Ingles Tecnico Avanzado

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    INSTITUTO SUPERIOR TECNOLGICONORBERT WIENER

    Manual del Alumno

    ASIGNATURA: Ingles TcnicoAvanzado

    PROGRAMA: S3C

    LIMA-PERU

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    ndice General

    Pag N1. Vocabulario Tecnico - Visual Net............................................................ 1

    2. Vocabulario Tecnico Assembling.................................................................................. 2

    3. Vocabulario Tecnico Visual Internet..............................................................................4

    4. Vocabulario Tcnico !aluaci"n....................................................................................

    #. Pr$ctica %ali&ica'a............................................................................................................

    (. Vocabulario Tcnico )ios....................... *

    *. +ea'ing %om,reension %on&iguraci"n 'el )ios........................................................

    . .+ea'ing %om,reension - +e'es............................... ..................................................../

    /. Vocabulario Tcnico !aluaci"n...................................................................................

    10. amen Parcial...................................................................................................................

    11. Vocabulario Tcnico areting.................................................................................11

    12. Vocabulario Tcnico ales............................................... 13

    13. Vocabulario Tcnico Personnel........................... ....................................................... .1#

    14. Vocabulario Tecnico !aluaci"n...................................................................................

    1#. Practica %ali&ica'a..........................................................................................................

    1(. Vocabulario Tecnico A,,lication 5orm...........................................................................1*

    1*. 6riting m,lo7ment %o!ering 8etter..........................................................................1/

    1. 6riting %urriculum Vitae.................................................................................................21

    1/. amen 5inal ....................................................................................................................

    20. amen ustitutorio............................................................................................................

    .

    _____________________________________________________________________________Curso: Ingles Tecnico A!n"!#oCiclo: $I

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    1

    1. Vocabulario Tcnico Visual Net

    How to create a FormIn a Windows-based application, the form is the primary element for user interaction. Bycombining controls and your own actions, you can request information from the user andrespond to it.

    In Visual tudio.!"#, a form is a window used in your application. When you create anew Windows $pplication pro%ect, Visual tudio.!"# pro&ides a 'esigner &iew thatcontains a form. #he default form contains the minimum elements used by most forms( atitle bar, a control bo), and *inimi+e, *a)imi+e, and lose buttons.

    rocedure( reating forms.*ost applications require more than one window. ou must add a form to your pro%ect fore&ery window that your application requires.

    #o add additional forms to your pro%ect(/. If olution ")plorer is not opern, on the View menu, clic0 olution ")plorer.1. In olution ")plorer, right-clic0 the pro%ect name, point to $dd, and then clic0 $dd

    Windows Form.2. In the $dd !ew Item dialog bo), in the !ame bo), type an appropriate name for the

    form, and then clic0 3pen.

    How to set Form roperties

    When you are building the user interface of a Windows-based application, you must set theproperties for the ob%ects that you create.

    ommon form roperties#he following table describes some common form properties that you typically set atdesign time.

    roperty 'esscription 'efault setting4!ame5 ets the name of the form in your pro%ect. Form /4Form1,

    #his is not the name that is displayed to the user Form2, and soIn the caption bar but rather the name that you on.

    Will use in your code to reference the form.5Important( If you change the 4!ame5 property3f your form, you must set the startup ob%ect forour pro%ect to the new name or the pro%ect will!ot start up correctly.

    $cceptButton ets which button is clic0ed when the user presses !one#he "!#"6 0ey.!ote( ou must ha&e at least one button on your

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    Form to use this property.

    ancelButton ets which button is clic0ed when the user presses !one#he " 0ey.!ote( you must ha&e at least one button on your

    Form to use this property.

    ontrolBo) 'etermines whether a form displays a control bo) #rueIn the caption bar. #he control bo) can contain the*inimi+e button, *a)imi+e button, Help button,$nd the lose button.

    FormBordertyle ontrols the appearance of the border for the form. i+able#his will also affect how the caption bar appears$nd what buttons appear on it.

