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Herringfleet

Herringfleet is a small village and former civil parish, now in the parish of Somerleyton and Herringfleet, in the East Suffolk district, in the county of Suffolk, England. It lies on the River Waveney, between St. Olaves within The Broads National Park. In 1961 the parish had a population of 262. In 1987 the parish was merged with Ashby and Somerleyton to form "Somerleyton and Herringfleet". Herringfleet was occupied by the Roman Empire, archaeologists have made numerous finds, including a Roman bronze'patera', a'soup ladle' vessel with the maker's name'Quattenus' on the handle, a Roman nether mill-stone of trachyte imported from Saxony or Koblenz on the Rhine. In the Middle Ages, Herringfleet was governed by the St Olaves Priory. Herringfleet is known for its Norman church, built in several parts over the past millennia, its round tower is indicative of many East Anglian churches dating from the period. The church includes a chancel; the whole edifice is of Norman architecture. The tower retains most of its original features, has in the upper story wide windows of two lights, which are triangular-headed.

Herringfleet Mill is a timber smock drainpipe windpump grade 2 building, now in a state of decay and has had two of its four sails removed. There is evidence of a Saxon manor house on the site of the present-day Manor Farm. Website with photos of Herringfleet St. Margaret, a round-tower church

Symbol (programming)

A symbol in computer programming is a primitive data type whose instances have a unique human-readable form. Symbols can be used as identifiers. In some programming languages, they are called atoms. Uniqueness is enforced by holding them in a symbol table; the most common use of symbols by programmers is for performing language reflection, most common indirectly is their use to create object linkages. In the most trivial implementation, they are named integers; the following programming languages provide runtime support for symbols: A symbol in Lisp is unique in a namespace. Symbols can be tested for equality with the function EQ. Lisp programs can generate new symbols at runtime; when Lisp reads data that contains textual represented symbols, existing symbols are referenced. If a symbol is unknown, the Lisp reader creates a new symbol. In Common Lisp symbols have the following attributes: a name, a value, a function, a list of properties and a package. In Common Lisp it is possible that a symbol is not interned in a package.

Such symbols can be printed. Since it is not *interned*, the original symbol can't be retrieved from a package. In Common Lisp symbols may use any characters, such as spaces and newlines. If a symbol contains a whitespace character it needs to be written as |this is a symbol|. Symbols can be used as identifiers for any kind of named programming constructs: variables, macros, types, goto tags and more. Symbols can be interned in a package. Keyword symbols are self-evaluating and interned in the package named KEYWORD; the following is a simple external representation of a Common Lisp symbol: Symbols can contain whitespace: In Common Lisp symbols with a leading colon in their printed representations are keyword symbols. These are interned in the keyword package. A printed representation of a symbol may include a package name. Two colons are written between the name of the symbol. Packages can export symbols. Only one colon is written between the name of the package and the name of the symbol. Symbols, which are not interned in a package, can be created and have a notation: In Prolog, symbols are the primary primitive data types, similar to numbers.

The exact notation may differ in different Prolog's dialects. However, it is always quite simple. Contrary to other languages, it is possible to give symbols some meaning by creating some Prolog's facts and/or rules; the following example demonstrates one rule. These three sentences use some abstract variables; the mother relationship has been omitted for clarity. In Ruby, symbols can be created by converting a string, they can be used as an interned string. Two symbols with the same contents will always refer to the same object, it is considered a best practice to use symbols as keys to an associative array in Ruby. The following is a simple example of a symbol literal in Ruby: Strings can be coerced into symbols, vice versa: Symbols are objects of the Symbol class in Ruby: Symbols are used to dynamically send messages to objects: Symbols as keys of an associative array: In Smalltalk, symbols can be created with a literal form, or by converting a string, they can be used as an interned string. Two symbols with the same contents will always refer to the same object.

In most Smalltalk implementations, selectors are implemented as symbols. The following is a simple example of a symbol literal in Smalltalk: Strings can be coerced into symbols, vice versa: Symbols conform to the symbol protocol, their class is called Symbol in most implementations: Symbols are used to dynamically send messages to objects

SuperGrid (film)

SuperGrid is a 2018 Canadian post-apocalyptic road movie directed by Lowell Dean, who directed horror-comedies WolfCop and Another WolfCop. The film stars Leo Fafard, Marshall Williams, Natalie Krill, Jonathan Cherry, Amy Matysio and Jay Reso; the film premiered at the 2018 Calgary International Film Festival. Leo Fafard as Jesse Marshall Williams as Deke Natalie Krill as North Jonathan Cherry as Lazlo Amy Matysio as Spanner Jay Reso as Kurtis Tinsel Korey as Eagle Sheldon Bergstrom as Brezhnev SuperGrid was filmed in the Canadian province of Saskatchewan during the summer of 2017 in Regina. Filming took place in Grand Coulee, Lumsden Beach and the former Sears Warehouse. Filming occurred at the acreage of Jackie Galenzoski. On review aggregator Rotten Tomatoes, the film has an approval rating of 71% based on reviews from 7 critics, with an average rating of 6.3/10. SuperGrid on IMDb