A point set in the code that determines where execution of the code will stop and a debugger will be invoked.
monitor that, when encountered during program execution, stops execution and transfers control back to the debugger. A breakpoint is always associated with a particular address, which is either specified explicitly or implied by its association with a location.
A critical point in a program, at which execution is stopped so that you can see if the program variables contain the correct values. Breakpoints are often used to debug programs.
a complementary debugging aid to single instruction mode
a condition upon which the program will suspend execution
a controlled way to force a program to stop its execution
a flag at a given point in code where program execution will be suspended to give you time to look at the content of variables or at the status of properties
a flag in the source code that tells the debugger to stop execution of the program
a line at which you want to suspend the execution, such as before or after a piece of code that you suspect has errors
a line in the code where you'd like program to pause so you can see/change current values of the variables, and some other run-time information
a line in your code where you want execution to pause
a line of code that you specify, which halts the execution of a program
a line somewhere in the program where you want it to stop when it's reached
a location in your program at which you want execution to stop so that you can perform some action such as checking the current value of a variable, stepping into a routine, etc
a location where an action occurs, at which point the program stops executing
a marker (or flag) to show a line at which you would like the program to pause execution
a marker that tells the debugger to pause program execution when it reaches that place in the program
a marker you can put on a function, or a specific line of code
an indication that when the program gets there, it should transfer control to the debugger
an instruction address at which a debugger has been commanded to stop program execution, and execute the debugger so that the user can enter debugger commands
an instruction that causes the compiler to halt execution and enter break mode
an instruction that tells the debugger to stop, to display a prompt, and to wait for input
an object that you can attach to a line of code
an unconditional point at which you want to suspend code execution
a place in the code where execution of the process is stopped
a place in the code where the debugger will stop execution
a place in the code where Visual Basic automatically halts execution and enters Break mode
a place in your code at which you stop (break) your code during execution
a place in your program where execution temporarily stops
a place in your program where the debugger stops execution to allow you to enter debugging commands
a place where your code will automatically stop running so that you can examine the state of the program
a place where you want program execution to stop and wait for another command
a point in a computer program or software where execution may be halted, normally at a place that is convenient for restarting execution of the program or software (i
a point in the program where the debugger will pause the program so you can look at the values of the program's variables
a point in your class file where the debugger will automatically pause execution
a spot in your program, a single line of code, where you would like to pause
A point in a program where execution will pause when you are animating it; you set breakpoints using Animator commands.
A location to stop executing program code, enforced by internal or external hardware. Breakpoints are used in debugging programs.
A certain point within an executing statement at which the KB stops processing. Breakpoints are a debugging tool. G2 provides four levels of breakpoints, ranging from no breakpoints to breakpoints at every step, which you can set for global scope in the Debugging Parameters system table and for local scope in the Tracing-and-breakpoints attribute of individual executable items.
A mechanism for stopping target program execution at a particular line of code ( see code breakpoint), when a memory address is accessed ( see data breakpoint), or at a return from a function ( see uplevel breakpoint). There are two general kinds of breakpoints, hardware which the emulator sets in its circuitry, and software, which are special instructions placed in user code. Since the number of simultaneous hardware breakpoints is limited in number, CrossView Pro uses software breakpoints. Using transparency mode, however, you may set your own hardware breakpoints.
a place in a program where execution is temporarily stopped. Once a breakpoint is reached, analysis of the program can be performed.
A user-defined condition that pauses program execution while debugging. CodeView can set breakpoints at a specific line of code, for a specific value of a variable, or for a combination of these two conditions.
A place in a program, specified by a command or a condition, where the system halts execution and gives control to the workstation user or to a specified program.
A location in a program at which execution is to be stopped and control of the processor switched to the debugger. Mechanisms for creating and removing breakpoints are provided by most debugging tools.
A place in a software program where the debugger may temporarily halt so that the developer can inspect the code.
A marker in a program that signals the debugger to stop when execution reaches that point. Code beyond the breakpoint is not executed until further instructions are provided.
A place in a program, specified by a command or condition, where the system stops execution and gives control to the user or to a specified program, such as the PowerAda debugger.
A specific line within a block of code where program execution automatically stops (during runtime). Breakpoints are user selectable. You can toggled them on and off during design time by pressing F9.
A description of certain invocations in the program where the user wants the debugger to stop, or to perform some other actions. A breakpoint is specific if it applies to the calls of a specific predicate, possibly under some conditions; otherwise, it is generic. Depending on the intended usage, breakpoints can be classified as debugger breakpoints, also known as spypoints, or advice breakpoints, also called advice-points; see Advanced Debugging.
A place in a computer program, usually specified by an instruction, where execution may be interrupted by external intervention or by a monitor program.
A breakpoint, in software development, is an intentional stopping or pausing place in a program, put in place for debugging purposes. More generally, a breakpoint is a means of acquiring knowledge about a program during its execution. During the interruption, the programmer inspects the test environment (logs, memory, files, etc.) to find out whether the program functions as expected.