    *a)imi+eBo) 'etermines whether a form has a *a)imi+e button #rueIn the upper right corner of its caption bar.

    *inimi+eBo) 'etermines whether a form has a *inimi+e button #rueIn the upper right corner of its caption bar.

    tartosition 'etermines the position of a form on the screen WindowsWhen it first appears. 'efault

    7ocation

    #e)t ets the te)t displayed in the caption bar of the Form /4Form1,

    ontrol. Form2, ando on.5

    2. Vocabulario Tcnico Assembling

    #roubleshooting and orrecting roblems#he ma%ority of floppy dri&e problems are caused primarily by improper dri&e

    configuration, installation, or operation. 8nfortunately, floppy dri&e configuration andinstallation is much more complicated than the a&erage technician seems to reali+e. "&enif you had your dri&e 9professionally: installed, it still might ha&e been done incorrectly.

    Handling the 9hantom 'irectory: 4'is0 hange53ne of the most common mista0es people ma0e when installing a dis0 dri&e is

    incorrectly setting the signals sent by the dri&e on pin 2; of the cable to the controller. $lldri&es e)cept the 2 dri&e must be configured so that a 'is0 hange 4'5 signal is sentalong pin 2; to the controller.

    If you do not enable the ' signal when the system e)pects you to, you might endup with trashed dis0s as a result. For e)ample, a user with dis0 in hand might say to

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    you, 9*oments ago, this dis0 contained by document files, and now it seems as thoughtmy entire word processing program dis0 has mysteriously transferred to it. When I attemptto run the programs that now seem to be on this dis0, they crash or loc0 up my sistem.: 3fcourse, in this case the dis0 has been damaged, and you will ha&e to perform some data-reco&ery magic to reco&er the information for the user.

    ou also can obser&e this installation defect manifested in the 9phantom directory:problem. For e)ample, you place a dis0 with files on it in the $ dri&e of your $#-compatible system and enter the 'I6 $( command. #he dri&e starts spinning, the accesslight on the dri&e comes on, and after a few seconds of acti&ity, the dis0 directory scrollsup the screen. When you loo0 at the directory listing that has appeared, you disco&er inama+ement that it is the same listing as on the first dis0 you remo&ed from the dri&e.

    8nderstand that the dis0 you ha&e inserted in the dri&e is in danger. If you write onthis dis0 in any way, you will cause the file-allocation tables and root-directory sectorsfrom the first dis04which are stored in your system?s memory5 to be copied o&er to the

    second dis0, thereby 9blowing away: the information on the second dis0. *ost $#-compatible systems with high- or low-density controllers utili+e a floppy dis0 cachingsystem that buffers the F$#s and directories from the floppy dis0 that was last read insystem 6$*. Because this data is 0ept in memory, these areas of the dis0 do not ha&e tobe reread as frequently. #his system greatly speeds access to the dis0.

    3pening the door le&er or pressing the e%ect button on a dri&e normally sends the'is0 hange signal to the controller, which in turn causes '3 to flush out the floppycache. #his action causes the ne)t read of the dis0 dri&e to reread the F$# and directoryareas. If this signal is not sent, the cache is not flushed when you change a dis0, and thesystem acts as though the first dis0 still is present in the dri&e. Writing to this newly

    inserted dis0 writes not only the new data but also either a full or partial copy of the firstdis0?s F$# and directory areas. $lso, the data is written to what was considered free spaceon the first dis0, which might not be free on the subsequent dis0 and results in damagedfiles and data.

    #his problem has se&eral simple solutions. 3ne is temporary, the other ispermanent. For a quic0, temporary solution, press trl-Brea0 or trl- immediately afterchanging any dis0, to force '3 to manually flush the floppy I@3 buffers. #his method ise)actly how the old @* operating system used to wor0. $fter pressing trl-Brea0 ortrl-, the ne)t dis0 access rereads the F$# and directory areas of th