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CouldnoT

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About CouldnoT

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  • Birthday 11/26/2002

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  1. CouldnoT

    Hello, beautiful people how are you ?
  2. We add a topic with type 'Find a teammate', because we all need a teammate to play online, where you post where do you live, age, interests and server or game and wait for similar players meet them get to know each other and play together, because the interest is lost when you play online.
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  4. CouldnoT

    Factorial Program The while loop has no loop counter, and for that reason we have used the variable i to work as a loop counter. The loop counter value is initialized by the number for which we need to get its factorial, then we decrease it manually in each cycle of the loop. When i reaches 1, the loop will break. Using while loop : program factorial; uses wincrt; var Fac, Num, i: Integer; begin Write('Please input any number: '); Readln(Num); Fac:= 1; i:= Num; while i > 1 do begin Fac:= Fac * i; i:= i - 1; end; if num > 1 then writeln('The factorial of the number is: ', Fac) else writeln('The factorial of the number is 1'); Readln; end. Using for repeat until loop : program factorial; uses wincrt; var num, x : Integer; begin write('Please input a number: '); readln(num); x:= 1; num:= i; repeat begin x:= x * i; i:= i - 1 end; until (i = 1); if num > 1 then writeln('The factorial of the number is: ', x) else writeln('The factorial of the number is 1'); readkey; end. Why Does Zero Factorial Equal One? The reason for the definition of 0! = 1 has to do with the formulas that we use for permutations and combinations. This does not explain why zero factorial is one, but it does show why setting 0! = 1 is a good idea. A combination is a grouping of elements of a set without regard for order. For example, consider the set {1, 2, 3}, wherein there is one combination consisting of all three elements. No matter how we arrange these elements, we end up with the same combination. We use the formula for combinations with the combination of three elements taken three at a time and see that 1 = C (3, 3) = 3!/(3! 0!), and if we treat 0! as an unknown quantity and solve algebraically, we see that 3! 0! = 3! and so 0! = 1. There are other reasons why the definition of 0! = 1 is correct, but the reasons above are the most straightforward. The overall idea in mathematics is that when new ideas and definitions are constructed, they remain consistent with other mathematics, and this is exactly what we see in the definition of zero factorial is equal to one.
  5. Netflix's The Old Guard Review: Charlize Theron's Action Movie Gets Right What Very Few Do "Is this even safe?" KiKi Layne's Nile Freeman asks as she looks around a rickety Russian plane. "Does it matter?" shrugs Charlize Theron's Andy, looking tough in a black tank top and Chet Baker-like haircut. In a typical action movie it's a typical line — macho, heroic bluster. But The Old Guard, Netflix's sensational superhero film based on Greg Rucka's comic and directed by Gina Prince-Bythewood, is not typical. Andy, whose full name is Andromache the Scythian, leads a small group of do-gooder warriors who cannot die. They can be injured, and they can certainly feel pain, but their Wolverine/Deadpool-esque healing factor will quickly patch them together again no matter how badly they are bruised. This imperviousness to injury, not to mention their longevity, can lead to a certain world-weary attitude, even as they roam the globe, looking for wrongs that need righting. "Does it matter?" In addition to Andy, as old as antiquity, there's her right arm, Booker (Matthias Schoenaerts), who discovered his abilities in combat with Napoleon's armies. There's also Joe (Marwan Kenzari) and Nicki (Luca Marinelli), two men on either side of combat during the Crusades who fought and then fell in love. There were others in the group over the centuries, but to divulge too much about their fates is to give too much away about this story. Nile, a US marine serving in Afghanistan, is the newest member of the group. The other four simultaneously dreamed of her when she experienced her first death during a task force operation. Andy quickly zips to her base to spirit her away before doctors can start poking around too much, wondering why the heck she cannot die. The rest of the gang, however, are back at a safe house, because they've just survived a set-up by a questionable ex-CIA operative (Chiwetel Ejiofor) and a sinister, master-of-puppets pharmabro played to annoying perfection by Harry Melling. It is all leading to a big showdown, with some serious aha! twists along the way. Charlize Theron and Matthias Schoenaerts, The Old Guard The set-up may be fairly standard post-X-Men superhero stuff, but there are a number of things that make this movie stand out. On one side, there's some really badass action sequences. Theron, coming off Mad Max: Fury Road and Atomic Blonde, is swimming in a familiar pond as she destroys baddies one by one. If you like watching her stomp down corridors, flinging death in all directions, this is the movie for you. The choreography is remarkable, but it's not too gory as these things go. Then there is that thing all superhero movies talk about but rarely get right: world-building. Using flashback snapshots, Rucka's script entices us with just enough cool stuff from the past; it's extremely less-is-more (you may even grab the remote to catch a glimpse of an awesome costume), but this economic type of storytelling works wonders to keep the wheels spinning without hampering forward momentum. These scenes come during moments when the characters stop and talk to one another, which brings us to what ultimately makes The Old Guard so special. Prince-Bythewood's last feature film, Beyond