1.How the MySQL execute statements ?
D.Both in client and server.
2.Where could a client program was installed?
A.Locally on your machine
B.Other place where have net
C.The machine near the server
3.Which is not mysql's capabilitie ?
A.Starting and stopping mysql.
B.Canceling and editing statements
C.Specifying connection parameters and using option files
D.Manipulates the MySQL database
4.Which part actually manipulates the MySQL database ?
C.The sever and client
5.What's the system was used in MySQL.
A.The MySQL database system uses a client-server architecture.
B.The MySQL database system uses a point-to-point architecture .
C.The MySQL database system uses both client-serve and point-to-point architecture.
1.One of the more surprising developments of the last few decades has been the ascendance of computers to a position of prevalence in human affairs. Today there are more computers in our homes and offices than there are people who live and work in them.Yet many of these computers are not recognized as such by their users. In this unit, I'll explain what embedded systems are and where they are found. I will also introduce the subject of embedded programming, explain why I have selected C and C++ as the languages for this book, and describe the hardware used in the examples.
An embedded system is a combination of computer hardware and software, and perhaps additional mechanical or other parts, designed to perform a specific function. A good example is the microwave oven. Almost every household has one, and tens of millions of them are used every day, but very few people realize that a processor and software are involved in the preparation of their lunch or dinner.
This is in direct contrast to the personal computer in the family room. It too is comprised of computer hardware and software and mechanical components (disk drives, for example). However, a personal computer is not designed to perform a specific function. Rather, it is able to do many different things. Many people use the term general-purpose computer to make this distinction clear. As shipped, a general-purpose computer is a blank slate; the manufacturer does not know what the customer will do with it. One customer may use it for a network file server, another may use it exclusively for playing games, and a third may use it to write the next great American novel.