hop of those help? If you want to use your VM in different guest platforms, then yes. The advantage that bytecode gives you is portability (therefore the alternate naming "p-code", which is short for "portable code").
how to interpret interpret timeit command in Python
seems to work fine You didn't include the -n argument to %timeit in your second example, so ipython varies the number of repetitions based on how long a trial-run takes; the faster the piece of code being tested, the more iterations are done to get a more accurate per-iteration time value. Moreover, the tests are run several times to try and minimise external factors (for example, when your OS just happened to schedule a disk buffer flush and everything else becomes a little bit slower). This is where the 'best of 3' comes in; the tests were run 3 times in a row and the best timings were picked.
%timeit -n 10 myGen = (item for item in L if item < 15); list(myGen)
In : L=[-13, -24, -21, -3, -23, -15, -14, -27, -13, -12]
In : %timeit -n 10 myList = [item for item in L if item < 15]
10 loops, best of 3: 1.29 µs per loop
In : %timeit -n 10 myGen = (item for item in L if item < 15); list(myGen)
10 loops, best of 3: 1.72 µs per loop
System.out.printf("%-15s%03d%n", s1, x) How to interpret it
This might help you By definition, deadlock is a situation when no progress is made. So it is not that some printf messages are not printed/ignored, but that after some particular printf call the program is waiting for something that will never happen and it keeps waiting there forever.
Is there any way to make visual C++ (9.0) generate warnings about printf format strings not matching type of printf's ar