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CPA-CPP mock - CPA - C++ Certified Associate Programmer Updated: 2023

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Exam Code: CPA-CPP CPA - C++ Certified Associate Programmer mock June 2023 by Killexams.com team
CPA - C++ Certified Associate Programmer
CPP-Institute Programmer mock

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Question: 213
What happens when you attempt to compile and run the following code?
#include
using namespace std;
class A {
public :
void print() {
cout << "A ";
}
};
class B {
public :
void print() {
cout << "B ";
}
};
int main() {
B sc[2];
B *bc = (B*)sc;
for (int i=0; i<2;i++)
(bc++)->print();
return 0;
}
A. It prints: A A
B. It prints: B B
C. It prints: A B
D. It prints: B A
Answer: B
Question: 214
What happens when you attempt to compile and run the following code?
#include
#include
using namespace std;
class complex{
double re;
double im;
public:
complex() : re(1),im(0.4) {}
bool operator==(complex &t);
};
134
bool complex::operator == (complex &t){
if((this?>re == t.re) && (this?>im == t.im))
return true;
else
return false;
}
int main(){
complex c1,c2;
if (c1==c2)
cout << "OK";
else {
cout << "ERROR";
}
}
A. It prints: OK
B. It prints: ERROR
C. Compilation error
D. Runtime error.
Answer: A
Question: 215
What happens when you attempt to compile and run the following code?
#include
using namespace std;
int main()
{
int i = 4;
while(i >= 0) {
cout< i??;
}
return 0;
}
A. It prints:43210
B. It prints:3210
C. It prints: 3210?1
D. None of these
135
Answer: A
Question: 216
What will happen when you attempt to compile and run the following code?
#include
using namespace std;
#define A 1
int main()
{
#if A
cout<<"Hello";
#endif
cout<<"world";
return 0;
}
A. It will print: Helloworld
B. It will print: Hello
C. It will print: world
D. It will print: 0
Answer: A
Question: 217
What will be the output of the program?
#include
#include
using namespace std;
int fun(int);
int main()
{
float k=3;
k = fun(k);
cout< return 0;
}
int fun(int i)
{
i++;
return i;
}
136
A. 3
B. 5
C. 4
D. 5
Answer: C
Question: 218
What happens when you attempt to compile and run the following code?
#include
using namespace std;
int main()
{
const char *s;
char str[] = "Hello";
s = str;
while(*s) {
cout << *s++;
}
return 0;
}
A. It prints: el
B. It prints: Hello
C. It prints: H
D. It prints: o
Answer: B
Question: 219
What happens when you attempt to compile and run the following code?
#include
#include
using namespace std;
int main()
{
string s1[]= {"How" , "to" };
s1[0].swap(s1[1]);
for (int i=0; i<2; i++) {
cout << s1[i];
137
}
return( 0 );
}
A. It prints: Hoto
B. It prints: toHow
C. It prints: Ht
D. It prints: to
Answer: B
Question: 220
What will variable "y" be in class B?
class A {
int x;
protected:
int y;
public:
int age;
};
class B : public A {
string name;
public:
void Print() {
cout << name << age;
}
};
A. public
B. private
C. protected
D. None of these
Answer: C
138
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CPP-Institute Programmer mock - BingNews https://killexams.com/pass4sure/exam-detail/CPA-CPP Search results CPP-Institute Programmer mock - BingNews https://killexams.com/pass4sure/exam-detail/CPA-CPP https://killexams.com/exam_list/CPP-Institute Round 4: Multilateral negotiations

The final round of negotiations takes place after a well-deserved lunch break. Delegates are given an ‘open floor’ where they have the opportunity to meet with whichever groups they wish; delegates rush around to try and broker last minute revisions and confirm previously agreed deals.

Some groups are swayed to change their votes in this last hectic round of backroom deals, which had ramifications for the final vote tallies!

There is a notable shift in weighting on the zero-emissions vehicle vote. IMF had been convinced by Shell to vote for a slow transition. However, in another room, Shell is convinced by the UK that not enough groups were planning to vote with them, so that it would be in their interest to back the second most ambitious target.

In another room, Sweden and the International Monetary Fund (IMF) visit Brazil, eager to get them to agree to resolution 3a, protection of nature, given Brazil’s power over the fate of the Amazon rainforest.

