Vertical PDF

Vertical market software vertical PDF readily identifiable by the application specific graphical user interface which defines it. One example of vertical market software is point-of-sale software.


Thékla, ethnologue, est envoyée par une industrie pharmaceutique auprès de Lix et de son peuple afin d’analyser un précieux lichen qui permettrait de guérir toutes les maladies. Elle va bientôt découvrir avec horreur les sinistres projets de la firme qui l’emploie. Un roman d’aventure écologique à la frontière du fantastique.

For the use of a similar-looking character in vertical Japanese writing, see Chōonpu. For the use of a similar-looking character in African languages, see lateral clicks. Used in the context of a definite integral with variable x. People sometimes use two single bars in analogy to the absolute value, which is a one-dimensional norm. The same « pipe » feature is also found in later versions of DOS and Microsoft Windows.

This usage has led to the character itself being called « pipe ». In many programming languages, the vertical bar is used to designate the logic operation or, either bitwise or or logical or. Although not as common as commas or tabs, the vertical bar can be used as a delimiter in a flat file. Examples of a pipe-delimited standard data format are LEDES 1998B and HL7.

The pipe in APL is the modulo or residue function between two operands and the absolute value function next to one operand. The vertical bar is used for list comprehensions in some functional languages, e. Longer single and double vertical bars are used to mark prosodic boundaries in the IPA. In Sanskrit and other Indian languages, text blocks were once written in stanzas. It marks the strong break or caesura common to many forms of poetry, particularly Old English verse. In the Geneva Bible and early printings of the King James Version, a double vertical bar is used to mark margin notes that contain an alternative translation from the original text.

These margin notes always begin with the conjunction « Or ». 1980s, which apparently lacks a solid vertical bar. The ANSI QWERTY keyboard has only one key—once labeled with a broken bar but now more commonly a vertical bar, since it always produces a vertical bar character. The broken bar has hardly any practical application and does not appear to have any clearly identified uses distinct from the vertical bar. Some variants of the EBCDIC family of code pages such as EBCDIC 500 distinguished the broken bar from the solid vertical bar. M-Theory and Quantum Geometry, Springer, 2012, p.