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Medium 9780596523022

43. Anonymity

John Viega O'Reilly Media ePub
Medium 9780596003807

Error and Exception Handling

Rob Brooks-Bilson O'Reilly Media PDF

Example 19-18. Using the break statement within a for loop in CFScript (continued)

WriteOutput(i & "


Using continue

The continue statement resembles the break statement, but instead of breaking out of the loop altogether, continue allows the loop to skip over the code associated with the current iteration of the loop and pick back up with the next iteration. There is no

CFML tag with equivalent functionality to the continue statement. Example 19-19 shows how the continue statement is used.

Example 19-19. Using continue within a loop to skip an iteration

Using Continue Within cfscript

for (i=10; i lte 100; i=i+10) {

/* This line skips the iteration of the loop that would produce "50",

* then continues iterating. Notice the output contains 10,20,30,40,

* 60,70,80,90,100.

*/ if (i eq 50) { continue;


WriteOutput(i & "


In Example 19-19, a for loop outputs the number from 10 to 100 in increments of 10.

An if statement is used within the loop to test if the number produced by the current iteration of the loop is 50. If 50 is encountered, the continue statement is executed, and that iteration of the loop is skipped.

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Medium 9781937538606

11 Live View Photography

Darrell Young Rocky Nook-IPS ePub

Heermann’s Gull at Tamarack © James T. Keenan (Lomcevak)

Live view photography mode in the Nikon D810 is a mature still-imaging system that’s easy to use and full featured. It allows you to take your eye away from the camera and use the Monitor on the back as your viewfinder.

If you need to shoot with your camera at arm’s length, such as in a crowd while taking pictures over the top of people’s heads, the big 3.2-inch (8.13 cm) Monitor makes it easy to see your subject. If you need to take pictures that require you to bend over, such as when shooting closeups (macros) of plants or insects, the Live view mode will save your back a lot of pain.

The contrast-detection autofocus used by Live view photography mode detects contrast at the pixel level, providing literally microscopic focus accuracy. Additionally, you can move the focus square to any point on the Monitor that will give you the most accurate autofocus.

Live view is divided into two parts in the Nikon D810, Live view photography mode and Movie Live view mode. In this chapter, we will examine Live view photography mode, which is used exclusively for shooting still images. You cannot shoot video in Live view photography mode; the Movie-record button will not respond.

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Medium 9781855756786

IX. Ninth Week—Sessions 46-52 Splitting and Idealization: its Role in Development and its Defects' Contribution to Psycho-pathology

Donald Meltzer Harris Meltzer Trust ePub

This week’s material springs from the themes of the Monday session, the most important session in the book as regards Richard’s disturbances about the shortness of the analysis. This was becoming very real and vivid to him, and to Mrs Klein, for she is again seeing him on Sunday. It is another seven-session week. The previous Sunday, which was the sixth session of that week because she had not seen him on the Monday, brought material about her silver dress and lovely hair, and his golden shoes. The atmosphere of the session, which Mrs Klein did not pick up sufficiently, was one of incipient mania which burst on the Monday.

The way in which these Sunday sessions are impinging on him becomes very clear during this week and she finally notes it in the Sunday session itself, when Richard raises the question about her not going to church but seeing him instead. He has a strong suspicion that it is because of greed for money, for he has discovered the facts of her fee, and confronts her with it in rather a devastating way. The other factor in the setting of the week is the expectation of the arrival of his father. Although Richard is looking forward to going fishing with father, the thought of being expelled from his mother’s bedroom, which has really been the source of the mania, drives him quite wild. In the Thursday session, the very interesting ‘go away Mr Smith, go back to work’ material appears, certainly referring forward to his father’s coming. All the railway drawings seem under the sway of the expectations of his father’s arrival, but are woven into the transference: people crossing, Mr Klein going away sobbing, Richard and Mrs Klein meeting secretly. And there are the various interesting names which she makes use of, ‘Valing’ ‘Roseman’ and so on. The ‘Roseman’ quite clearly referred to the hotel manager scolding him for picking the roses. Mrs Klein relates that mainly to his craving for the father’s penis, which comes out quite clearly, following on from the earlier material about the ‘delicious monster’, or the yellow pencil being crammed into every orifice, mouth, ears, nose, in biting the pencil, and in the very interesting phantasy about the mouse in his parent’s bedroom. It ate the two biscuits, ran up his father’s fishing rod and both father and mother were afraid of it. There is probably a bit of the truth in it, that there was something about die violence in this boy that did intimidate his parents, and made it very difficult for them to maintain any constant curb on his naughtiness, his exhausting his mother, or doing as he pleased.

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Medium 9781855751675

13. The three agencies

Karnac Books ePub

The superego

When Freud introduced his theory of narcissism in 1914, he formulated the idea of an ego ideal, which represented internalized parental standards and expectations, including culturally determined ideals conveyed through the parents. If the child could live up to the ideal, it would re-experience the early narcissistic gratification of being at one with the parents. The conscience was seen as a separate but related self-critical organization which functioned to motivate the child to conform to the standards and precepts of the ego ideal. At this time Freud distinguished clearly between the “ego ideal” and the “institution of conscience”, which he saw as “an embodiment, first of parental criticism, and subsequently of that of society” (1914c, p. 96). Impulses that come into conflict with the person’s cultural, ethical, and moral values are defended against by repression, which “proceeds from the self-respect of the ego … [the person] has set up an ideal in himself by which he measures his actual ego [self]…. For the ego the formation of an ideal would be the conditioning factor of repression” (1914c, pp. 93-94).

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