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Giftlands, Where Local Florists And Gift Retailers Sell Globally

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20 Responses to “Work Local Trade Shows and Events”

  1. boooo says:

    whats the difference between local and global variables?(with illustrations)
    in c++(borland)

  2. Joserin says:

    LOCAL AND GLOBAL VARIABLES

    Local
    These variables only exist inside the specific function that creates them. They are unknown to other functions and to the main program. As such, they are normally implemented using a stack. Local variables cease to exist once the function that created them is completed. They are recreated each time a function is executed or called.

    Global
    These variables can be accessed (ie known) by any function comprising the program. They are implemented by associating memory locations with variable names. They do not get recreated if the function is recalled.

    DEFINING GLOBAL VARIABLES

    /* Demonstrating Global variables */
    #include
    int add_numbers( void ); /* ANSI function prototype */

    /* These are global variables and can be accessed by functions from this point on */
    int value1, value2, value3;

    int add_numbers( void )
    {
    auto int result;
    result = value1 + value2 + value3;
    return result;
    }

    main()
    {
    auto int result;
    value1 = 10;
    value2 = 20;
    value3 = 30;
    result = add_numbers();
    printf(“The sum of %d + %d + %d is %d\n”,
    value1, value2, value3, final_result);
    }

    Sample Program Output
    The sum of 10 + 20 + 30 is 60

    The scope of global variables can be restricted by carefully placing the declaration. They are visible from the declaration until the end of the current source file.

    #include
    void no_access( void ); /* ANSI function prototype */
    void all_access( void );

    static int n2;/* n2 is known from this point onwards */

    void no_access( void )
    {
    n1 = 10; /* illegal, n1 not yet known */
    n2 = 5; /* valid */
    }

    static int n1;/* n1 is known from this point onwards */

    void all_access( void )
    {
    n1 = 10; /* valid */
    n2 = 3; /* valid */
    }

    AUTOMATIC AND STATIC VARIABLES
    C programs have a number of segments (or areas) where data is located. These segments are typically,

    _DATA Static data
    _BSS Uninitialized static data, zeroed out before call to main()
    _STACKAutomatic data, resides on stack frame, thus local to functions
    _CONST Constant data, using the ANSI C keyword const

    The use of the appropriate keyword allows correct placement of the variable onto the desired data segment.

    /* example program illustrates difference between static and automatic variables */
    #include
    void demo( void ); /* ANSI function prototypes */

    void demo( void )
    {
    auto int avar = 0;
    static int svar = 0;

    printf(“auto = %d, static = %d\n”, avar, svar);
    ++avar;
    ++svar;
    }

    main()
    {
    int i;

    while( i < 3 ) {
    demo();
    i++;
    }
    }

    Sample Program Output
    auto = 0, static = 0
    auto = 0, static = 1
    auto = 0, static = 2

    Static variables are created and initialized once, on the first call to the function. Subsequent calls to the function do not recreate or re-initialize the static variable. When the function terminates, the variable still exists on the _DATA segment, but cannot be accessed by outside functions.

    Automatic variables are the opposite. They are created and re-initialized on each entry to the function. They disappear (are de-allocated) when the function terminates. They are created on the _STACK segment.

    Please give me 5 stars if My answer help U so much! THX! ^_^

  3. admin says:

    i would like to know how different it is from local government

  4. gosam777 says:

    Local government refers to the structure of how the local community/county is governed specific for government. Governance can refer to anything The way a business, corporation, charity, or anything else is structured to operate or run it. So local governance could be used to describe how local business that is part of a larger corporation is managed.

    All local government can be included in a local governance..But not all local governance is included as part of local government, if it’s in the private sector.

  5. admin says:

    Church says they support “local initiatives”. What is this? What exactly does it mean?

  6. admin says:

    Local initiatives is the term used for activities/projects spearheaded by people within the community.

    For example, if there was a food drive taking place outside your local grocery store, set up by your neighbor, and meant to provide food surplus for a soup kitchen. That would certainly be a local initiative. Conversely, if PETA was taking donations outside your grocery store, that wouldn’t be.

    The term can also be used for non-charity related work. For example, neighborhood watch could be considered a local initiative to combat increased thefts in an area.

  7. PRIS says:

    I keep hearing that supporting local restaurants contributes to sustainability, but… HOW?

  8. callie says:

    Supporting local restaurants is sustainable when the food being served up is grown or raised by local producers. (The definition of “local” varies, but many accept anything produced with a range of 150 miles to be “local.” ) Restaurants most likely to be participating in the local food movement are independent, locally owned establishments. Patronage of corporate-owned chain restaurants that are geographically “local”, but receive their food by the truck load from distant distribution sites, does not qualify as “local eating”–as the previous poster pointed out.

    Independent, locally owned restaurants that take pleasure in serving local food often go even further to support the local economy. They may buy artwork from local artists, use local graphic artists and printers for menus and advertising, and so forth.

  9. MichelleK says:

    Do the locals(native hawaiians and locals) date black girls? If they’re respectful and have a good personality; stuff like that. Are there many blacks there?

  10. Yeti says:

    You’d probably do better in an area like Honolulu for that over out in the sticks.

    Black population in Hawaii is relatively low (~2%), and stereotypically military-linked. I’ve occasionally read claims that blacks can be most discriminated against of racial groups in Hawaii, but being in more “metropolitan” areas so far, it’s not something I’ve seen firsthand. I suspect it may be more common in some schools, for example.

