Timecode Pro 3.2.4
Timecode by Panoptik is the most attractive Timecode calculator on the market (if we do say so ourselves). It is the only professional choice for performing fast, ultra-precise timecode calculations and film unit conversions. Using Timecode, you can calculate and convert any timecode into any other timecode or unit at the touch of a button. Timecode displays four user-definable units at once, allowing you to view conversions on any frame rate like 29.97 fps, 25 fps, rolls of film and frame results at the same time.
Timecode Pro 3.2.4
This setup is usually preferred by DJs who work in clubs. Instead of carryinglarge and heavy CD bags or a MIDI controller, all you need to have is aprofessional soundcard together with a pair of timecode records andheadphones.
Contents [hide]1. Service Requests
2. My Workspace2.1 Request Listing
2.2 Request Preview Pane2.2.1 Properties Tab
2.2.3 Documents Tab
2.2.4 Custom Fields Tab
2.2.6 Requester Organizational Unit
2.2.7 Requester Company
3. My Requests Page3.1 Request Listing3.1.1 Field Label Customization
3.1.2 Request Listing Header Options
3.1.5 Request Search
3.2 Request Preview Pane3.2.1 Header Bar
3.2.2 Update Requests
3.2.6 Request Properties
3.3 Including a Best Solution when Closing a Service Request
3.4 Service Request Views3.4.1 Request View Options
3.4.2 Requester History View
3.4.3 Requester Company History View
5. All Workspaces5.1 Roles
5.2 All Workspaces Preview
6. Advanced Search6.1 Mobile Functionality
6.2 Toolbar Menu Options
You get professional deck remote control from your desktop! That means you can Log clips with timecode in and out points, or automatically batch capture entire sequences from an EDL or import sequences from XML files. Plus you can add searchable metadata including Name, Description, Reel, Scene, Take and Angle.
3.2.1 Output and Error Message Control 3.2.2 Warning Message Control 3.2.3 Debugging and Assertion Control 3.2.4 Validity Checking 3.2.5 Style Checking 3.2.6 Run-Time Checks 3.2.7 Stack Overflow Checking 3.2.8 Using gcc for Syntax Checking 3.2.9 Using gcc for Semantic Checking 3.2.10 Compiling Different Versions of Ada 3.2.11 Character Set Control 3.2.12 File Naming Control 3.2.13 Subprogram Inlining Control 3.2.14 Auxiliary Output Control 3.2.15 Debugging Control 3.2.16 Exception Handling Control 3.2.17 Units to Sources Mapping Files 3.2.18 Integrated Preprocessing 3.2.19 Code Generation Control `-b target'Compile your program to run on target, which is the name of asystem configuration. You must have a GNAT cross-compiler built iftarget is not the same as your host system.`-Bdir'Load compiler executables (for example, gnat1, the Ada compiler)from dir instead of the default location. Only use this switchwhen multiple versions of the GNAT compiler are available. See thegcc manual page for further details. You would normally use the`-b' or `-V' switch instead.`-c'Compile. Always use this switch when compiling Ada programs.Note: for some other languages when using gcc, notably inthe case of C and C++, it is possible to useuse gcc without a `-c' switch tocompile and link in one step. In the case of GNAT, youcannot use this approach, because the binder must be runand gcc cannot be used to run the GNAT binder.
[ ] [ > ] [Top][Contents][Index][ ? ] 3.2.4 Validity Checking The Ada 95 Reference Manual has specific requirements for checkingfor invalid values. In particular, RM 13.9.1 requires that theevaluation of invalid values (for example from unchecked conversions),not result in erroneous execution. In GNAT, the result of such anevaluation in normal default mode is to either use the valueunmodified, or to raise Constraint_Error in those cases where useof the unmodified value would cause erroneous execution. The caseswhere unmodified values might lead to erroneous execution are casestatements (where a wild jump might result from an invalid value),and subscripts on the left hand side (where memory corruption couldoccur as a result of an invalid value). 041b061a72