Parse error: syntax error, unexpected '@' in C:xampphtdocsminippromail.php on line 8 .......its not recognizing the '@' symbol. heres the code im working with
<?php $receiver = firstname.lastname@example.org; $subject = wish; $content = Hi! My dear friend how are you.; $sender = myself@ ourmail.co.in ; $headers = From: $sender; mail($receiver,$subject, $content,$headers); echo Mail has been sent successfully.; ?>
I'm a C / assembler programmer so am not use to C++, which I need to use. Basically I'm using my own versions of memcpy, but for long and int rather than char. It's for fast graphics. So I have a char array which I copy to another array. But I copy as either longs or ints, much faster. for example
I'm writing a sort of toy shell using fork() and execv(). It runs smoothly enough untill the user enters an invalid command at which point the program hangs, so I need a way to check if the program loaded using execv returned correclty or not in the parent process and kill it if it didntI tried writing stderr to a text file to see if something whent wrong but doesnt really work out. Try running ./digenv GDM -i -Q for instance. (-Q is an invalid option for grep which the program runs at a certain point).Heres the code:
please i try to compile the below code on ubuntu with g++ but i was getting an error message
fig03_05.cpp:10: error: new types may not be defined in a return type fig03_05.cpp:10: note: (perhaps a semicolon is missing after the definition of �GradeBook�) fig03_05.cpp:32: error: two or more data types in declaration of �main�
when I execute the command from the shell command line - it works and no error code.if I do the exact same command from a perl file - it fails with code 32512.the file is created from the same perl script that runs the command that fails. file permission is 0664.
I've been requested to modify a perl backup script we use which mounts a networked NAS machine. The actual mount command is called inside a system() command. In testing, I can do a test of the return value, so I'm able to tell whether or not I've mounted properly, but I can't make heads or tails out of the return on deliberate errors. (Such as mounting a non-existent box.) I'm displaying the returned value, which is 256 in my tests. The man page for mount listed error messages with values from 1 to 64, but no higher. Am I drawing this error value from the system command somehow? And what would be the best way to determine what this error means?
If I have a hard-disk with Ubuntu fully installed on it and I want to - all of a sudden - use Windows XP, is it mandatory that I firstly format the hard-disk first? So far, I have used two versions of Windows XP; one of them is from a few years before the other. Both copies of Windows XP when in start-up from booting from CD are causing errors. One of them is a BSOD error (0x0000007B) and the next Windows CD is stopping and giving me an error with setupdd.sys (error code 4). Is it required that the hard-disk is formatted before you even put a Windows boot CD in?
simple scan error as follows: Failed to save file ImageMagick returned error code 11 Command line: convert -adjoin /tmp/simple-scan-DA9MBV.jpg /tmp/simple-scan-XCK4BV.jpg /tmp/simple-scan-NZVYBV.pdf Stdout: Stderr: using karmic note: I have apparmor extra profiles installed but didn't notice one that related to simple scan or imagemagick. Red herring or not?
I am working on a project with a lot of vector math and I'd like to find a way to speed it up.eading about SSE, but I've found no explanation on how to actually use it in code (was looking for some kind of hello-world example, complete with compilation instructions).Does the gcc compiler automatically make use of SSE, if you add the -sse(2,3) option on the command line? Or are their specific functions/libraries you need to call?
Is there, by chance, a fancy name to describe code that must be in a program but will never be executed? In one of my (Haskell) programs, I have some error-handling code that must be in the program to keep the compiler happy (due to the type checking). However I know that, due to the logical structure of the program, it is impossible for the code to be evaluated. I am curious if there is a technical name given to code that must exist but cannot be executed.
I went to compile some "oldish" glx code. The code compiles great but when I go to run it I get a crash. With X Error of failed request: BadMatch (in .....running ddd causes my whole system to lock up when I call the glx function XOpenDisplay. After a few attempts I thought I'd download a demo from the net, I choose nehe opengl tutorial 2, I compiled and ran but even on a net tutorial I get the same error
I work as a linux sysadmin, and are now and then developing scripts that might be of use for others. I'd like to be able to share these, and for less trivial projects maybe create a central repository or something that others may upload updates/patches to etc.
I want to write a c program with some shell scripts.Now For a simple C program. I am Setting a variable called val2 in bash, now I want to use bash variable val2 in C code. How do I do that?The above doesn't work (coz its spawning a different memory space and when shell script ends the variable dies with it as per my research but how do I keep them in same memory space)Also Is there any Good reference where they teach how to integrate C and Bash Together?
I've been converting some C code to assembly for my homework; it was going well but I'm having trouble with a for loop for hours. I could not understand where is the problem and decided to ask. I'm posting the part where I'm having trouble of my C-code and assembly-code; every other part of codes act same and the variable values are same. I'm waiting this two codes to act same, but they don't.
I'm trying to call some Fortran 95 code in C, but I'm having problems with integers not having the same value in C as in Fortran, and changing values upon each run of the program. I think it has to do with the integer type, but I don't know how to fix it. I'm running Gentoo x86. Here are the files I've got:
I am unable to compile C++ program in terminal. Whenever I try to add "#include<iostream.h>" it shows an error and thats why I can not use "cout" and "cin" functions. I installed g++ for this but the problem persists.