Comment is a command line directory context note taker. Notes are stored in both the local directory and each users home. It was developed as a low impact tool for retaining flyaway information that is often needed at a later date. The dual storage system provides convenient access to prior notes, and all notes are stored in plain-text format.
A note or observation intended to explain, illustrate, or criticise the meaning of a writing, book, etc.; explanation; annotation; exposition.
An note attached to a cell. The default is a pale yellow rectangle. A comment can be hidden. The shape can be changed to any AutoShape. Text in a comment can be formatted. Comments often explain something about the source or formatting or use of the cell contents.
Part of a source program which is intended for a human reader and which is ignored by the compiler. As a minimum, all variables and all routines should have explanatory comments. A comment may attempt to explain nearby code, but problems ensue if the code is updated and the comment is not. Ideally, comments should tell WHAT code does, not HOW; the code should be self-explanatory.
string Simple Free text comment used by provider for clarification, if necessary.
(1) (ISO) In programming languages, a language construct that allows [explanatory] text to be inserted into a program and that does not have any effect on the execution of the program. (2) (IEEE) Information embedded within a computer program, job control statements, or a set of data, that provides clarification to human readers but does not affect machine interpretation.
Text added to code by a programmer that explains how the code works. In JScript, a comment line generally starts with //. Use the /* and */ delimiters to create a multiline comment.
In programming languages, a comment is information placed there by the programmer but ignored by the compiler. In HTML, a !-- starts the comments and -- ends the comment.
part of a source language problem used as a note to clarify that particular step of the routine: it is used for the benefit of the person reading the program and, apart from listing it, the machine will ignore it Return
A language construct for the inclusion of text in a program that has no effect on the execution of the program.
Text in a program file that is not executed and is retained for information purposes. In SPP, comments begin with the # character.
explain or interpret something
a bit of descriptive text that enables you to document your cells and formulas
a bit of English text that you can put in the middle of a program, usually to explain what the program does
a block of code that isn't read by the program itself
a character, a line or a paragraph that is not considered as part of the XML code that needs to be processed
a highly-specialised passage of text that is used in the context of a given story and is then generally unuseable for any other purpose
a JLabel with text inside of it
a line of code that is not examined, read, or interpreted by the browser
a line or paragraph of text in a file such that that line or paragraph is not considered when the compiler (or the parser) is decoding the code of the file
a line or paragraph of text that the compiler would not consider when examining the code of a program
an additional line of text that appears on the printed form
an arbitrary sequence of characters beginning with double dashes and extending to the end of the line, e
a note provided to the person reading the source code
a note to you and other programmers explaining what is happening
a note to yourself (or others) that you put into your souce code
a part of programming code that doesn't do anything functionally, rather it is simply a note for others who read the code
a piece of code that is not executed or displayed, but is present to indicate what the program is for and what individual pieces of code do
a piece of code that is not run
a piece of free text that can appear anywhere in a script and is completely ignored by PHP
a piece of text added to a program to make it easier to understand
a piece of text in a code section that the database engine would not consider when reading your code
a piece of text in code that would not be considered when reading your code
a piece of text that provides arbitrary information associated with one or more model element s
a piece of text that serves to explain certain lines of code
a portion of text that POV-Ray will ignore
a posted piece of text OVER a hundred characters
a remark for the human reader of the music input, it is ignored and has no effect on the printed output
a sequence of characters that is meaningless and ignored
a special sequence in SIMULA which is treated as a space by the compiler
a string of code within HTML, XML, and CSS that is not viewed or acted upon by the browser or parser
a string of text in a program that is ignored by the compiler
a text shape that is navigable in PowerPoint via the Reviewing toolbar
a text string (including references to human-readable documents) attached directly to a model element
a way for you as the web page developer to place text inside your code and documents that the browser will ignore
a section of source code that is ignored by POV-Ray; used for including human text in source code files to improve clarity. ( Tutorial) ( Language Reference)
Text in a program that is ignored by the compiler. It forms no part of a compiled program and is only included for the benefit of human readers. Comments are useful so that the readers can find their way around the program.
A set of characters enclosed in double quotation marks. Smalltalk ignores comments and does not execute them.
A brief text description that provides additional information or context about the document to which it is attached.
Text within a piece of code that is not interpreted or executed. In Visual Basic, comments are set off with a single apostrophe (') or the Rem statement.
