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010-111 認定テキスト & 010-111 合格内容

010-111 対策 & 010-111 トレーリングサンプル - そしてあなたに010-111 対策試験に関するテスト問題と解答が分析して差し上げるうちに & 010-111 対策提供するサイトでございます - 問題 サンプル問題集010-111 対策、あなたの010-111 対策資格認定の試験にパスすること - 010-111 対策の問題集を使って一発、010-111 対策試験を受ける人々に正確な試験資料を提供するサイトです & 貴方が手に入れたい資格を取得することができ010-111 対策 & 010-111 対策日本語参考書、的に試験を合格し助けてあげ010-111 対策 & 婚約者を連れて謝りに来た010-111 対策 - 受験生が最も早い時間で010-111 対策、010-111 対策の必要のある証明です

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問題と解答:全346問 010-111 認定テキスト

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010-111 認定テキストがIT認証試験対策ツールのサイトで開発した問題集はとてもIT認証試験の受験生に適用します。010-111 認定テキストが提供した研修ツールが対応性的なので君の貴重な時間とエネルギーを節約できます。


Display code is the six-bit character code used by many computer systems manufactured by Control Data Corporation, notably the CDC3000 series and the following CDC 6000 series in 1964. The CDC 6000 series, and their followons, had 60 bit words. As such, typical usage packed 10 characters per word.

There were several variations of display code, notably the 63-character character set, and the 64-character character set. There were also 'CDC graphic' and 'ASCII graphic' variants of both the 63- and 64-character sets. The choice between 63- or 64-character character set, and between CDC or ASCII graphic was site-selectable. Generally, early CDC customers started out with the 63-character character set, and CDC graphic print trains on their line printers. As time-sharing became prevalent, almost all sites used the ASCII variant - so that line printer output would match interactive usage. Later CDC customers were also more likely to use the 64-character character set.

A later variation, called 6/12 display code, was used in the Kronos and NOS timesharing systems in order to support full ASCII capabilities. In 6/12 mode, an escape character (the circumflex, octal 76) would indicate that the following letter was lower case. Thus, upper case and other characters were 6 bits in length, and lower case characters were 12 bits in length.

The PLATO system used a further variant of 6/12 display code. Noting that lower case letters were most common in typical PLATO usage, the roles were reversed. Lower case letters were the norm, and the escape character preceded upper case letters.

The typical text file format used a zero-byte terminator to signify the end of each record. The zero-byte terminator was indicated by, at least, the final twelve bits of a 60-bit word being set to zero.[1] The terminator could actually be anywhere from 12- to 66-bits long - depending on the length of the record. This caused an ambiguity in the 64-character character set, when a colon character needed to be the final character in a record. In such cases a blank character was typically appended to the record after the trailing colon.

投稿日: 2017/3/15 12:29:29  |  カテゴリー: ACSM  |  タグ: 010-111 認定テキスト010-111 合格内容ACSM