the Lights, is a melodrama about the perils of fame — a very 1930s-type movie with a 2010s gloss. It's a beautiful and heartfelt story with not much in there suggesting that an action-heavy comic book movie was next. (This just proves that if you give a talented person a shot, she's likely more than capable to handle it.) What is ported over, though, is the genuinely touching and humane scenes between the characters. In too many superhero films the glue between the action set pieces are mostly wisenheimer jokes. It can be fun, but there isn't much weight. More often than not, when there is an attempt to slip in some genuine drama, everything grinds to a dull halt. That is not the case with The Old Guard. To put it bluntly: This is the rare action movie in which the talk-y bits are actually the best part. Everyone involved is terrific, and all of the characters are battling serious personal demons. (I was personally most touched by Ejiofor, but there's a lot of competition!) When the acting and writing and directing is this good you can put aside the preposterousness of the situation and think, yes, what would it be like to be immortal and walk the Earth watching everyone you know die? This movie crackles with action, but it is also poignant and sad. It also ends with one of the most "HOLD ON!" endings I've seen in a while. So it's important everyone watch this movie. If Netflix's all-seeing eye clocks enough streams, it'll hopefully get everyone on board for a sequel. TV Guide rating: 4/5 The Old Guard premieres Friday, July 10 on Netflix. Charlize Theron, The Old Guard Jordan Hoffman tvguide.com
  6. ‘Dark’: The Netflix Show’s Creators Discuss the Impossibility of Saying Goodbye Jantje Friese and Baran bo Odar discuss what they kept from set, the challenge of making a literal mirrored world, and the difficulty of letting go once filming on the series ended. Note: The following interview discusses Season 3 of the Netflix series “Dark.” If seeing an entire reality flipped in the last season of “Dark” seemed jarring, know that it felt just as dissonant to the people helping to bring it to life. When it came time for Martha (Lisa Vicari) to take on some of the some iconography that in previous seasons was associated with Jonas (Louis Hofmann), that exchange between the two main characters made for a moment that forced them and series co-creators Jantje Friese and Baran bo Odar to recalibrate a little. “Just even her wearing the yellow raincoat in the costume test was really weird. Also for [Lisa] because it was so iconic for Jonas as his character. For Louis, being on set and she’s entering the room with his jacket, the first reaction was like, ‘Give me back my jacket! This is mine!'” Odar said in a recent interview with IndieWire. Of course, that’s just a tiny part of the hook of Season 3’s new alternate reality, one in which Martha’s younger brother never travels back in time and never becomes Jonas’ father. The two resulting timelines are more than just metaphorical reflections of each other. In constructing the visual representation of that Season 3 idea, Odar wanted to flip things literally, too. “We actually mirrored all the images that take place in a mirrored world, which means you mirror the sets. Stairs that go from left to right, they now go from right to left. Doors that used to be on the left side, were on the right side,” Odar said. “But it also means props-wise, you have to change a lot of things like books and bookshelves. You have to change the titles on them and mirror them. But the biggest challenge was actually for actors to play everything in a mirrored way. You have to open doors with your left hand. And if you ever tried that for one day, it is really weird and awkward.” Those visual changes are built on the foundation of a braided narrative that stretches out across all three seasons of “Dark.” Ideas planted early in the series’ run return as the show moves toward its poignant ending. It’s not the kind of story that can be reworked and improvised on the fly with each passing group of episodes, as Friese can attest. “It always sounds to people like it’s easier to do a last season when you know where you going. But I honestly believe that the contrary is true,” Friese said. “If you don’t know where you’re going, you can just write whatever. But if you know where you want to end, it is even harder to then lay out the structure for the episodes to get there. It was not the new stuff that we added throughout the second season that was the hardest thing to tackle, it was really being true to where we wanted to go in the end.” “Dark” is a show that certainly invites a certain kind of theorizing. Mysteries about characters’ allegiances or motives are hard to separate from their ties to family fates. While the closing chapter features answers to some of those questions, the episode before that is the one that holds the key to more than a few loose ends that have been lingering for fans of the show. Friese compared it to the Season 1 episode that first travels to the 1950s and the Season 2 episode that revisits the day of Michael’s death. “In every season there is what I always call a bridge episode, because to me it’s like the bridge in a song” Friese said. “In Season 3, the seventh episode is where we basically fill in all those last puzzle pieces. So it was finding out which puzzle pieces need to go in there so that we have the feeling of the characters really going full circle. Now we finally fill in the gaps and you see how the circle plays out. That was one of the cornerstones to developing the third season. We looked at all the characters and tried to find out what’s really important, what we need to deliver.” A key part of any ending is knowing the right cutoff point. Especially with a show like “Dark,” which does close so many of those open loopholes, there’s always a certain amount of desire to stay with those characters and see what happens after the turmoil has