Answer: When you program a computer to do something then you use what is known as a higher level language. For the computer to run the program it must first convert your program into binary so the computer can do the work. That work is done by either sending an electrical signal or not sending an electrical signal through the computer. When the computer has finished running the program it then has to change the binary system it uses into the higher level language you use so you get the answer you want
Answer: The major problem with BCD code is that only 64 (2 to the power 6) different charactor can be represented in it. this is not sufficient for providing decimal numbers (10), lower case letters (26), and large number of other special characters (28+) Rajesh Rajput firstname.lastname@example.org
...And EBCDIC was obsoleted by ASCII because EBCDIC did not use continuous coding (all the letters of the alphabet in increasing binary values), and because IBM made it difficult for others to use.
Answer: Each code of cars represents something different from one another. It works like this, a Code One car represents a new, regular car. A Code Two car would represent a used car, and a code three would represent a rebuild car, which you have to re-register.
Answer: ASCII, the American Standard Code for Information Interchange, is the most commonly used way to represent character and numerical information in a seven-bit binary format, for values from 0 to 127. Most modern computer systems tend to use ASCII values of 128 and above for extended character sets.
EBCDIC, the Extended Binary Coded Decimal Interface Code, is an eight-bit binary format used by various IBM mainframe operating systems.
Answer: Code 19 is telling you that the computer has received the correct pulse width from your crankshaft sensor. Either your crankshaft sensor is dirty ( the sensor opperates by magnetics, and has a magnet in the tip. this magnet will over time accumulate metal particles from your engine) or has malfunctioned. The crankshaft sensor is located on the back of the engine block, just behind the starter.
Answer: CPT codes are specifically related to billing and were setup by the AMA. ICD-9 are diagnostic codes and are more for documentation and so that other practitioners know exactly what disease you are talking about. They were setup initially by the WHO.