I think the issue was by ths following , I will be using some jQuery below this chunk of code (which I may rewrite as jQuery). jQuery is loaded. But I don't understand why, when I step through this code in the debugger, the debugger jumps into jQuery on the line indicated, and I am get the error that "UL.appendChild" is not a function.
// Here UL will be the id attribute, not the <ul> element.
var UL = document.createElement('ul').id = 'meta-ul';
// this doesn't makes sense... (id.appendChild)
var UL = document.createElement('ul');
UL.id = 'meta-ul';
Ruby Code navigation, reading tips and tools, how to locate a code in the file system, jump to and read
it should still fix some issue If you are confused about the opcode you are a long way from understanding this. You need to start with documentation on the instruction set. which for x86 is plentiful, its not great documentation but still the opcodes are pretty clear. With instruction sets like this not hard to find a web page with a chart of opcodes and then you click on that to find the rest of the instruction definition. Fairly typical that the relative address is based on the byte after the instruction. If you were working on a team for a brand new processor, then you would just go down to one of the chip folks cubes and ask (since it wouldnt be well documented yet) but since this is an old design there are tools available that will simply give you your answer without asking anyone else.
Does that help @jonrsharpe gave me the resources to answer this question, so thanks! check this out here, it will give you all the information you will need: info on viewing code coverage results this feature can be accessed by clicking on the coloured line by your code and clicking on a button called 'show tests covering line' this option is only available if you enable 'tracing' for your code coverage. this option can be enabled from configuring the test task. info on this bit here: info on configuring run profiles for code coverage