Cs 173 Homework For Kids - Essay for you

Essay for you

Cs 173 Homework For Kids

Rating: 4.0/5.0 (36 Votes)

Category: Homework

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Counter Strike for Kids (OLD) (Counter-Strike: Source > Skins > Packs)

Counter Strike for Kids (OLD)

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This is a complete pack of CS:S for kids. It has skins from different creators and they're all put into one pack to make it easier for you to find them.

. MAKE SURE TO GET THE THIRD VERSION.

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Third version: http://www.moddb.com/members/codemanj94/downloads/counter-strike-for-kids
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> > **Posted by RickRock **
>
> > > **Posted by Mr.Brown **
> >
> > > > **Posted by RickRock **
> > >
> > > > > **Posted by Hanzo Sixx **
> > > >
> > > > > > **Posted by RickRock **
> > > > >
> > > > > > Dude ill say the reality this weapon are stupids, upload a tommy gun or a colt but you cant upload a pillow knife. add gore pack or airsoft pack
> > > > >
> > > > > You do realise why he made this right? He made a remake of the CSS For Kids youtube video.
> > > >
> > > > I watched it, i prefer Gore Mode, its just funny how the Guerrila rip the CT´S head off with the magnum :D.
> > >
> > > http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=va2VB8RnkHk
> > >
> > > There's actually a mod like this for CS:S,
> > > a video I made two months ago.
> >
> > Cool.
>
> It is fucking insane to have gore mod in CS:S,
> my head might got blown off any second, and they can pic my head up and throw it anywhere or even destroy it.
> That's what we call a Gore edition.

Still cool. Beginner Movie Editor
  • Member Joined 6 years ago

    6 medals

    > > **Posted by Mr.Brown **
    >
    > > > **Posted by RickRock **
    > >
    > > > > **Posted by Hanzo Sixx **
    > > >
    > > > > > **Posted by RickRock **
    > > > >
    > > > > > Dude ill say the reality this weapon are stupids, upload a tommy gun or a colt but you cant upload a pillow knife. add gore pack or airsoft pack
    > > > >
    > > > > You do realise why he made this right? He made a remake of the CSS For Kids youtube video.
    > > >
    > > > I watched it, i prefer Gore Mode, its just funny how the Guerrila rip the CT´S head off with the magnum :D.
    > >
    > > http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=va2VB8RnkHk
    > >
    > > There's actually a mod like this for CS:S,
    > > a video I made two months ago.
    >
    > Cool.

    It is fucking insane to have gore mod in CS:S,
    my head might got blown off any second, and they can pic my head up and throw it anywhere or even destroy it.
    That's what we call a Gore edition.

    One last time, then I can rest

    Member Joined 7 years ago

    > > **Posted by RickRock **
    >
    > > > **Posted by Hanzo Sixx **
    > >
    > > > > **Posted by RickRock **
    > > >
    > > > > Dude ill say the reality this weapon are stupids, upload a tommy gun or a colt but you cant upload a pillow knife. add gore pack or airsoft pack
    > > >
    > > > You do realise why he made this right? He made a remake of the CSS For Kids youtube video.
    > >
    > > I watched it, i prefer Gore Mode, its just funny how the Guerrila rip the CT´S head off with the magnum :D.
    >
    > http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=va2VB8RnkHk
    >
    > There's actually a mod like this for CS:S,
    > a video I made two months ago.

    Cool. Beginner Movie Editor
  • Member Joined 7 years ago

    > > **Posted by RickRock **
    >
    > > > **Posted by Hanzo Sixx **
    > >
    > > > > **Posted by RickRock **
    > > >
    > > > > Dude ill say the reality this weapon are stupids, upload a tommy gun or a colt but you cant upload a pillow knife. add gore pack or airsoft pack
    > > >
    > > > You do realise why he made this right? He made a remake of the CSS For Kids youtube video.
    > >
    > > I watched it, i prefer Gore Mode, its just funny how the Guerrila rip the CT´S head off with the magnum :D.
    >
    > You do realize he made the gore mod in Garry's mod, right?

