Question about Computers & Internet

1 Answer

<!-- from fixya rte -->Is the email: 2 star general's funeral true - Computers & Internet

Posted by Anonymous on

Ad

1 Answer

Richard Macbeth

  • Level 2:

    An expert who has achieved level 2 by getting 100 points

    MVP:

    An expert that got 5 achievements.

    New Friend:

    An expert that has 1 follower.

    Night Owl:

    An expert who has answered 10 or more questions between 12 midnight and 6am on the same day.

  • Expert
  • 46 Answers

Well this is not a router question I will still answer it for you:

Although neither President Obama nor Vice President Joe Biden attended Gen. Greene's funeral, a high-ranking Obama administration official was present. As the military publication Stars and Stripes noted in its reporting of the funeral, U.S. Secretary of Defense Chuck Hagel attended the ceremony and met with Greene's family:

Posted on Sep 12, 2014

Ad

Add Your Answer

×

Uploading: 0%

my-video-file.mp4

Complete. Click "Add" to insert your video. Add

×

Loading...
Loading...

Related Questions:

1 Answer

Do you have obit Eugene Fournier?


Hello, Lise -

Fixya.com is a website for asking and answering questions on how to go about repairing things.

Generally, these days, websites of funeral homes carry obituaries of deceased individuals whose funerals and interments they handle. Also, an obituary can be printed in a newspaper within a region where the deceased lived.

You have not stated where Eugene Fournier lived, so it is near impossible to search sites which MAY have an obituary for him. Plus, it would help to know the year or the month and year when he passed away.

Best wishes.

Oct 13, 2018 | Miscellaneous

1 Answer

I have received an email informing me I have been selected for a woolworths gift card. sender [email protected] Can you tell me if this is genuine or a scam?


In general, if the sender's email does not come from the domain of the purported gifting company, it is a scam. Also in general, if it sounds to good to be true, it probably is a scam.

Feb 09, 2017 | Genuine Computers & Internet

2 Answers

Where to get Oversize Caskets ??


cant find one, make one

Aug 18, 2015 | Miscellaneous

2 Answers

How does a compass always point to due north?


"Due North," by definition, is the direction towards the earth's north pole; or, visually at night, towards Polaris, the north star. Therefore, compasses generally do NOT point towards due North but, rather, point towards "magnetic north," as the other responder described, which is a variably located at some distance from True North, depending upon where the north-locating compass is situated on our planet. In most circumstances magnetic North is close enough so that people are willing to accept it as North in general terms. However, depending on your location, and upon seasonal changes caused by Earth's wobbling rotation (called precession) true North can be many degrees off from magnetic (from your compass's) North. In those cases true North must be determined using declination charts, which will tell you how many degrees to add or subtract on you compass in order to determine true North by the Magnetic North your compass is pointing to. For example, if magnetic North is 10 degrees west of true North at your compass's location (that is, your compass is actually pointing 10 degrees to the "left" of North), then you would correct by considering the +10-degree bearing point on your compass dial as True North--and, likewise, add 10 degrees to any bearing line you happen to determine using your compass. You have one other way of finding True North, which is celestially, by sighting towards the Pole star, aka Polaris, aka the North Star...that is, providing that the sky is UNcloudy and unsunny enough for the star to be visible. Of course, that only works for those located in the morthern hemisphere. Those south of the equator have a "south pole" star but it is not as accurate as Polaris in the northern hemisphere.

Jul 09, 2012 | Camping, Backpacking & Hiking

1 Answer

Validation code using single loop for multiple fields in javascript


As example, use it:

JavaScript Form ValidationJavaScript can be used to validate input data in HTML forms before sending off the content to a server.
Form data that typically are checked by a JavaScript could be:
  • has the user left required fields empty?
  • has the user entered a valid e-mail address?
  • has the user entered a valid date?
  • has the user entered text in a numeric field?
Required FieldsThe function below checks if a required field has been left empty. If the required field is blank, an alert box alerts a message and the function returns false. If a value is entered, the function returns true (means that data is OK):
function validate_required(field,alerttxt)
{
with (field)
{
if (value==null||value=="")
{
alert(alerttxt);return false;
}
else
{
return true;
}
}
}The entire script, with the HTML form could look something like this:
<html>
<head>
<script type="text/javascript">
function validate_required(field,alerttxt)
{
with (field)
{
if (value==null||value=="")
{alert(alerttxt);return false;}
else {return true}
}
}function validate_form(thisform)
{
with (thisform)
{
if (validate_required(email,"Email must be filled out!")==false)
{email.focus();return false;}
}
}
</script>
</head><body>
<form action="submitpage.htm"
onsubmit="return validate_form(this)"
method="post">
Email: <input type="text" name="email" size="30">
<input type="submit" value="Submit">
</form>
</body></html>
E-mail ValidationThe function below checks if the content has the general syntax of an email.
This means that the input data must contain at least an @ sign and a dot (.). Also, the @ must not be the first character of the email address, and the last dot must at least be one character after the @ sign:
function validate_email(field,alerttxt)
{
with (field)
{
apos=value.indexOf("@");
dotpos=value.lastIndexOf(".");
if (apos<1||dotpos-apos<2)
{alert(alerttxt);return false;}
else {return true;}
}
}The entire script, with the HTML form could look something like this:
<html>
<head>
<script type="text/javascript">
function validate_email(field,alerttxt)
{
with (field)
{
apos=value.indexOf("@");
dotpos=value.lastIndexOf(".");
if (apos<1||dotpos-apos<2)
{alert(alerttxt);return false;}
else {return true;}
}
}function validate_form(thisform)
{
with (thisform)
{
if (validate_email(email,"Not a valid e-mail address!")==false)
{email.focus();return false;}
}
}
</script>
</head><body>
<form action="submitpage.htm"
onsubmit="return validate_form(this);"
method="post">
Email: <input type="text" name="email" size="30">
<input type="submit" value="Submit">
</form>


P.S.: If this information was helpful, please rate this solution.
</body></html>

Mar 04, 2009 | Computers & Internet

Not finding what you are looking for?
Computers & Internet Logo

Related Topics:

295 people viewed this question

Ask a Question

Usually answered in minutes!

Top Computers & Internet Experts

Muntejaya Ginting
Muntejaya Ginting

Level 3 Expert

10422 Answers

Marvin
Marvin

Level 3 Expert

85239 Answers

Brad Brown

Level 3 Expert

18596 Answers

Are you a Computer and Internet Expert? Answer questions, earn points and help others

Answer questions

Manuals & User Guides

Loading...