# I wrote this very late at night. It may well be total shit # but it appears to work. I am stressed out and should # probably go to bed.
$a = num(); $b = num(); $c = num(); $d = num(); $dot = ‘.'; $total = “$a$dot$b$dot$c$dot$d”; ## # … HAHAHAHAHAHAHAH # I haven’t laughed that hard since rave got owned in h0no3!! # my $total = $a . “.” . $b . “.” . $c . “.” . $d; ## return $total;
// The documented way of returning a multi selection when // the result buffer is to small doesn't work. Well... // At least, I can't get it working... // Pick up the information directly from the selection- // dialog and return it in the same format as it is // documented. I HATE WINDOWS! BILL GATES GO TO HM-HM!!!!
// Let me explain a history about OrenetaDataInputStream. // Once upon a time, there was a java programmer (aka Abel), // who extended DataInputStream Class to support reading of // complex data structures, as Inet4 and Inet6 address. // He used the ‘read’ method of DataInput Stream, and told // him to read ‘x’ bytes of data, as ‘x’ was the size of the // data he wanted to read. But sometimes, extrange data // appeared in the java application. He wondered from // where it came, but he didn’t discovered until debugged // the C server, captured the network packets and finally // debugged the OrenetaDataInputStream Class. He spent // many days and many hairs, but finally he knowed tha he // must use the method ‘readFully’, that blocks until it read // ‘x’ bytes. He congratulated himself and enjoyed it with // cheers of red wine with his friends. (22-07-2003).
/* HAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAACK!, do not translate the next * line!, Since this is the default string we might as well * use the gettext translation as we will likely have better * translations there. Yes ugly as f*ck, but oh well, * unfortunately two standard defaults are in circulation */
[...] * Now let’s examine the code below. The cornerstone of C * is "programmer is always right" and that’s what we love * it for :-) For this very reason C compilers have to be * paranoid when it comes to data aliasing and assume the * worst. [...]
/* * All of the samples I’ve seen are 8 bits deep, so we assume * that. Yeah, yeah, that’s nasty and evil, and I’m terribly * ashamed of it, but I’m not going to bother with bit * fiddling until I see an image that needs it. I once had * a 16-bit Galileo image of Venus, but it got lost (sigh). */