    I do, but it would be cooler if you can rip the arm off a guy in CS, or get a f*ucking AWP and take the head off the terrorist (or CT) Beginner Movie Editor
  • Member Joined 7 years ago

    > > **Posted by Hanzo Sixx **
    >
    > > > **Posted by RickRock **
    > >
    > > > Dude ill say the reality this weapon are stupids, upload a tommy gun or a colt but you cant upload a pillow knife. add gore pack or airsoft pack
    > >
    > > You do realise why he made this right? He made a remake of the CSS For Kids youtube video.
    >
    > I watched it, i prefer Gore Mode, its just funny how the Guerrila rip the CT´S head off with the magnum :D.

    dirty old man, take a shower

    Member Joined 6 years ago

    6 medals

    > > **Posted by Hanzo Sixx **
    >
    > > > **Posted by RickRock **
    > >
    > > > Dude ill say the reality this weapon are stupids, upload a tommy gun or a colt but you cant upload a pillow knife. add gore pack or airsoft pack
    > >
    > > You do realise why he made this right? He made a remake of the CSS For Kids youtube video.
    >
    > I watched it, i prefer Gore Mode, its just funny how the Guerrila rip the CT´S head off with the magnum :D.

    One last time, then I can rest

    Member Joined 8 years ago

    > > **Posted by Hanzo Sixx **
    >
    > > > **Posted by RickRock **
    > >
    > > > Dude ill say the reality this weapon are stupids, upload a tommy gun or a colt but you cant upload a pillow knife. add gore pack or airsoft pack
    > >
    > > You do realise why he made this right? He made a remake of the CSS For Kids youtube video.
    >
    > I watched it, i prefer Gore Mode, its just funny how the Guerrila rip the CT´S head off with the magnum :D.

    Burn, Baby burn Shes a witch!

    Member Joined 7 years ago

    > > **Posted by RickRock **
    >
    > > Dude ill say the reality this weapon are stupids, upload a tommy gun or a colt but you cant upload a pillow knife. add gore pack or airsoft pack
    >
    > You do realise why he made this right? He made a remake of the CSS For Kids youtube video.

    I watched it, i prefer Gore Mode, its just funny how the Guerrila rip the Ct´S head off with the magnum :D. Beginner Movie Editor
  • Member Joined 6 years ago

    9 medals
    6 years ago: remove the blood squirt.
  • Member Joined 8 years ago

    > Dude ill say the reality this weapon are stupids, upload a tommy gun or a colt but you cant upload a pillow knife. add gore pack or airsoft pack

    You do realise why he made this right? He made a remake of the CSS For Kids youtube video.

    Burn, Baby burn Shes a witch!

    Shareable Image: HTML embed code: BB embed code: Markdown embed code:

    Key Authors Codemanj94 Main weapon skins Zippit Clown player Models Budddy C4 Explosive Sparks Pillow Knife silentassassin12 Kirby Gernades Rich_skinmkr Banana Knife Spycrab Defusal Kit Xanatos Creating CS:S for kids

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    Java Question: Random Looping (using NetBeans)?

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    Jon T · 4 years ago

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    Java Question: Random Looping (using NetBeans)?

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    The 32-Bit Dog Ate 16 Million Kids CS Homework

    by Anonymous Coward writes: on Sunday January 22, 2017 @05:20PM ( #53717157 )

    Are you kidding or just have no memory of the past? Sites were incredibly fragile from before. Outages were the norm and you could take down most weak terribly written PHP sites by sneezing at them the wrong way. Maybe you haven't been here long, but we used to have this thing called "Slashdotting" which would take websites down just by being linked to by this webpage. Nothing had any ability to scale and of it did 99â. of the time that hardware was wildly over provisioned.

