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Maureen Pennock, 2013. “Web-archiving,” , 13–01 (6 March), at , accessed 16 November 2017.

Lee Rainie and Janna Anderson, 2017. “Code-dependent: Pros and cons of the algorithm age,” (8 February), at , accessed 16 November 2017.

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David S. H. Rosenthal, 2017. “The amnesiac civilization, parts 1–5,” , at , accessed 16 November 2017.

David S. H. Rosenthal, 2015. “Emulation virtualization as preservation strategies,” , at , accessed 16 November 2017.

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Main article: percent sign
A percent sign

The term "per cent" is derived from the Latin per centum , meaning "by the hundred". [4] The sign for "per cent" evolved by gradual contraction of the Italian term per cento , meaning "for a hundred". The "per" was often abbreviated as "p." and eventually disappeared entirely. The "cento" was contracted to two circles separated by a horizontal line, from which the modern "%" symbol is derived. [5]

The percent value is computed by multiplying the numeric value of the ratio by 100. For example, to find 50 apples as a percentage of 1250 apples, first compute the ratio ​ 50 1250 = 0.04, and then multiply by 100 to obtain 4%. The percent value can also be found by multiplying first, so in this example the 50 would be multiplied by 100 to give 5,000, and this result would be divided by 1250 to give 4%.

To calculate a percentage of a percentage, convert both percentages to fractions of 100, or to decimals, and multiply them. For example, 50% of 40% is:

It is not correct to divide by 100 and use the percent sign at the same time. (E.g. 25% = ​ 25 100 = 0.25 , not ​ 25% 100 , which actually is 25 100 / 100 = 0.0025 . A term such as 100 100 % would also be incorrect, this would be read as 1 percent even if the intent was to say 100%.)

Whenever we talk about a percentage, it is important to specify what it is relative to, i.e. what is the total that corresponds to 100%. The following problem illustrates this point.

We are asked to compute the ratio of female computer science majors to all computer science majors. We know that 60% of all students are female, and among these 5% are computer science majors, so we conclude that ​ 60 100 × ​ 5 100 = ​ 3 100 or 3% of all students are female computer science majors. Dividing this by the 10% of all students that are computer science majors, we arrive at the answer: ​ 3% 10% = ​ 30 100 or 30% of all computer science majors are female.

This example is closely related to the concept of conditional probability .

Due to inconsistent usage, it is not always clear from the context what a percentage is relative to. When speaking of a "10% rise" or a "10% fall" in a quantity, the usual interpretation is that this is relative to the initial value of that quantity. For example, if an item is initially priced at $200 and the price rises 10% (an increase of $20), the new price will be $220. Note that this final price is 110% of the initial price (100% + 10% = 110%).

Show untracked files.

The mode parameter is optional (defaults to ), and is used to specify the handling of untracked files; when -u is not used, the default is , i.e. show untracked files and directories.

The possible options are:

- Show no untracked files

- Shows untracked files and directories

- Also shows individual files in untracked directories.

The default can be changed using the status.showUntrackedFiles configuration variable documented in Ash stars ankle boots clearance outlet locations cheap price top quality cheap discount sale cheap extremely buy cheap best 7xjRaV1

Show unified diff between the HEAD commit and what would be committed at the bottom of the commit message template to help the user describe the commit by reminding what changes the commit has. Note that this diff output doesn’t have its lines prefixed with # . This diff will not be a part of the commit message. See the commit.verbose configuration variable in git-config[1] .

If specified twice, show in addition the unified diff between what would be committed and the worktree files, i.e. the unstaged changes to tracked files.

Suppress commit summary message.

Do not create a commit, but show a list of paths that are to be committed, paths with local changes that will be left uncommitted and paths that are untracked.

Include the output of git-status[1] in the commit message template when using an editor to prepare the commit message. Defaults to on, but can be used to override configuration variable commit.status.

Do not include the output of git-status[1] in the commit message template when using an editor to prepare the default commit message.

GPG-sign commits. The keyid argument is optional and defaults to the committer identity; if specified, it must be stuck to the option without a space.

Countermand commit.gpgSign configuration variable that is set to force each and every commit to be signed.

Do not interpret any more arguments as options.

