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Author Topic: show "person of interest" writing computer code and its potential  (Read 1269 times)
Marty Champions
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« on: January 03, 2013, 08:04:45 PM »

i think i have the creative mind to take full advantage of computer code, if anyone can communicate with a higher life form it would be me

now whos into writing computer code, what do you do with it, whats its potential and uses , im sure the answer is everything under the sun but lets start talking about a few levels beneath that to start
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A
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« Reply #1 on: January 03, 2013, 08:09:48 PM »

Go paint a fence, lackey.
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Marty Champions
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« Reply #2 on: January 03, 2013, 08:12:52 PM »

Go paint a fence, lackey.

ill bury your family in a pyramid shit
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Jadeveon Clowney
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« Reply #3 on: January 03, 2013, 08:14:28 PM »

 111001010101010101010111 111110001011010100011101 0101010111111111111
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Kwon_2
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« Reply #4 on: January 03, 2013, 08:15:08 PM »

Go paint a fence, lackey.

You and your family will be buried... in pyramid shits.
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Marty Champions
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« Reply #5 on: January 03, 2013, 08:15:16 PM »

why does the number pie have no numbers numbers repeating they said that in the show they also said theres your birthdate ,phone number, and everything all contained in the long handed code of pie
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C-BuZz
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« Reply #6 on: January 03, 2013, 08:15:37 PM »

Duh, hack into Skynet obviously.
<a href="http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=TOTau-BvkCw" target="_blank">http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=TOTau-BvkCw</a>
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Marty Champions
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« Reply #7 on: January 03, 2013, 08:16:05 PM »

111001010101010101010111 111110001011010100011101 0101010111111111111

this is what mass media wants your curiosity to end at this very point
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Jadeveon Clowney
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« Reply #8 on: January 03, 2013, 08:16:30 PM »

why does the number pie have no numbers numbers repeating they said that in the show they also said theres your birthdate ,phone number, and everything all contained in the long handed code of pie

111010001010101010011111 111100001010101010000000 1111
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Jadeveon Clowney
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« Reply #9 on: January 03, 2013, 08:17:02 PM »

this is what mass media wants your curiosity to end at this very point

that was a very thoughtful response in binary - i thought you said you could talk to computers.
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haider
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« Reply #10 on: January 03, 2013, 08:17:07 PM »

You and your family will be buried... in pyramid shits.
Grin
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Marty Champions
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ericpdollard.com is what we should know


« Reply #11 on: January 03, 2013, 08:17:29 PM »

You and your family will be buried... in pyramid shits.

people like him are mass produced, i wonder if the mass produced idiots are needed to make genious in the algorithm of human being
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Marty Champions
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« Reply #12 on: January 03, 2013, 08:19:23 PM »

that was a very thoughtful response in binary - i thought you said you could talk to computers.
where are you typing in the binary code, on google search or the windows command prompt?
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A
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« Reply #13 on: January 03, 2013, 08:21:13 PM »

is everything just binary code? how does one put English language into code, what about falcon language and coding that into a computer like what i already do when i send out codes on getbig , i want to put it into the machine instead because frankly i get bored with the negativity and lackluster humor here
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« Reply #14 on: January 03, 2013, 08:24:06 PM »

       0
     101
    0010
  011111

Binary pyramid shit.
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Marty Champions
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« Reply #15 on: January 03, 2013, 08:27:16 PM »

cmon we cant be that stupid here on getbig , is everyone just a chronic masterbater /protein fart powder inhaler?
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« Reply #16 on: January 03, 2013, 08:28:09 PM »

i never knew what this thread was about, but im enjoying it nonetheless.

pyramid shits of peace
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Jadeveon Clowney
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« Reply #17 on: January 03, 2013, 08:29:24 PM »

is everything just binary code? how does one put English language into code, what about falcon language and coding that into a computer like what i already do when i send out codes on getbig , i want to put it into the machine instead because frankly i get bored with the negativity and lackluster humor here

everything digital is binary - switches have only two positions - on or off. 
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Marty Champions
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« Reply #18 on: January 03, 2013, 08:32:06 PM »

everything digital is binary - switches have only two positions - on or off. 

i can see that but where are you putting the binary code? where do you fertilize the computer with code
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« Reply #19 on: January 03, 2013, 08:35:09 PM »

C++. Computer coding.
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cephissus
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« Reply #20 on: January 03, 2013, 10:11:48 PM »

haha great thread falcon.

to answer your question, raw binary code would have to be recognized by the computer as an executable (or binary) file.  Double clicking the file's icon (in Windows) would run it.

binary code is too hard for humans to read, though, so assembly code was invented.  this is also too hard to read, so "higher level" languages like c++ were invented.  this is too laborious to use, so even higher level languages like python were invented, and so on.  these languages are all still very simple, but you can see where the trend leads... someday soon we should be able to speak falcon to the computers, doubtless.

most "computer code" you hear about is written in a language like c++.  this code uses standard english letters and symbols, and arabic numerals, and is saved in language specific file formats (such as .cpp and .h for c++, .java for java, .py for python, .c for c, etc.).  this code usually needs to be compiled (some languages don't require compilation, however) which converts the human-readable code all the way down to machine code ("10011010101001" etc.).

