« first day (2554 days earlier)      last day (120 days later) » 

12:15 AM
Edits fetched for 273048: 2. quota remaining 9760
 
12:30 AM
ML Classification 0.9901395894697909 (Old classification 1.0)
Software Engineering Stack Exchange may be more appropriate for this kind of question: softwareengineering.stackexchange.comvasilyrud 58 secs ago
 
 
1 hour later…
1:50 AM
Edits fetched for 273048: 3. quota remaining 9645
Edits fetched for 273048: 3. quota remaining 9640
 
 
2 hours later…
3:43 AM
ML Classification 0.01353447511799365 (Old classification 0.4)
hi, deepk, thank you very much, this also works!!!, javascript got a few ways to make this happen, in which nature would programmers select rxjs to apply the same? what will be your opinion? — Jean Val Jean 32 secs ago
 
 
3 hours later…
7:10 AM
Edits fetched for 266090: 3. quota remaining 9261
 
7:45 AM
Edits fetched for 272972: 3. quota remaining 9218
 
 
1 hour later…
8:53 AM
ML Classification 0.47199166344991567 (Old classification 0.0)
 
9:05 AM
ML Classification 0.035807207745357734 (Old classification 0.45000002)
Hi @stefan, @jad, and @engineersmnky! Thank you very much for looking into my question. I posted the question for two reasons: to make a record of this interesting behavior which other Ruby programmers might also encounter, and to satisfy my curiosity :) That being said, looking at your comments, it seems there is no obvious reason as to why prepend and include behaves like this. It could simply be "performance reasons" :) I'd like to ask how you'd like to resolve this question? Leave it unanswered? Delete it? Rephrase it so that it's answerable? I'd appreciate to hear your thoughts. — gsmendoza 5 secs ago
 
 
2 hours later…
10:40 AM
Edits fetched for 272969: 8. quota remaining 9007
 
 
1 hour later…
11:46 AM
ML Classification 0.005470229191046576 (Old classification 0.4)
@matt Well aware of the tooling issue vs. programming (2 decades+ into this) but programmers use git all the time and have to unwind bad commits. I have simply not been able to get these commands to execute. It would seem more helpful here. — Patrick 42 secs ago
 
 
1 hour later…
1:01 PM
ML Classification 0.010136039886849335 (Old classification 0.4)
Why are programmers and DBAs on separate sites? Because we practice different trades. It's best to ask your questions where people know the answers. — O. Jones 36 secs ago
 
1:15 PM
Edits fetched for 273002: 2. quota remaining 8818
 
1:45 PM
Edits fetched for 273065: 2. quota remaining 8783
 
1:56 PM
ML Classification 0.028745733740701294 (Old classification 0.45000002)
Understood, I am quite fresh to R and do not have much experience in looking for such things on my own. That is why I posted this question - maybe it is a trivial thing for more experienced programmers. Personally I found function xlsx_names from tidyxl package which enables us to create a df with named ranges and their formulas but unfortunately not final values :/ — Carl6455 34 secs ago
 
2:13 PM
ML Classification 0.007729230214011295 (Old classification 0.4)
@programmerskitchen Use arrays[] to filter for arrays and select its elements, and add that before the update: Problem 1 Problem 2. If you want both (finding .ip and .ip[]) then include the original input as well by adding .: Problem 1 Problem 2. — pmf 23 secs ago
ML Classification 0.0024653337262040428 (Old classification 0.4)
@yan As a teacher, I encourage new users to try to find information in the documentation BUT I recognize the struggle of new users. I know that despite decades of tech work, I often come across docs that are difficult for me to understand. New vocabularly I don't yet understand OR words used in ways I don't expect. Often when searching for how to do something I don't have the vocabulary to search 'cause I don't know what the concept is called in the new technology. Docs are written by experts/skilled programmers, who may not be experts in writing technical content geared toward learners. — E. Ducateme 13 secs ago
 
2:42 PM
Software recommendations are explicitly off-topic here. Please consider trying Software Recommendations but make sure about their guidelines. — Filburt 7 secs ago
 