When files are given on the command line, the command commits the contents of the named files, without recording the changes already staged. The contents of these files are also staged for the next commit on top of what have been staged before.

The , environment variables and the option support the following date formats:

It is , where is the number of seconds since the UNIX epoch. is a positive or negative offset from UTC. For example CET (which is 1 hour ahead of UTC) is .

The standard email format as described by RFC 2822, for example .

Time and date specified by the ISO 8601 standard, for example . The parser accepts a space instead of the character as well.

When recording your own work, the contents of modified files in your working tree are temporarily stored to a staging area called the "index" with . A file can be reverted back, only in the index but not in the working tree, to that of the last commit with , which effectively reverts and prevents the changes to this file from participating in the next commit. After building the state to be committed incrementally with these commands, (without any pathname parameter) is used to record what has been staged so far. This is the most basic form of the command. An example:

Instead of staging files after each individual change, you can tell to notice the changes to the files whose contents are tracked in your working tree and do corresponding and for you. That is, this example does the same as the earlier example if there is no other change in your working tree:

The command first looks at your working tree, notices that you have modified hello.c and removed goodbye.c, and performs necessary and for you.

After staging changes to many files, you can alter the order the changes are recorded in, by giving pathnames to . When pathnames are given, the command makes a commit that only records the changes made to the named paths:

This makes a commit that records the modification to . The changes staged for and are not included in the resulting commit. However, their changes are not lost — they are still staged and merely held back. After the above sequence, if you do:

this second commit would record the changes to and as expected.

After a merge (initiated by or ) stops because of conflicts, cleanly merged paths are already staged to be committed for you, and paths that conflicted are left in unmerged state. You would have to first check which paths are conflicting with and after fixing them manually in your working tree, you would stage the result as usual with :

After resolving conflicts and staging the result, would stop mentioning the conflicted path. When you are done, run to finally record the merge:

As with the case to record your own changes, you can use option to save typing. One difference is that during a merge resolution, you cannot use with pathnames to alter the order the changes are committed, because the merge should be recorded as a single commit. In fact, the command refuses to run when given pathnames (but see option).

Though not required, it’s a good idea to begin the commit message with a single short (less than 50 character) line summarizing the change, followed by a blank line and then a more thorough description. The text up to the first blank line in a commit message is treated as the commit title, and that title is used throughout Git. For example, git-format-patch[1] turns a commit into email, and it uses the title on the Subject line and the rest of the commit in the body.

Git is to some extent character encoding agnostic.

The contents of the blob objects are uninterpreted sequences of bytes. There is no encoding translation at the core level.

In 1982, Grill decided to go forward with a brand new lineup consisting of seasoned session players. They were Terry Oubre (guitars, backing vocals), Charles Judge (keyboards, synthesizers, backing vocals) and Ralph Gilmore (drums, percussion, backing vocals). Another keyboardist, Bob Luna, came in around mid-1982 to sub for Judge on dates when he wasn't available. That same year, the new band released Powers of the Night on MCA. This would be the last album of new material to be released by the Grass Roots.

Later in 1982, the Grass Roots performed an Independence Day concert on the National Mall in Washington, D.C., attracting a large crowd and setting a record for attendance (over half a million people), at that time, for an outdoor concert for a single musical act. Emanuela Caruso buckleembellished metallic slides outlet eastbay cheap sale perfect cheap factory outlet latest collections cheap online 2Kq92dSo50
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After Powers failed to attract much attention, Grill and the group continued to tour into 1984. Dave Rodgers (keyboards, backing vocals) replaced Charles Judge and after Terry Oubre and Ralph Gilmore departed, Grill brought in two additional new players named George Spellman (guitars, backing vocals) and Coy Fuller (drums, percussion) and headed over to tour Europe in the summer of '84. According to Grill, there was also a country single, "St. Somewhere", recorded in Nashville with this same lineup. This single was never released.

By late 1984, Grill had returned to the US and was touring with yet another new group of Grass Roots that included Dusty Hanvey (guitars, backing vocals), Larry Nelson (keyboards, synthesizers, backing vocals) and David Page (drums, percussion). This lineup's first show was in Okinawa .

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