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  #1 ()
toitiedykix : Ibhave a greendot card. A prepaid credit card and I don't have money to put in my account I have 8 dollars in my account and my monthly charge fee is on the 17th. Once I pay for that I will have like 2 dollars. Even I I don't use it for a whole month will I still have to pay the fee another time the next month? Because my brother said that he had one and when he didn't use it they didn't charge him. Is this true? Of I don't use it will they not charge me or will they?

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  #2 ()
ggafybp701 : Get the amerIcan express prepaid card, they charge basically no fees unlike greendot who will rob these poor people of all there money with outlandish charges. They will drain your card if you don't have enough to cover the monthly fee.
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more..
  #3 ()
WenBahefforne : they will charge you till you have no money and then when you refill it they charge you for missing months. Like the other guy said go amex better yet get a checking account and debit
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  #4 ()
necladatio : I am trying to join individual characters together to make a string, but it gives a error that i do not understand. could you please tell me what this error means

/Users/kyle/app-tests/c/join.c:19: warning: passing argument 2 of '__builtin___strcat_chk' makes pointer from integer without a cast
/Users/kyle/app-tests/c/join.c:19: warning: passing argument 2 of '__inline_strcat_chk' makes pointer from integer without a cast


Here is the program

#include <stdio.h>
#include <string.h>

int main()
{
char *string = "hello world";
int length = strlen(string);
char *jString;
int n;
for (n=0; n<length; n++) {
strcat(jString, string[n]);
}
printf("%s\n", jString);
}

I know that this program serves no purpose but i am running into this same problem in other places.
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  #5 ()
oem software buy : strcat is used to join two strings. Now characters.
You can
char *string = "hello world";

char *jString=(char *)malloc(strlen(string)+1);
int n;
for (n=0; string[n]!='\0'; n++) jString[n]=string[n];
jString[n]='\0';

printf("%s\n", jString);
}
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  #6 ()
camarok : This statement:
テつ* テつ* char *string = "hello world";
creates two entities. It first creates an unnamed string of characters that contains "hello world" and a trailing null byte, all of which requires 12 bytes of memory. But this is unnamed. It has NO NAME. But it does have an address. Then it creates another spot large enough to hold an address to a string, probably 4 bytes in size (but not necessarily so), which has BOTH a name ('string') AND an address. At this place in memory, the address that is associated with the "hello world" string is stuffed. In other words, 'string' is initialized so that it points to a valid and very real literal string.

This statement:
テつ* テつ* char *jString;
Creates only one thing: a spot large enough to hold an address to a string. But it doesn't initialize it, at all. And so, you cannot use it yet. It's just random, at first.

The first snippet of code above asks the compiler to allocate memory for the literal string. The second snippet of code above does NOT ask the compiler to allocate any memory for a string, at all. It only asks the compiler to allocate space for a pointer to a string. Not an actual string. So all you have at that point is space to place a pointer. But you don't have any place to actually put a new string, yet.

This is where malloc comes in. Or where you can ask the compiler to do it, instead. So here are two working examples:

--- Example 1 ---

#include <stdio.h>
#include <string.h>
int main( void ) {
テつ* テつ* char *string= "hello world";
テつ* テつ* char jString[100];
テつ* テつ* テつ* テつ* strcpy( jString, string );
テつ* テつ* テつ* テつ* strcat( jString, ", " );
テつ* テつ* テつ* テつ* strcat( jString, string );
テつ* テつ* テつ* テつ* printf( "%s\n", jString );
テつ* テつ* return 0;
}

--- Example 2 ---

#include <stdio.h>
#include <stdlib.h>
#include <string.h>
int main( void ) {
テつ* テつ* char *string= "hello world";
テつ* テつ* char *jString;
テつ* テつ* テつ* テつ* jString= (char *) malloc( strlen(string)*2+3 );
テつ* テつ* テつ* テつ* strcpy( jString, string );
テつ* テつ* テつ* テつ* strcat( jString, ", " );
テつ* テつ* テつ* テつ* strcat( jString, string );
テつ* テつ* テつ* テつ* printf( "%s\n", jString );
テつ* テつ* テつ* テつ* free( jString );
テつ* テつ* return 0;
}

These use two different methods to allocate some space to store a string that is constructed from other strings. But they achieve about the same result.
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  #7 ()
Annedezow : Several days ago, I download folder lock version 7.x(trial) and I began to encrypted some files to try how it works. unfortunately it made my data isolated. I can't through the folder lock although I type the same password on it, I'm ensure not type the wrong password, because I made it password such as the master password
When I create first locker(locker01), it can be moved to other folder, without any message that pops up. And I tried to create another, but this time show a message that I can't move it without permission. I don't know it was my setting's mistake or program error. Is this the problem that make me cannot open even with right password, because move the directory?
I know the master key may able to open the locker, but I'm not registered because I'm use only trial version, and actually I'm not planning to purchase it
and what happen if the trial time is expired, will I am lost my data that locked and cannot access anything or it would be unlocked but it useless?
If there are peoples(the expert) that can help me to solve this problem, I will appreciate so much :)
thanks so much before....
*sorry for bad language and the grammar*
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  #8 ()
hessLargora : anybody knows unlock file at folder lock ver 7.x. anybody knows unlock file at folder lock ver 7.x
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  #9 ()
enurmouse : Contact http://www.newsoftwares.net/folderlock/ for support.
~
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  #10 ()
phsinanchl : This might be a little hard to describe, but I'm sure some old C64 hackers are out there and know what I'm talking about...

Years ago, during the prehistoric phase of human kind when there was no internet and no e-mail, we all had baud modems and BBS's.

Sometimes, we would leave messages for each other on these BBS's. It was, how to put it, E-mail's grandaddy.

Now some people just left ascii text files for each other on their BBS's. It did the trick, but it was a bit boring.

Then, somebody created this wonderful little program which was much more colorful (to say the least). When you loaded this file, it went full screen and the cursor began typing the message as if in real time. As it "typed", it would changed colors and make cool little noises. Sometimes it would even go back and fix its own mistakes. It was a real kick-ass way to leave a message for someone.

Now that dates back, uh, 30-some years ago (I'm feeling old). So I'm wondering if there's any other old cronies out there (like myself) who know of what I'm talking about. Or better yet, know where I could find a file like that for my C64 emulator.

Fingers Crossed,
-Jason
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