LUISE VON FRANCOIS
\ljˈuːa͡ɪz vˈɒn fɹˈanswɑː], \ljˈuːaɪz vˈɒn fɹˈanswɑː], \l_j_ˈuː_aɪ_z v_ˈɒ_n f_ɹ_ˈa_n_s_w_ɑː]\
Definitions of LUISE VON FRANCOIS
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A German novelist (1817-93). Her first considerable story, "The Last Reckenburgerin" (1871), was very warmly praised by the critics for its power in character delineation: it was followed by "Frau Erdmuthen's Twin Boys" (1872); "Climacteric Years of a Lucky Fellow" (1877); "Judith the Housekeeper" (1868), a peasant counterpart to "The Last Reckenburgerin", and next after that her best story. She wrote a "Popular History of the Prussian War of Liberation, 1813-15"; and a comedy relating to the Seven Years' War, "Woman's Station" (1882).
By Charles Dudley Warner
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- a programming language designed for use on specific class of computers a set of instructions coded so that the computer can use it directly without further translation Programmed language directly understood and executed by a machine, typically computer. Requires no conversion or translation. English-like languages, known also as high level are industry-renown: Basic, C, Java, the like. These coded programs, then converted into machine language, low an assembler, compiler, interpreter. It is different for each type of CPU, often having unique operation sets. in native binary comprised only two characters: 0 1. difficult to read, less likely humans.