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Interview Questions
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Tools & Utilities 1

A tool or device is a piece of equipment which typically provides a mechanical advantage in accomplishing a physical task, or provides an ability that is not naturally available to the user of a tool. The most basic tools are simple machines. For example, a crowbar simply functions as a lever. The further out from the pivot point, the more force is transmitted along the lever. When particularly intended for domestic use, a tool is often called a utensil. Philosophers once thought that only humans used tools, and often defined humans as tool-using animals. But observation has confirmed that multiple species can use tools, including monkeys, apes, several corvids, sea otters, and others. Later, philosophers thought that only humans had the ability to make tools, until zoologists observed birds[1] and monkeys[2][3][4] making tools.

Developer Connection
Mac OS X provides you with a full suite of free developer tools to prototype, compile, debug, and optimize your applications, speeding up your development cycle. Xcode, Apple's integrated development environment, can be used with either Java or the Cocoa and Carbon frameworks. Mac OS X also provides a wide selection of open source tools, such as the GNU Compiler Collection (GCC), which is used to build Mach-O programs, the native runtime environment of Mac OS X. In addition, Apple provides tools for analyzing application performance. The OpenGL tools allow you to monitor OpenGL applications and easily construct shaders. Mac OS X's streamlined approach to developer productivity decreases your most common and time-consuming tasks by fusing familiar user interface concepts with a unique mix or performance strategies. Read more...
World Wide Web and HTMLTools

These tools, part of the available WWW software, are for management of World Wide Web servers, generation of hypertext, etc. CGI server extension scripts CGI Archive To add contents to the archive, put them in /incoming/cgi.Generating HTML There is a full list of filters and converters between various formats and HTML, collected by Richard Brandwein and Mike Sendall. Highlights include:LaTex to HTML Code from Nikos Drakos, Computer Based Learning Unit, University of Leeds. MS Word and rtf RTF converters, and facilities for Word for Windows. Framemaker interfaces There are several approaches which allow FRAMEmaker to be used as a World Wide Web tool.

FTP mirrors

The following publicly available mirrors are available: Debian GNU/Linux mirror:
Only the contrib, main and non-free sections are publicly available. The non-US section must be downloaded separately.

Debian GNU/Linux and GNU/Hurd current archives, including sources and binaries for the hurd-i386, i386, ia64 and sparc architectures.
The current version of Debian GNU/Linux is 3.0, code-named woody.

Debian GNU/Linux CD images where the latest CDs for Debian GNU/Linux can be downloaded.
These CD images are available: Debian GNU/Linux 3.0, code-named woody: Jigdo and Torrent files for constructing ISO CD or DVD images for the i386, ia64, and sparc architectures, and sources. Six or seven CDs or one DVD per architecture/source.

  • Debian local archives are also provided. These are packages which are maintained at Fifi.Org.Blackdown Java Debian packages mirror. These packages have many packaging bugs, and an fixed version is available in the Debian local archive.
  • ImageMagick mirror.
  • Task Analysis Grid
    Todd Warfel submitted templates for a Task Analysis Grid. Used as an alternative to a requirements document, the Task Analysis Grid is a powerful visual tool showing stakeholders scenarios and prioritized tasks to address during product development. An Illustrator version, offered in ZIP or Stuff-It, prints in large format (6 by 10 foot). The PDF is 33.3 x 18.8 inches. An Excel version is also available.
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