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I've got a practice padlock and a practice door lock, and I can do the padlock pretty quickly, the door lock takes a bit longer. I've also got a practice disk detainer padlock that I can open in seconds (it's so badly made it opens with a tension lever or even a spoon handle...)
I've also got a real Euro "double sided" lock that was the one in the back door until I changed it for a "thumb inside" version, and I've picked that twice. Can I get it the third time? Nope!
I think it's a case of getting the "feel" of the lock right, and I'm still trying too hard I think.
But LPL and BL do make it look so easy!
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To answer your question, no. I just wanted to find a different approach to the theme to make it a bit more interesting: I knew from elementary Math classes there are relations in sets so I googled for it. Probably ended up making it a tad more difficult, so I added the hint.
Does anyone else use the JD Edwards E1 Timesheet system? I ask as it a constant pain in in the rear end. The user interface appears to Java, programmed by either an intern or someone who was a programmer by reading 'Java For Dummies' or similar. The worst thing was I googled it and found a web site for them? claiming awards, the Dilbert of the Day calendar for today (8-17-16) seems appropriate!
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".45 ACP - because shooting twice is just silly" - JSOP, 2010 ----- You can never have too much ammo - unless you're swimming, or on fire. - JSOP, 2010 ----- When you pry the gun from my cold dead hands, be careful - the barrel will be very hot. - JSOP, 2013
But what I'd really like is reference where each element has a description of permitted attributes and styles. I mean, really, if I were writing a rendering engine (which I'm not) where is the gospel of what's permissible as an element's styles and how all these styles behave?
Actually, W3Schools has done a great job of making an interactive UI -- click on one of the style definitions, like "display", and you can see all the options and even how they behave. Still, I don't want to be clicking everywhere. Isn't there an actual document somewhere?
In my insufficient google-fu, I stumbled across something interesting but unrelated:
Start here: HTML 5.2: 3. Semantics, structure, and APIs of HTML documents[^]
The current spec has anchors to elements that an element inherits from so it's easier to search and browse in the page rather than in a search engine. It's not really authoritative though because browser and web developers do whatever they want, and that eventually gets reflected in the spec.
I don't know if there's anything quite as helpful for CSS rules, as far as I understand it there's some basic rules about defaults (block vs inline elements for example), but mostly that's decided by browsers.
CSS is much bigger, but I think you'd start here: CSS Snapshot 2018[^] (Links to all of the pages that I think you actually want)
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Last Visit: 31-Dec-99 19:00 Last Update: 26-Jan-21 2:51