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SPORTS CLUB NET-BEANS PROJECT CLASS 12TH || FULL MYSQL CONNECTIVITY

SPORTS CLUB NET-BEANS PROJECT CLASS 12TH || FULL MYSQL CONNECTIVITY

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TO CONTACT ABOUT THIS PROJECT :-
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we can also make net-beans CONNECTIVITY project on demand by the customer.
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Download CEHv9 Study Guide PDF || Certified Ethical Hacker V9 Book

Download CEHv9 Study Guide PDF

This book will be a great journey for our users in the field of cyber security. This book contains in depth knowledge of cyber security. It was officially published by EC-Council, which is again a well known firm. 

So all thanks to these guys, and this book is totally free only on this website, I (faizan) got personally a lot of messages from my followers on my Instagram, That they needed something to read in this cyber security field, So here it is.

Download link is at the end.

Make Sure to Stay updated with this Website. 

 

Acknowledgments

Writing acknowledgements is probably the toughest part of writing a book in my opinion
as I always feel that I have forgotten someone who had to deal with my hijinks over the
past few months. Anyway, here goes.
First of all, I want to thank my Mom and Dad for all of your support over the years as well
as being your favorite son. That’s right, I said it.
I would also like to take a moment to thank all the men and women I have served with
over the years. It is an honor for this Chief Warrant Officer to serve with each of you. I
would also like to extend a special thanks to my own unit for all the work you do, you are
each a credit to the uniform. Finally, thanks to my Commander for your mentorship,
support, and faith in my abilities.
To my friends I want to say thanks for tearing me away from my computer now and then
when you knew I needed to let my brain cool off a bit. Mark, Jason, Jennifer, Fred, Misty,
Arnold, Shelly, and especially Lisa, you all helped me put my focus elsewhere for a while
before I went crazy(er).
I would also like to thank Shigeru Miyamoto for bringing the Legend of Zelda into reality.
Finally, on a more serious note, I would like to dedicate this book to Medal of Honor
recipient (and personal hero) Sgt. Maj. (USA) Jon R. Cavaiani who passed away some
time before this book was written. Thank you for giving me the honor to shake your hand.
 
—Sean-Philip Oriyano
Duty, Service, Honor

Table of Content 

Introduction
Exam 312-50 Exam Objectives
Assessment Test
Answers to Assessment Test
 

Chapter 1: Introduction to Ethical Hacking
Hacking: the Evolution
So, What Is an Ethical Hacker?
Summary
Exam Essentials
Review Questions
 

Chapter 2: System Fundamentals
Exploring Network Topologies
Working with the Open Systems Interconnection Model
Dissecting the TCP/IP Suite
IP Subnetting
Hexadecimal vs. Binary
Exploring TCP/IP Ports
Understanding Network Devices

Chapter 3: Cryptography
Cryptography: Early Applications and Examples
Cryptography in Action
Understanding Hashing
Issues with Cryptography
Applications of Cryptography 

Chapter 4: Footprinting
Understanding the Steps of Ethical Hacking
What Is Footprinting?
Terminology in Footprinting
Threats Introduced by Footprinting
The Footprinting Process


Chapter 5: Scanning
What Is Scanning?
Checking for Live Systems
Checking the Status of Ports
The Family Tree of Scans
OS Fingerprinting
Countermeasures
Vulnerability Scanning
Mapping the Network
Using Proxies
Summary
Exam Essentials
Review Questions
Chapter 6: Enumeration
A Quick Review
What Is Enumeration?
About Windows Enumeration
Linux Basic
Enumeration with SNMP
Unix and Linux Enumeration
LDAP and Directory Service Enumeration
Enumeration Using NTP
SMTP Enumeration
Summary
Exam Essentials
Review Questions
Chapter 7: System Hacking
Up to This Point
System Hacking
Summary
Exam Essentials
Review Questions
Chapter 8: Malware
Malware
Overt and Covert Channels
Summary
Exam Essentials
Review Questions
 & many more.


Download>>

C Programming Strings

WELCOME BACK TO codejunction.in , In this article, you'll learn to handle strings and its operations in C programming. You'll learn to declare them, initialize them and use them for various I/O operations.


Table of Contents
C strings
How to declare a string?
How to initialize strings?
Read string from the user
Example: scanf() to read string
Example: gets() and puts()
Passing strings to a function
Example: Passing strings to a function
Strings and pointers
Example: Strings and pointers
Commonly used string functions
In C programming, a string is an array of characters terminated with a null character \0.

For example:


"c string"
When compiler encounters a sequence of characters enclosed in the double quotation marks, it appends a null character \0 at the end.


Memory diagram of strings in C programming

How to declare a string?
Before you can work with strings, you need to declare them first. Since string is an array of characters. You declare strings in a similar way like you do with arrays.

If you don't know what arrays are, we recommend you to check C arrays.

Here's how you declare a string:

char s[5];
string declaration in C programming

How to initialize strings?
You can initialize strings in a number of ways.

char c[] = "abcd";

char c[50] = "abcd";

char c[] = {'a', 'b', 'c', 'd', '\0'};

char c[5] = {'a', 'b', 'c', 'd', '\0'};
Initialization of strings in C programming

Read String from the user
You can use the scanf() function to read a string.

The scanf() function reads the sequence of characters until it encounters a whitespace (space, newline, tab etc.).

Example 1:

 scanf() to read a string
#include <stdio.h>
int main()
{
    char name[20];
    printf("Enter name: ");
    scanf("%s", name);
    printf("Your name is %s.", name);
    return 0;
}

Output

Enter name: Dennis Ritchie
Your name is Dennis.
Even though Dennis Ritchie was entered in the above program, only "Ritchie" was stored in the name string. It's because there was a space after Ritche.

How to read a line of text?
You can use gets() function to read a line of string. And, you can use puts() to display the string.

Example 2:


 gets() and puts()
#include <stdio.h>
int main()
{
    char name[30];
    printf("Enter name: ");
    gets(name);     // read string
    printf("Name: ");
    puts(name);    // display string
    return 0;
}
When you run the program, the output will be:

Enter name: Tom Hanks
Name: Tom Hanks
Passing Strings to Function
Strings can be passed to a function in a similar way as arrays. Learn more about passing array to a function.

Example 3:


 Passing string to a Function
#include <stdio.h>
void displayString(char str[]);

int main()
{
    char str[50];
    printf("Enter string: ");
    gets(str);           
    displayString(str);     // Passing string to a function.   
    return 0;
}
void displayString(char str[])
{
    printf("String Output: ");
    puts(str);
}

Strings and Pointers
Similar like arrays, string names are "decayed" to pointers. Hence, you can use pointer with the same name as string to manipulate elements of the string. We recommended you to check C Arrays and Pointers before you check this example:

Example 4: 


Strings and Pointers
#include <stdio.h>

int main(void) {
  char name[] = "Harry Potter";

  printf("%c", *name);     // Output: H
  printf("%c", *(name+1));   // Output: a
  printf("%c", *(name+7));   // Output: o

  char *namePtr;

  namePtr = name;
  printf("%c", *namePtr);     // Output: H
  printf("%c", *(namePtr+1));   // Output: a
  printf("%c", *(namePtr+7));   // Output: o
}

Download CEHv9 Study Guide PDF || Certified Ethical Hacker V9 Book

Download CEHv9 Study Guide PDF This book will be a great journey for our users in the field of cyber security . This book contains in ...