    This has nothing to do with your "hur Hur millennials" bullshit. 32 bit and 64 bit numbers, and problems with picking the right one had been around since the beginning of time. The person that picked 32 bit instead of 64 bit was more likely to be some grizzly old-timer used to drive and memory space being the main constraint. The evil millennial characatur you hate so much would have made it 128 bit and wasted all that space because in this day and age, why the fuck not?

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    Using the cloud is so safe and secure. ( Score: 4. Insightful)

    At least there was a back-up. Or not. Not even a 24-hour transaction log. Or not. Way to go code.org. set that example.

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    "The way we store student coding activity is in a table that until today had a 32-bit index. The database table could only store 4 billion rows of coding activity information

    if it can only store four billion rows, it isnt "the cloud." its just a KVM instance running on a shared hosting facility then, isnt it.

    we didn't realize we were running up to the limit, and the table got full.

    so not only were you incapable of scaling your infrastructure or your program to handle four billion rows --something every sysadmin on the planet is capable of-- you weren't even competent enough to set up monitoring for it.

    We have now made a new student activity table that is storing progress by students.

    the ones that lost all their data dont care. the students will leave to try something else, the educators will fall back on lesson plans that werent written by a corporate think tank, and your 'hour of code' will remain just another hour of minecraft in a kids life.

    With the new table, we are switching to a 64-bit index which will hold up to 18 quintillion rows of information.

    you dont get it. no one fucking cares about your SQL table limits but you, and youre oblivious to the fact that a table with eighteen quintillion rows would never load. code.org will be no different than the spanish or french class in a kids life. a fractional percentage of them will actually go on to use it as a career.

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    and youre oblivious to the fact that a table with eighteen quintillion rows would never load

    I think you're oblivious to the fact that no one person is going to fetch every single row. You do know how a database works, don't you?

    so not only were you incapable of scaling your infrastructure or your program to handle four billion rows --something every sysadmin on the planet is capable of-- you weren't even competent enough to set up monitoring for it.

    They were capable of the first part, and are now doing it. They just didn't realise it needed to be done.

    the ones that lost all their data dont care.

    No-one lost all their data. At most they lost 74 minutes' work.

    Read the whole thing next time, eh?

    Wow, sorry someone pissed in your cornflakes.

    There's a lot of good people working on code.org (many volunteers), the whole concept is to teach kids about basic algorithms and logic, and get them excited about programming and tech in general. LOTS of schools and kids have benefited from their efforts.

    Yes, they had something unfortunate happen, they owned up to it, they fixed it, they moved on -- so should you.

    Way to fly off the handle. You see it doesn't matter if coding is a skill people rarely use in their careers, in fact most of the stuff they learn in school won't be part of their career. But if it helps them see that computers are more capable than what is presented in a stupdified GUI they will be able to automate tasks, not be afraid of the command line, etc. and that is a very good thing given the prevalence of computers in the workplace. Otherwise economies of scale favor the simplified "computers as d

    you dont get it. no one fucking cares about your SQL table limits

    Okay okay, you're over stimulated. Have a beer and go back to bed.

    Re:More important lesson ( Score: 5. Insightful)

    I find people like anecdotes here so please allow me to add: I was raised by very "tough" parents with a very "tough" form of discipline. Mistakes meant punishment. Today I have a 9 year old daughter who, like any other human being, makes mistakes. A few years ago I noticed a very strange phenomena with regards to "dealing" with her mistakes". When I would get upset with her and punish her for spilling on the couch or forgetting to clean her room I would see her make it again and as time went on she would get, either, more defensive about it or try to lie about it. At some point my fiancee asked that I try a different approach: Try being kind and loving with my response and take time with her to show empathy, to share that Im not perfect either and to figure out another way of handling whatever the mistake was. the taking-time part is probably the toughest for me because it means work, im sure many can relate. but, strangely, I noticed that she was making the mistakes I handled the new way a lot less. and she seemed to be ok with handling them a new way. She started to clean her room on her own and even though her coordination did not allow her to stop from spilling she was more careful about where she took her drinks and cleaned them up more quickly. its really ass backwards to me. and to top it off, she seems less anxious around me and my responses and seems less defensive. Im not a psychologist and wont pretend to understand the how or why of it, I just know she seems less distracted and anxious and I seem to get more hugs from here and I will take that over trying to "force" her to learn anyday.

