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|Arnold Robbins||O'Reilly Media||ePub|
Information about where symbol sym is stored. This is either a memory address or a register name.
Information about all registers, including floating-point registers.
Information about the arguments to the current function (stack frame).
Information about breakpoint bpnum if given, or about all breakpoints if not.
Same information as the
Information on exception handlers active in the current frame.
Information about Objective-C classes that match regexp, or about all classes if regexp is not given.
Information about items in the automatic display list.
Information about the correspondence of filename extensions to source code programming languages.See All Chapters
|Barbara Brundage||O'Reilly Media||ePub|
If youve been working mostly in the Quick Fix window so far, youve probably noticed that once you close a file, the changes youve made are permanent. You can undo stuff while the file is still open, but once you close it, youre stuck with what youve done.
In Elements, you can keep your changes (most kinds, anyway) and still revert to the original image if you use layers, a nifty system of transparent sheets that keeps each component of your image on a separate sliver that you can edit. Layers are one of the greatest image-editing inventions ever: By putting each change you make on its own layer, you can rearrange your images composition and add or subtract changes whenever you want.
If you use layers, then you can save a file and quit Elements, come back days or weeks later, and still undo what you did or change things around some more. Theres no statute of limitations for the changes you make using layers.
Some people resist learning about layers because they fear layers are too complicated. But actually, theyre really easy to use once you understand how they work. And once you get started with layers, youll realize that using Elements without them is like driving a Ferrari in first gear. This chapter gives you the info you need to get comfortable working with layers.See All Chapters
|Elisabet Olesen||Hunter Publishing||ePub|
Sweden Adventure Guide
Hunter Publishing, Inc.
Hunter Publishing, Inc.
All rights reserved. No part of this publication may be reproduced, stored in a retrieval system, or transmitted in any form, or by any means, electronic, mechanical, photocopying, recording, or otherwise, without the written permission of the publisher.
This guide focuses on recreational activities. As all such activities contain elements of risk, the publisher, author, affiliated individuals and companies disclaim any responsibility for any injury, harm, or illness that may occur to anyone through, or by use of, the information in this book. Every effort was made to insure the accuracy of information in this book, but the publisher and author do not assume, and hereby disclaim, any liability or any loss or damage caused by errors, omissions, misleading information or potential travel problems caused by this guide, even if such errors or omissions result from negligence, accident or any other cause.
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|Edited by Kenneth L. Untiedt||University of North Texas Press|
|Michael Jacobs||Karnac Books||ePub|
It is almost customary for therapists who write to thank their patients or clients—and rightly so, since the most stimulating learning (which with adaptation is often transferable to other client work) comes from insights or ideas that emerge in the material that clients bring to therapy. This paper was one such, solely brought to life by the case example of Brenda (not, of course, the client's name, although the details are factual). Brenda provided another example that I was able to use in teaching and in a different book, although one that taught me to take greater care in disguising client material so that even the client herself could not recognize it. I will say no more, except to say I was very grateful to a co-therapist who handled that situation so well that Brenda and I emerged on good terms. It was my mistake, but I wonder whether there was a type of revenge in the incident. On my part, of course, for being in debt to her for the idea she planted and that bore fruit in what at the time seemed (and perhaps is) original.See All Chapters
Business & Economics