Write a function f a,b that takes two strings and returns a string containing only the characters found in both the strings in the order of a. Explain the terms Multithreading programming and Deadlocks. You are given a circularly sorted integers, then tell how will you find a given integer?
In casual encounters with the material universe, we rarely feel any difficulty here, since we usually deal with things that are clearly alive, such as a dog or a rattlesnake; or with things that are clearly nonalive, such as a brick or a typewriter.
Nevertheless, the task of defining "life" is both difficult and subtle; something that at once becomes evident if we stop to think. Consider a caterpillar crawling over a rock. The caterpillar is alive, but the rock is not; as you guess at once, since the caterpillar is moving and the rock is not.
Yet what if the caterpillar were crawling over the trunk of a tree? The trunk isn't moving, yet it is as alive as the caterpillar. Or what if a drop of water were trickling down the trunk of the tree?
The water in motion would not be alive, but the motionless tree trunk would be. It would be expecting much of anyone to guess that an oyster were alive if he came across one for the first time with a closed shell.
Could a glance at a clump of trees in midwinter, when all are standing leafless, easily distinguish those which are alive and will bear leaves in the spring from those which are dead and will not? Is it easy to tell a live seed from a dead seed, or either from a grain of sand?
For that matter, is it always easy to tell whether a man is merely unconscious or quite dead? Modern medical advances are making it a matter of importance to decide the moment of actual death, and that is not always easy.
Nevertheless, what we call "life" is sufficiently important to warrant an attempt at a definition. We can begin by listing some of the things that living things can do, and nonliving things cannot do, and see if we end up with a satisfactory distinction for this particular twofold division of the Universe.
A living thing shows the capacity for independent motion against a force. A drop of water trickles downward, but only because gravity is pulling at it; it isn't moving "of its own accord. Living things that seem to be motionless overall, nevertheless move in part. An oyster may lie attached to its rock all its adult life, but it can open and close its shell.
Furthermore, it sucks water into its organs and strains out food, so that there are parts of itself that move constantly.
Plants, too, can move, turning their leaves to the sun, for instance; and there are continuous movements in the substance making it up.
A living thing can sense and it can respond adaptively. That is, it can become aware, somehow, of some alteration in its environment, and will then produce an alteration in itself that will allow it to continue to live as comfortably as possible.
To give a simple example, you may see a rock coming toward you and will quickly duck to avoid a collision of the rock with your head. Analogously, plants can sense the presence of light and water and can respond by extending roots toward the water and stems toward the light.
Even very primitive life forms, too small to see with the unaided eye, can sense the presence of food or of danger; and can respond in such a way as to increase their chances of meeting the first and of avoiding the second.
The response may not be a successful one; you may not duck quickly enough to avoid the rock—but it is the attempt that counts. A living thing metabolizes. By this we mean that it can eventually convert material from its environment into its own substance. The material may not be fit for use to begin with, so it must be broken apart, moistened, or otherwise treated.
It may have to be subjected to chemical change so that large and complex chemical units molecules are converted into smaller, simpler ones. Anything which is left over, or not usable, is then eliminated. The different phases of this process are sometimes given separate names: A living thing grows.
As a result of the metabolic process, it can convert more and more of its environment into itself, becoming larger as a result. A living thing reproduces.By definition, the first two numbers in the Fibonacci sequence are either 1 and 1, or 0 and 1, depending on the chosen starting point of the sequence, and each subsequent number is the sum of the previous two.
The "Nth" term in a mathematical equation is used to represent an unknown position in a geometrical sequence.
A geometric sequence follows a specific mathematical pattern to create a series of numbers. When a sequence is given and the user is asked to find the next value, this formula can be used to solve for the geometric pattern. To begin solving a problem using this mathematical equation, first determine .
Finding the n th Term of a Geometric Sequence Given a geometric sequence with the first term a 1 and the common ratio r, the n th (or general) term is given by a n = a 1 ⋅ r n − 1.
If you wish to find any term (also known as the n th term) in the arithmetic sequence, the arithmetic sequence formula should help you to do so.
The critical step is to be able to identify or extract known values from the problem that will eventually be substituted into the formula itself. The manual for the psych package is available at CRAN as well as here. To install the psych package using a Mac, go to the Package Installer Menu option, choose binary, and then psych and it .
Box and Cox () developed the transformation.
Estimation of any Box-Cox parameters is by maximum likelihood. Box and Cox () offered an example in which the data had the form of survival times but the underlying biological structure was of hazard rates, and the transformation identified this.