3:34 PM
ML Classification 0.0018587369661993238 (Old classification 0.4)
@anonymouscoward: Either use a compiler that doesn't support strict aliasing (Microsoft's, Apple's), or disable strict aliasing in the compiler (e.g. -f-no-strict-aliasing in GCC). The performance benefits (< 10%) isn't worth the extremely high risk of unintended consequences (even if you can find a programmer that tolerates strict aliasing you can guarantee they will get it wrong eventually as there's too many other things programmers need to worry about). — Brendan 26 secs ago
 
3:51 PM
ML Classification 0.6792438479647395 (Old classification 0.0)
 
 
1 hour later…
5:15 PM
Edits fetched for 273053: 5. quota remaining 8530
ML Classification 0.00896689947057973 (Old classification 0.47000003)
I was wondering why you would introduce this, instead of just encouraging core designers to make MOV execute in zero cycles at register renaming, as some machines can do. That would seem to have the same effect, since after all it isn't mandatory that MOVPRFX be fused, and then programmers could just write MOV z0, z1 ; SDIV z0, z2 as usual. But it seems that zero-cycle move is patented by Apple, so maybe this was an attempt to design around that patent? Juts a guess. — Nate Eldredge 18 secs ago
ML Classification 5.432798791119074E-4 (Old classification 0.43)
I understand that the problem can be solved by recreating the stored procedure back into the MYPRODLIB library. But it is hard for programmers to remember that. Most programming changes do not involve changing entry parameters. So, there is no need to make changes to stored procedure at all, and most of the time programmers do not even realized that the program they are changing is being called from a stored procedure until production website starts to break. — HockChai Lim 20 secs ago
Edits fetched for 247616: 22. quota remaining 8511
 
6:30 PM
Edits fetched for 273081: 2. quota remaining 8438
Edits fetched for 273053: 6. quota remaining 8431
 
 
1 hour later…
7:37 PM
ML Classification 0.7664337559981437 (Old classification 0.0)
 
 
1 hour later…
8:57 PM
Recommendation questions are off-topic on Stack Overflow. There is Software Recommendations, but note on their rules about the questions. You could transform the question for ask about specific library, so it will both be on-topic and retain the answer in the same (or very similar) form. — Tsyvarev 15 secs ago
2022-01-17T20:59:07.543895Z Quota has been reset. Was 8258 is now 9999
ML Classification 0.006677118598040112 (Old classification 0.4)
@AndrewHenle: The Standard uses the term "Undefined Behavior" to refer, among other things, to constructs which are non-portable but correct. Quality general-purpose compilers will support constructs that are useful but non-portable regardless of whether the Standard mandates such support. The fact that the Standard doesn't forbid poor-quality C compilers from processing useful but non-portable programs in gratuitously meaningless fashion does not imply that they intended that all programmers jump through hoops to accommodate poor quality compilers. — supercat 44 secs ago
ML Classification 0.07896621043724093 (Old classification 0.0)
Or maybe Software Engineering, again I don't know the rules there. — halfer just now
 
9:41 PM
ML Classification 5.857152449368157E-4 (Old classification 0.4)
@AndrewHenle: Where, exactly, did I say it's OK to deliberately write code with UB? I'm saying is that it's unrealistic to expect programmers to write code that doesn't accidentally have UB (and that telling people "don't write code with UB" is detached from reality). For anyone that cares about code quality (Linux, Microsoft, Apple, ...) the goal is risk minimization. Also, note that the saying is "a poor tradesman blames his tools" and comes from the fact that tradesman are responsible for their tools (essentially, if your tools are bad it's your fault for choosing bad tools). — Brendan 6 secs ago
 
9:55 PM
Edits fetched for 273053: 7. quota remaining 9930
 
 
1 hour later…
11:15 PM
Edits fetched for 273064: 3. quota remaining 9835
 
11:36 PM
ML Classification 0.014038847537299297 (Old classification 0.4)
@Brendan I'm saying it's unrealistic to expect programmers to write code that doesn't accidentally have UB (and that telling people "don't write code with UB" is detached from reality) No, it's not unrealistic - it has to be your goal. Because otherwise, you accept UB as "acceptable". It can never be acceptable even if human coders can't be expected to be perfect. But that perfection damn well better be your goal. And I'd opine that if you're not continuously trying to improve your skills so you don't do things like inadvertently writing code with UB ever, you're not serious. — Andrew Henle 5 secs ago
 

« first day (2554 days earlier)      last day (120 days later) »