A little fun with Python's turtle module drawing a number of random stars in the dark sky. +2 Hi all. I am new in C language. I am learning to program by using C for my first step. Now I am reading a chapter about looping (while, for, do.. while, nested loop). In my exercise book, the question is about to: Using nested loop to print out this one, ![678cd8de74d71462869e5d8593263743](/attachments/small/3/678cd8de74d71462869e5d8593263743.JPG "align-left") But, I managed to print like this one, ![d4a699824481fc0c48c1c5809093577a](/attachments/small/3/d4a699824481fc0c48c1c5809093577a.JPG "align-left") by using this code, #include int main(void) { int x; int y; for(x=1; x<=5; ++x) { for(y=x; y<=5; ++y) { printf("*"); } printf("\n"); } return 0; } How can I print out like a first one?? … +0 *how program to display this triangle??? >_<* > ***** > **** > *** > ** > * > * > ** > *** > **** > ***** (just the triangle..) +0 Hello to all my fellow amateur astronomers. Just wanted to start a thread where we could gather and discuss all things astronomy. So what start gazing adventures are on people's radar this month? Tekkno +0 Just in time for the season, a star. (Playing with my grandson on the Raspberry Pi computer) +1 A so-called “star number”, s, is a number defined by the formula: s = 6n(n-1) + 1 where n is the index of the star number. Thus the first six (i.e. for n = 1, 2, 3, 4, 5 and 6) star numbers are: 1, 13, 37, 73, 121, 181 In contrast a so-called “triangle number”, t, is the sum of the numbers from 1 to n: t = 1 + 2 + … + (n-1) + n. Thus the first six (i.e. for n = 1, 2, 3, 4, 5 and 6) triangle numbers are: 1, 3, 6, 10, … +0 Hi everyone So i want to be quick.. I am supposed to design a network for a building with 3 floors. this building has about 40 employees and lots of computers, printers, projector, etc, . Now i have designed something (not very professionally) .. i just wanna know is it efficient, practical and budget friendly? (i also have some doubts about the cables but i will solve it later, now the main problem is the topology) I am thinking about having a "bus" connecting the 3 floors. then in each floor there is a switch which all the devices on … +0 Hi, I need to build a widget that clients can put on their website. It will callback to my database and collect their star rating and update a vector graphic depending on their given rating at any time. I'm not sure where to start. Do I need a web service and javascript for this? Any help with regard to the technologies I should employ would be very helpful. Thanks in advance. +0 Hello people, Need help with this code here. This code suppose to print blocks of char assigned by user with certain rows and column also assigned by user. For some reason it is giving me error and i don't understand what the problem is Help will be greatly appreciated. Thanks! [CODE]#include using namespace std; void func1(int rows,int column,int blocks,char symbol); void func2(int rows,int column,int blocks,char symbol); void display (); int main () { display(); } void func1(int &rows,int &column,int &blocks,char &symbol) { cout << "Please enter Char: "; cin >> symbol; cout<< "Please enter the number of Blocks(Please enter … +0 Hello people, This is first time i am using this site to get help. Any way to the point, The code provided below suppose to make a blocks of squares with certain rows and column. All the field, rows and columns are controlled by user. User can also choose which char they want to print( You can use * for simple use). Let me know if any more help needed to solve. For some reason I get error saying that i didn't declare my rows, column and char Help will be greatly appreciated! [CODE]#include using namespace std; void func1(int … +0 Prove that L = {a^n: n is a prime number} is not regular I was looking through the solution to it but dont understand it at all, could anyone help explain how to solve it? Thanks +0 This script can be used for star ratings on for example forum or music sites. The scriptinformation is included within the script. ~G +2 ORLANDO, Florida—Thousands of software developers and testers converged here this week for the Software Testing Analysis and Review conference, better known as [URL=http://sqe.com/stareast/]STAR[I]EAST[/I][/URL]. It’s one of just a few must-attend learning events for people in our field, and if you haven’t been to one of these events, you’re truly missing out. Dozens of the testing industry’s top thinkers were here. Names like Jon Bach, Michael Bolton, Hans Buwalda, Paul Gerrard, Jonathan Kohl, Rob Sabourin, James Whittaker and many other “silver-tongued speaking pros,” as chair Lee Copeland put it, delivered full- and half-day pre-conference tutorials on Monday and Tuesday. The rest … +0

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