This "compiling" is done by a program called a compiler.  Compilers translate the code you write into machine code, or binary, (in most cases) by following the specifications of the language you are writing in.  So, your code is the input for the compiler program, and the output is a binary, or executable (.exe in windows) program.  The operating system (such as windows, mac osx, linux, unix, etc.) is an essential part of any computer system.  The operating system is responsible for actually executing the binary machine code.  Meaning, when you double click some program (binary code), it's the operating system's responsibility, from that point on, to ensure that the program is run.

So the process works like this:

human has an idea -> human writes high level language code (c++, java, etc.) -> human runs a compiler program with their code as input -> compiler program produces machine code "binary executable" as output -> human tells an operating system (like windows) to run this executable program (by double clicking it, or typing its name into a command line interpreter - or shell - program, and pressing enter) -> your code dictates the behavior of the computer system from that point on (at least in part) = your program is "run" or "executed."

Actually, if you'd like to know a little more, read on:

The machine code for a program just looks like a big string of 1s and 0s, or bits.  These bits can be grouped, usually into groups of 16, 32, 64, etc. depending on the machine you are writing code for (ever hear of 32-bit and 64-bit processors?).

Each of these groups of bits is an instruction.  Instructions can be something like "add two numbers", "subtract two numbers", "store some data here", "load some data there", "jump to this part of the program", "test if this number is less than that number".

The actual 1s and 0s specify the "on" and "off" state of various hardware components in the machine.  For example, there is a component of most CPUs called the "ALU", or "arithmetic logic unit".  This hardware component is responsible for a lot of things, like adding and subtracting numbers (hence the "arithmetic").

So, suppose, just as an example, you have the code: 10110111

just eight bits... suppose this is an instruction for a VERY basic computer (most computers today have 64 bit instructions).

suppose the first two bits ("10") are code for what operation to do:

00 = add
01 = subtract
10 = multiply
11 = divide

and the next two ("11") are the left and right hand operands for this instruction.  in this case, they are both "1" which, in binary, is also 1 (in decimal).

so this instruction means: "1 * 1"

The actual 10 will be piped into the ALU through another bit of hardware, and this will inform the ALU that it must multiply the operands.  The "1" and "1" will then be piped into the part of the ALU responsible for receiving operands, and it will spit out the answer to "1 * 1" into a memory location.  That's what the last "0111" of the instruction is for: where to store the result.  With four bits, 16 unique locations can be identified by a number.  In this case, we want the result of our 1 * 1 operation to be stored in memory location "0111", which in binary is 7.  So, the 7th memory location.

And basically, this is how computers work.  As you can see, that's a lot of work just to multiply 1 and 1 and it's very hard to know that "10110111" means "multiply 1 * 1 and store the answer in the 7th memory location" at a glance.  that's the reason people invented assembly languages, which typically have a unique english word for each operation the computer is capable of,  so this instruction might be something like

MUL 1, 1, 7

meaning, multiply 1 * 1 and put the answer in spot seven.

This is still really hard, in practice, to wrap your head around, so people invented C++ and the like where you can assign symbols to represent memory locations, such as

int result;
result = 1 * 1;

The above lines mean that we want to create a new symbol to represent an integer, and then we want this integer to be the product of 1 and 1.  We no longer have to worry about which memory location, exactly, in the hardware, will actually store whatever value the symbol "result" represents.  This makes things a lot easier, in the long run.

With each new, higher level of programming language, less and less knowledge of the computers inner workings are required (at least at some level) of the programmer.  Eventually, we should be able to communicate with computers without having to know much about how they work at all... but for now, a language like c++ is pretty much the standard for someone who wants to create a very useful program, the type of which you are familiar with (Windows, internet explorer, word, excel, videogames, etc.).

I'm sure some of the more savvy computer users will take issue with some of the things I wrote, but quibbles aside, that's basically how most code works, and computers in general.

______________________

By the way, a c++ compiler is included with Microsoft's program "visual studio" and on many linux, unix, mac type operating systems by default.  Something like Java is a lot easier to get started with for a windows user, as the compiler is easily downloaded along with some other essential materials from Oracle's website.
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« Reply #21 on: January 03, 2013, 10:23:54 PM »

Be careful with numbers ole' mighty Falcon. There's a fine line between genius and bat shit crazy and numbers can bring out both. "They" the ones who created the matrix want us to think its all chaos. But the truth is, it isn't.

<a href="http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=oQ1sZSCz47w" target="_blank">http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=oQ1sZSCz47w</a>
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BIG ACH
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« Reply #22 on: January 03, 2013, 10:24:44 PM »

I minored in Computer Science back in undergrad.  But for some reason I really hated coding!


My professor was a sleazy Arab fired from Lockheed Martin who was friends with Loreinna Bobbit and who would always hit on the cute girls in class!

He loved me though, his nickname for me was "Mr. Bodybuilder"  Grin  - Heard he got fired the year after I graduated!
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Tapeworm
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« Reply #23 on: January 04, 2013, 03:35:05 AM »

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dj181
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« Reply #24 on: January 04, 2013, 04:27:20 AM »

Be careful with numbers ole' mighty Falcon. There's a fine line between genius and bat shit crazy and numbers can bring out both. "They" the ones who created the matrix want us to think its all chaos. But the truth is, it isn't.

<a href="http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=oQ1sZSCz47w" target="_blank">http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=oQ1sZSCz47w</a>

is it true that 6 is the number of beauty?

i once had a female who was into numerology tell me this
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