subsided. For an ensemble this vast, it’s almost impossible to give each person a dedicated farewell. “There were some really tough choices to be made, especially in the in the editing room. We wanted to be fair and just to each of the characters, but obviously some of the endings needed to be cut out or just arranged in a different way,” Friese said. “I think we we focused on the stuff where we just personally felt it adds to the overall mystery and we need to deliver the ending. Some of the stuff we decided that you kind of figure it out yourself. You don’t need to see it on screen. Obviously, we were fighting for our own characters to to be heard, but then you just have to make choices.” After 26 episodes and three seasons of one of the best Netflix Originals to date, there are a few remnants of “Dark” that remain. Friese and Odar said that they were able to keep the raincoat, the St. Christopher necklace, and the recreation of the Rubens painting “The Fall of the Damned” that’s the centerpiece of Adam’s Sic Mundus hall. Much to the disappointment of diehards who might venture to Berlin in the hopes of visiting the show’s most pivotal location, the Winden cave doesn’t actually exist. It was a set constructed specifically for the series. Still, there are enough locations that do exist, exteriors that even when dismantled were the site of many memories for those who worked on “Dark.” It’s understandable that even Odar didn’t want to give up the show right away. “I went back three days after the end of shooting because I was really not feeling well, to be honest. I went out with my large format camera and I was taking pictures of those locations like a fan. It was a really awkward feeling that day,” Odar said. “You were really, like, lovesick after filming was done. You really had a problem letting go, I think,” Friese added.” “Yes. But now I’m fine. It’s over,” Odar said. “Like letting go of some love affair.” indiewire.com
  7. 4 Shows All Vikings Fans Should Watch Next Have you finished History Channel's Vikings and are looking for what show to watch next? The drama about the Norse warriors of the 8th and 9th Centuries who sacked and pillaged their way across Europe borrows from both truth and fiction, and creator Michael Hirst has crafted a series packed with unique culture, fascinating characters, and brutal battles. Unfortunately, Vikings is preparing for its series finale later this year (the show is currently in the middle of its sixth and final season, but there is a Netflix spin-off coming soon), so it's time to look beyond Kattegat for the show you should watch after you finish Vikings. We've plowed through all of TV to find shows that all Vikings fans will love. Not all are about Vikings; some follow other groups of warriors throughout history, and some feature more of the medieval swords and shields battles that Vikings has become famous for. If you're here for more history or just here to see someone get their head cut off, you'll find what you need in these shows that are similar to Vikings. Looking for more recommendations of what to watch next? We have a ton of them! We also have recommendations for the best historical dramas on Netflix and best supernatural shows to watch right now. Game of Thrones : We'll start with the obvious pick: HBO's Game of Thrones. In fact, since Game of Thrones predates Vikings by a few years, it's quite possible you found Vikings because of your love of Game of Thrones. But if for some reason you haven't seen Game of Thrones, then a) where have you been? and b) you'll find the only show in the last decade that has better battle scenes than Vikings does. And contrary to what you may have been told, Game of Thrones doesn't emphasize fantasy elements. Yes, there are dragons, but when author George R.R. Martin crafted the story, he based it on history, specifically the War of the Roses in which several different families laid claim to the crown. It's your call whether you want to watch the final two seasons, which sadly didn't live up to the rest of the show. The Last Kingdom : Of all the shows on this list, The Last Kingdom is going to be most like Vikings, and should be your first stop if you're trying to relive the thrills of Ragnar and company. Based on Bernard Cornwell's Saxon Stories, The Last Kingdom nearly overlaps with the events of Vikings (which begins in 793), starting with the 866 Viking conquest of York. The show's hero is Uhtred of Bebbanburg, a Saxon who is adopted by invading Vikings and raised as one of their own after the Vikings conquer his homeland, pulling him in two different directions as he has the blood of a Saxon but came of age as a Danish Viking. As the two shows are loosely based on the same history, some characters appear in both shows at different ages in similar stories separated by a generation of history. Spartacus : You know what? It's OK to like Vikings for its bloodletting. And if it's spurting crimson you want, it's a tidal wave you'll get in the Starz series Spartacus. One of the most brutal and violent series ever, Spartacus is set in 72 B.C in the Roman Empire and follows the gladiators who made murder a sport, which Spartacus is more than happy to show off in artfully cinematic ways. And in keeping with the hedonism of the times, the show is also loaded with sex and nudity, because I know that's also your thing. The Witcher : If Vikings' complex political drama is what intrigues you, you'll get a faceful of the same in Netflix's The Witcher. It's far more fantasy-based, however, spectacularly bringing Polish author Andrzej Sapkowski's novels about a monster hunter fulfilling an unknown destiny to the small screen, while also laying out an expansive battle for a continent between a brutish empire and several independent nation-states. Plus, Henry Cavill is the only other charismatic sword-swinging hunk who can hold a candle to Travis Fimmel. www.tvguide.com
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