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    by Anonymous Coward writes:

    It's not ass backwards, (to me at least) it's obvious. Humans are very social animals, they live and work in groups with sophisticated and complex social interactions. Actively wanting to be useful and helpful is a natural part of that as much as selfishness is. Punisment als the only way to respond to mistakes assumes that avoiding punishment is the only thing that motivates, and overlooks the fact that cooperation in itself is a strong motivator for social beings, which is what you can see with your daugh

    I noticed something similar with the way Japanese parents tend to talk to their kids. Not all of them, but it seems to be the more normal way of doing things over there.

    By treating them more like an adult, not getting angry and shouty but instead helping them to understand why soiling the sofa is a problem, involving them in correcting the error (cleaning up) and seeing mistakes as something to learn from and aid in personal improvement their kids seem to be a lot more responsible and calmer.

    I had parents like this and I would do the same thing. I would just get better at hiding my mistakes rather than taking the time to improve, because no matter what I did, it wouldn't be enough.

    Caveat: It's okay to make mistakes as long as no one was hurt or killed by easily preventable errors. Obviously, that doesn't apply here, so I definitely agree. Sharing your experience and turning it into a teachable moment ensures others learn from it as well.

    It would have been less embarrassing for them to just make up some excuse about a temporary outage, or blame a DDOS attack, or Russian hackers. It's good to remember that when lambasting them about what idiots they are for not noticing this before their DB puked on them. It's tempting to do, but really does nothing but stroke your own ego while at the same time encouraging people to try to hide their mistakes to avoid this sort of public shaming.

    So, yeah, kudos for them for owning up to their own mistake.

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    Wasn't any Code.org dev around for Slashdot's fail ( Score: 5. Interesting)

    Seriously, was not a single developer or architect from Code.org around when Slashdot overflowed its 24-bit index? I know it has been a few years now, but I'm sure there are folks here who remember threading breaking and all other sorts of problems when it happened. Remember: https://slashdot.org/story/06/11/09/1534204/slashdot-posting-bug-infuriates-haggard-admins [slashdot.org]

    Granted, that was Slashdot, and while annoying, it was hardly the end of the world This problem with Code.org clearly reinforces "cloud bad" to people who are already fearful of putting their data in the cloud.

    I am guessing that Code.org didn't bother tracking things like how to close to various limits they were getting, but I bet that they are now. In any event, when this happened to Slashdot 10+ years ago, I suppose you could argue that we weren't as advanced. In 2016-2017 there is no excuse for such a critical architectural flaw. To me, it completely undermines my confidence in their entire platform. What other time bombs are ticking under the surface there?

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    Code.org correctly reinforces "cloud bad" to people who should be fearful of putting their data in the cloud.

    To me, it completely undermines my confidence in their entire platform

    So do you avoid all companies who have ever had a free product down one time for at least 74 minutes and was completely open and honest about it?

    Well duh ( Score: 5. Funny)

    It's code.org not databasedesign.org

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    I would say having a 32 bit number as some kind of ID for activity is not even a database design issue, it's almost a pure programing issue. Any programmer should know better than to keep a unique ID in some kind of 32 bit value. heck the "fix" to move to a 64-bit value is better but not as good as using a for-real UUID [wikipedia.org] which is really more of a standard (and even larger than the 64-bit value), and also something any programmer should know about.

    Using UUIDs as indexes in a DB comes with a whole different set of problems and such a decision definitely shouldn't be made on the basis of "well at least this will prevent us from ever overflowing the ID." I'm not a real database expert myself (though i'm what passes for one in the context of my (rather small) company) but even i shudder at the thought of having to create or maintain a DB centered around the concept of "let's use UUIDs for indexes!"

