give up your own individuality and personal interests when you meet someone special. But open your mind enough to experience the world through your partner’s eyes. I admit there were occasions when Adam would be on his third diatribe of the evening on meta-programming, and my mind would start to wander. But I was generally engaged in his interests. And why wouldn’t I be? Falling in love involves getting to know a person. And getting to know a person usually involves talking about and understanding each other’s personal interests. Adam certainly had to endure hundreds of hours listening to Ani Difranco, Dar Williams, and Iron & Wine albums, along with my absurdly psychotic analysis of all of the lyrics. He learned to play tennis at my prompting, although I have to swallow losing nearly every game to him now. He watched my ballet performances in college, and even knew how to pronounce a few of the positions. Below is a photo of Adam and I embarking on a hike up Tumbledown Mountain. It captures Adam’s willingness to step away from the computer for a day and partake in my interest in the outdoors. He was a trooper.

    It should not be hard to be engaged in your partner’s interests. If it is that hard, you might want consider the possibility that you might be full of yourself. Even amongst my friends, I make a concerted effort to listen and understand their individual interests and passions. I always learn something new, and sometimes I get to discover a new passion for myself.

    Professionally, I wouldn’t be where I am today, if I had daydreamed my way through Adam’s geek rants. Our relationship resulted in thousands of hours of video gaming, late-night programming tutorials, brainstorming sessions for new apps, some camping trips and lots of folk music. Even if you don’t follow a similar career path as your spouse, being interested in their work and their hobbies can open up other doors for you. It broadens your world view and helps you to suck less as a human being. It’s about being part of a team that works together. I don’t professionally program like Adam; I’m not built that way. I understand programming, but unfortunately I wasn’t given Legos to play with as a child, math skills were never encouraged in school or at home, and the engineering/problem-solving side was never nurtured. So, while I enjoy programming, it comes a lot harder to me than it does for others. But writing is a strength, and programming and technology is a huge interest of mine - so scoring a gig as Intridea’s Community Manager really rocked my world. I keep my eye into the world that I love, my finger on the pulse of it, and the work that results is always rewarding and fun.

    So if you’re with someone new, find a way to be interested in the the things they like to talk about. And if you’re with someone old, rediscover the love of your life by asking about their work and listening to their response. Don’t feign interest. And please, don’t be one of those girls that doesn’t know what language her husband programs in. Be the cool wife that surprises her husband’s dorky friends when she knows Java is, and can engage in a short discussion on the evangelicalism of the Ruby community without asking, “Honey, I didn’t know you were a jeweler!”

     

    展开全文
  • <div><p>When I save action_trace file, there is column of rotation, what does it means? the rotation is in degrees or radians ? Looking forward for the reply ! </p><p>该提问来源于开源项目:...

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