Text in an XML document that is ignored, unless the parser is specifically told to recognize it. A comment is enclosed in a comment tag, like this: !-- This is a comment
IE3+ editing comment (ignored by browser)
Text added to code by a programmer that explains how the code works. In Visual Basic Script, a comment line generally Starts with an apostrophe ('), or you can use the keyword Rem followed by a space.
User defined text string that can be linked to specific protein or spot map.
Text that you can view in the FrontPage Editor but that will not be displayed by a Web browser. Comment text is displayed in purple and retains the character-size and other attributes of the current paragraph style.
A language construct for the inclusion of explanatory text in a program, the execution of which remains unaffected.
In a program, explanatory text that is ignored by the compiler. In programs written in the Java programming language, comments are delimited using // or /*...*/.
(!-- comment --: Ch. 2 Prevents enclosed text from being displayed in the browser display window. In theory, HTML markup could be commented out; in practice, few browsers will do this correctly.
A text field in an entry's header that can hold 255 characters of whatever information about an entry you wish to archive with it. A perfect place for filters.
The HTML tags are used to hide text from browsers. Some search engines ignore text between these symbols but others index such text as if the comment tags were not there.
Comment tags (in HTML ) allow the site designer to enter comments explaining the code, making it more understandable for human readers. Comments are not displayed by the browser . Comments are enclosed by the comments tag: !-- like this --. The comment tag is also used to enclose scripts, ensuring that the raw code is not displayed on non-compliant browsers. Comment tags are sometimes loaded with keywords to artificially inflate a page's ranking . Loose that sparkle in your eye though… most search engines ignore comment tags completely.
A comment is text in a program which is intended only for humans reading the program, and which is marked specially so that it will be ignored when the program is loaded or compiled. Emacs offers special commands for creating, aligning and killing comments. See section U.5 Manipulating Comments.
COM JPEG marker, provides a place to put arbitrary text. EXIF UserComment tag.
In a program, the explanatory text that is ignored by the compiler. In Java programs, comments are delimited using // or /*...*/.
Text that can be viewed in Page view that will not be displayed in a Web browser. Comment text appears purple in Page view and is used to insert notes to authors and editors during the construction of the page. Site visitors can reveal comments by viewing the source HTML of the page containing the comments.
Tag: The text present within the tags in a web page. Most search engines will ignore the text within the Comment Tags.
Text that you can view in your html files or editor files but that will not be displayed by a Web browser.
Information in a computer program that is ignored by the compiler, but is included for documenting the program for human readers.
These are put into source code by programmers in order to better explain what the code does. When source code is compiled into assembly language, all comments are removed. Comments only describe code, there is no action associated with them. Since comments are removed by the compiler, they can be written in plain English (or any other natural language you choose!).
A combination of symbols and a source code description that clarifies some part of a program.
Text in an HTML document (or computer program) that will be seen only by the people who edit the source for that page. Comments are normally invisible when a page is viewed with a Web browser.
text within a program, script or batch file that is used to improve the readability for humans. Comments, as indicated by one or more special comment characters, are ignored by the compiler or interpreter, and are a convenient way to temporarily disable portions of your code. See also REM. Refer to the TechNote, " Using Comments".
Text that documents or explains a program. In free source form, a comment begins with an exclamation point (!), unless it appears in a Hollerith or character constant. In fixed and tab source form, a comment begins with a letter C or an asterisk (*) in column 1. A comment can also begin with an exclamation point anywhere in a source line (except in a Hollerith or character constant) or in column 6 of a fixed-format line. The comment extends from the exclamation point to the end of the line. The compiler does not process comments, but shows them in program listings. See also compiler directive.
A portion of source code used to provide information about the source code. This section is ignored by the compiler.
In code, a part that is meant to be read only by humans and not to have meaning to the compiler. Like whitespace, the compiler simply ignores comments, which lets you put anything you want in them.
In computing, a comment is information in a file that is generally ignored but may be helpful to human users of the file. The structure, scope and processing applied to this information depends on the syntax and conventions used to describe the information contained in the file.
In computer programming, a comment is a programming language construct used to embed information in the source code of a computer program. In most cases, when the source code is processed by a compiler or interpreter, comments are ignored.Comments must be indicated in a way that allows a source code processor to recognize them as such. This is often simplified by saying comments are "ignored" (after they have been recognized) by the processor.