    Here's a post outlining the general reasons why it can

    Indexing UUIDs on a large table is a management nightmare. Take about page fragmentation. Joining two large GUID based tables can cause horrible performance corner cases even when clustered. UUIDs should be limited to public data/APIs, but not actually used internally. I do love them for keeping my data sane, but the performance optimizations and management overhead means you need to really think about the issue before you index them. NEVER cluster index them.

    Honestly don't get why everything these days isn't just 64-bit by default.

    You can hit 32-bit limits just buying a memory chip, or bog-standard storage. 4 billion is not a big number in those terms.

    32-bit times are dead.
    32-bit filesizes are dead.
    32-bit memory sizes are dead.
    32-bit file counters are dead.
    Hell, it's not inconceivable that in some things 32-bit user counters could die - with account recreation and spam accounts, surely the big people are having to deal with that.

    Just stop faffing about and use 64-bit for everything, by default, from the start. 8 bytes isn't a huge amount of overhead nowadays.

    But starting with the assumption "4 billion is enough" when some people have more than 4bn in their bank account, some services have more than 4bn users, and people can buy 4bn-whatevers in their local electronics store is stupid.

    But 4 billions lots of 4 billion is not a limit that you will hit for a very, very, very long time. Even 128-bit isn't unseen - IPv6, ZFS, GPUs - and that's 4 billion lots of 4 billion 64-bit numbers each of which is capable of holding 4 billion lots of 4 billion.

    Supercomputer architectures did this a long time ago, translating and assuming everything is 128-bit so that you never have to worry about a limit.

    Why does it take so long for basics like web servers and databases to get there? 64-bit by default, MINIMUM. Anything that incurs a performance hit on that is old, and up to the user to resolve.

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    Re: ( Score: 3. Insightful)

    But starting with the assumption "4 billion is enough" when some people have more than 4bn in their bank account

    Yep, I should bog down my computer processes because someone else is rich. Incidentally how many bits does it take to represent the number 4bn? While we're at it do you realise that the number of planets that humans have colonised is 1? Let's build a database with a 25 year life expectancy, how many bits would you assign to the index? 64bits? Your approach is the reason computers are frigging slow. It's the reason why I wait for ages to open up Chrome on a Quad 1.4Ghz Snapdragon.

    How about instead of just bl

    by Anonymous Coward writes:

    I work for a massive entity. We bought thousands of computers with 8GB of RAM. We then installed 32-bit Windows 7 on them, effectively rendering more than half of that RAM useless. Why? Because 64-bit Windows 7 broke ONE *WEB* in-house designed, written, and maintained application we use, and we allegedly couldn't afford updating it. People do dumb shit.

    Why does it take so long for basics like web servers and databases to get there?

    Because the PHP language on 32-bit architectures doesn't support 64-bit integers. All you get are 32-bit actual integers and the 52-bit type you get by (ab)using a double-precision floating point value as an integer.

    Oh the irony ( Score: 4. Insightful)

    Code.org CTO Jeremy Stone gave the kids an impromptu lesson on the powers of two with his explanation of why The Cloud ate their homework. "The way we store student coding activity is in a table that until today had a 32-bit index. The database table could only store 4 billion rows of coding activity information [and] we didn't realize we were running up to the limit, and the table got full. We have now made a new student activity table that is storing progress by students. With the new table, we are switching to a 64-bit index which will hold up to 18 quintillion rows of information.

    The of seeing a programming education site using 32-bit indexes without any form of index space monitoring is both hilarious and surreal.

    Who the hell runs a cloud-based, massively accessible operation with 32-bit indexes? And who the hell runs a production system without database monitoring?

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    Deja vu ( Score: 4. Funny)

    I remember when Slashdot had this exact same problem with comment ids!

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    by Anonymous Coward writes:

    For trusting the "cloud".

    For trusting the "cloud".

    Yeah, a local database table using a 32-bit index would've handled the situation just fine.

    According to TFS, nothing was lost. They just can't access their stuff until it's moved over to the new database. No disaster. No lesson. No dog. Just off line for a few days.

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