Wednesday, 10 September 2014

Object Oriented Programming

object oriented programming endeavors to give a model to programming focused around items. Item oriented programming coordinates code and information utilizing the idea of an "object". An object is an unique information sort with the expansion of polymorphism andinheritance. An item has both state and conduct. Protests frequently relate to things found in this present reality. Case in point, an illustrations project may have questions, for example, "round," "square," "menu." A web shopping framework will have protests, for example, "shopping truck," "client," and "item." The shopping framework will help practices, for example, "spot request," "make installment," and "offer rebate."
Items are planned in class pecking orders. Case in point, with the shopping framework there may be abnormal state classes, for example, "hardware item," "kitchen item," and "book."

There may be further refinements for instance under "electronic items": "Compact disc Player," "DVD player," and so forth. These classes and subclasses compare to sets and subsets in numerical rationale. Instead of using about database tables and programming subroutines, the designer uses protests the client may be more acquainted with: objects from their application area. Object introduction utilizes epitome and data covering up. Object-introduction basically unions dynamic information sorts with organized programming and partitions frameworks into secluded items which claim their own particular information and are in charge of their own conduct. This peculiarity is known as epitome. With exemplification, the information for two objects are separated so that changes to one item can't influence the other. Note that this depends on the different dialects being utilized suitably, which, obviously, is never sure. Object-introduction is not a product silver projectile.

Tuesday, 26 February 2013


Oriental is one of the sixteen regions of Morocco. It covers an area of 82,900 km² and has a population of 1,918,094 (2004 census). The capital and largest city is Oujda, and the second largest city is Nador.

It is situated in the north-east of the country, with a northern coastline on the Mediterranean Sea. The regions of Taza-Al Hoceima-Taounate, Fès-Boulemane and Meknès-Tafilalet lie to its west, with the Algerian provinces of Tlemcen and Naâma to its east and Béchar to the south. Melilla, a Spanish autonomous city, also borders the region.

Thursday, 26 July 2012

The Markko Polo Adventurers: Orienta

Impressions in Music and Sound: Orienta: The Markko Polo Adventurers in Stereo. Arranged and conducted by Gerald Fried; producer: Simon Rady; cover photo: Murray Laden. RCA LSP 1919, 1959.

Friday, 2 September 2011


The Orient means "the East." It is a traditional designation for anything that belongs to the Eastern world or the Far East, in relation to Europe. In English it is a metonym that means various parts of Asia. It was also used to indicate the eastern direction in historical astronomy as the adjective Oriental.

The term "Orient" derives from the Latin word oriens meaning "east" (lit. "rising" < orior "rise"). The use of the word for "rising" to refer to the east (where the sun rises) has analogs from many languages: compare the terms "Levant" (< French levant "rising"), "Vostok" Russian: Восток (< Russian voskhod Russian: восход "sunrise"), "Anatolia" (< Greek anatole), "mizrahi" in Hebrew ("zriha" meaning sunrise), "sharq" Arabic: شرق‎ (< Arabic yashruq Arabic: يشرق‎ "rise", shurooq Arabic: شروق‎ "rising"), "shygys" Kazakh: шығыс (< Kazakh shygu Kazakh: шығу "come out"), Chinese: 東 (pinyin: dōng, a pictograph of the sun rising behind a tree) and "The Land of the Rising Sun" to refer to Japan. Also, many ancient temples, including pagan temples and the Jewish Temple in Jerusalem, were built with their main entrances facing the East. To situate them in such a manner was to "orient" them in the proper direction. When something was facing the correct direction, it was said to be in the proper "orientation".

The opposite term "Occident" is derived from the Latin word occidens meaning "west" (lit. "setting" < "occido" "fall/set"). This term was once used to mean the West (where the sun sets) but has fallen into disuse in English.