    And as far as native Hawaiians / “locals” dating black girls, it would probably depend again on where exactly you are. In some areas, the “locals” are more likely to keep to themselves, in others there’s more education / co-mingling. And do keep in mind the native Hawaiian population is only something like 20% of the islands. Depending on where you are, those “locals” are more likely to be caucasian, mixed-Asian, etc. All that having been said, I can’t immediately think of a time I saw a native hawaiian here dating someone black. I’m sure it happens in some corners, but may be relatively rare, and if anything i believe native hawaiians can get pressure to at least stick with other islanders.

  11. VeggieTart--Let'sGoCaps! says:

    I was at the local Whole Foods the other day, and I saw lots and lots of apples. There were local apples, but they were conventionally grown. Then there were organic apples from all the way across the country. Considering conventional apples have a fairly high pesticide residue, according to the EPA, which woudl be the more environmentally friendly choice–local but conventional or distant but organic?

  12. Ambi says:

    I think most would say local. The fact that most food is shipped from far away, makes it better for the earth to buy things that are grown locally. Of course, there are many other pros.

    Taken from a website:

    There Are Many Good Reasons To Buy Locally Grown Food

    You’ll get exceptional taste and freshness.
    Local food is fresher and tastes better than food shipped long distances from other states or countries. Local farmers can offer produce varieties bred for taste and freshness rather than for shipping and long shelf life.

    You’ll strengthen your local economy.
    Buying local food keeps your dollars circulating in your community. Getting to know the farmers who grow your food builds relationships based on understanding and trust, the foundation of strong communities.

    You’ll support endangered family farms.
    There’s never been a more critical time to support your farming neighbors. With each local food purchase, you ensure that more of your money spent on food goes to the farmer.

    You’ll safeguard your family’s health.
    Knowing where your food comes from and how it is grown or raised enables you to choose safe food from farmers who avoid or reduce their use of chemicals, pesticides, hormones, antibiotics, or genetically modified seed in their operations. Buy food from local farmers you trust.

    You’ll protect the environment.
    Local food doesn’t have to travel far. This reduces carbon dioxide emissions and packing materials. Buying local food also helps to make farming more profitable and selling farmland for development less attractive.

    When you buy local food, you vote with your food dollar. This ensures that family farms in your community will continue to thrive and that healthy, flavorful, plentiful food will be available for future generations.

  13. admin says:

    1) find the local exrema of f(x)=x/(x^2)+4 using the first derivative test

    2) find the local extrema of f(x)=(x^5)-5x+4 using the second derivative test

  14. iceman says:

    1) assuming you meant:
    y = x/(x^2+4)
    y’ = (4 – x^2)/(x^2 + 4)^2 = 0
    x^2 = 4
    x = -2 , y = -1/4 =>Global minima
    x = 2 , y = 1/4 => Global Maxima
    there are no local extrema

    2) y = x^5 – 5x + 4
    y’ = 5x^4 – 5 = 0
    x = – 1 , y = 8 => local maxima
    x = 1 , y = 0 => local minima
    second derivative test:
    y” = 20x^3
    y”(-1) = -20 < 0 => hence a max
    y”(1) = 20 > 0 => hence a min

  15. admin says:

    Find the local Max and Min of
    f(x) = 8 + 9x^2 − 6x^3

  16. admin says:

    f ‘ (x) = 18x – 18x^2
    we set this equal to 0

    18x – 18x^2 = 0
    18x(1-x) = 0

    the critical points are at x = 0 and x = 1

    the second derivative is
    f ” (x) = 18 – 36x
    f ” ( 0 ) = 18 > 0, so f has a local min at x = 0
    f ” (1) = 18 – 36 < 0, so f has a local max at x = 1

    so at x = 1, the local maximum value is f(1) = 8 + 9 – 6 = 11
    and at x = 0 , the local minimum value is f(0) = 8.

  17. admin says:

    I need some check i knew that check comes in local currency

  18. KoOlGuY says:

    local currency means currency used in that region which is governed by the government of that state or country.

    for example you can buy items using USD, Pounds in india but local currency is Indian Rupee.

    another example is you can use USD, Euros, British Pounds, Swiss Franc in whole europe but if you talk in terms of local currency then for UK its pound, for switzerland it’s swiss franc for America it’s USD and for europe other then mention countries their local currency is Euros.

    hope you understood the answer to your question.

  19. admin says:

    What is the local min, local max, global min, and global max of y = x + (1/x) ? Thanks.

  20. mrgruntok says:

    Calculus ok?

    y = x + (1/x)
    y = x + x^-1
    dydx = 1 – x^-2

    Set to 0 and solve
    0 = 1 – x^-2
    mult everything by x^2
    0 = x^2 – 1
    1 = x^2
    x = 1 and x = -1

    take second derivative:
    dydx = 1 – x^-2
    d2ydx2 = – (-2) x^-3
    d2ydx2 = 2 x^-3

    when x=1 second derivative is positive, so it concaves up, so x=1 is a local min
    when x=-1 second derivative is negative, so it concaves down, so x=-1 is a local max

    sub in to get optimal values
    y = 1 + 1/1 = 2, so (1, 2)
    y = -1 + 1/-1 = -2, so (1, -2)

    So, at x=1, a local min of 2 occurs
    So, at x=-1, a local max of -2 occurs

    There are no global min or max in this one.

    Take a look using a function grapher:
    http://www.walterzorn.com/grapher/grapher_e.htm

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