IMF enters talks with Greenpeace, surprised that they are voting 4c (the least ambitious coal targets). They sway them to vote more ambitiously for 4a, saying they should not be bullied by nations like China, eager to continue the use of coal for economic reasons.

Decisions are made by ‘consensus’ at the real COPs. In practice, this means that delegates and their advisors spent many hours looking over draft resolution texts and making suggested changes –considering line by line – and continuing to negotiate on these proposed changes often late into the night. It can be a painstaking process, but the idea is that once a final resolution is agreed, all countries can throw their support behind the agreement. 

In our Mock COP, the key decisions are made via a voting round. Seven resolutions are considered over the course of the day that cover:

  1. Scaling up climate finance
  2. Achieving net-zero emissions
  3. Protecting nature
  4. Phasing out coal
  5. Transition to ZEVs
  6. Transition to sustainable agriculture
  7. Protection of climate refugees

Each country delegation votes on all seven resolutions, while non-governmental organisations can only vote on four. This difference in number of votes cast is designed to represent the lobbying powers of non-governmental organisations (which have no official decision-making powers in the real COP).

This round results in highly ambitious targets; overall, huge funds are secured, ambitious net zero goals are agreed upon, safe futures are secured for refugees and the protection of nature is highlighted as a key issue moving forward.

The Bristol Mock COP demonstrates enormous optimism and vision from the students. They proffered an example of how to be ambitious, for example smaller groups like IGWIA and AOSIS successfully exerting pressure on bigger players, and in the end achieving extremely positive goals as a collective.

Thu, 06 Oct 2022 14:24:00 -0500 en text/html https://bristol.ac.uk/cabot/what-we-do/projects/public/mock-cop-26/multilateral-negotiations/
Children's Institute 2023: PW Talks with Gen de Botton

Gen de Botton works behind the scenes with the ABA team to make Children’s Institute happen. De Botton joined ABA as program and development coordinator in 2015 and now serves as senior manager of children’s bookselling education and programs. She spoke with PW from her home in Seattle about mission-driven bookselling, sustaining creativity amid capitalism, and The Miraculous Journey of Edward Tulane.

What were your bookselling experiences prior to ABA?

I was the manager of the children’s department of Borders in Mount Kisco, N.Y., from 2003 to 2011, and it always stayed within the top 10 children’s departments company-wide. At one point, I transferred to Borders’ children’s department in Flint, Mich., and ran it for two years. When I moved back to New York, I resumed working at my own Borders, and when it closed, a woman named Jennifer Cook seized the opportunity to open a children’s bookstore, Little Joe’s Books, in Katonah, N.Y. She came to Borders looking for employees, and we vibed, so I ran an independent children’s bookstore for three years until she sold it.

What do you love about children’s books and bookselling?

This may sound silly, but what really brought me into the world of children’s books is The Miraculous Journey of Edward Tulane by Kate DiCamillo. I read it when it first came out, and I’ve read it multiple times since. It’s such a powerful, existential book about grief and evolution and never giving up. In addition, I’ve always been attracted to mission-driven work, and children’s bookselling is inherently mission driven. Yes, you’re capturing a sale, but ultimately you’re providing a tool to a young person for entertainment or education or healing. You’re fulfilling a need. When I came to ABA, I wanted to help children’s booksellers achieve a goal of impacting communities, help children feel seen and validated, and elevate the knowledge that children’s books are essential to the holistic health of the industry.

How do you develop Children’s Institute programming?

I definitely don’t do this alone! I have a wonderful education project coordinator working with me, Cassie Youngstrom. She’s a former New York City high school teacher with a background in instructional design, so she has informed the conversation and events. One of the joys of being on an education team with Cassie, senior education manager Lisa Winn, and director of education Kim Hooyboer is that we have an opportunity to ask our members what they’re excited about. The education is something we work on all year.

Children’s bookselling is inherently mission driven. Yes, you’re capturing a sale, but ultimately... you’re fulfilling a need.

What Topics are top of mind for you in 2023?

At Winter Institute, Cassie and I both saw that what’s happening in children’s bookselling is now flooding into general bookselling. Book banning is nothing new to children’s booksellers, who have been on the forefront of children’s right to read for decades. Books as windows and mirrors for diversity—that’s not a new conversation for children’s booksellers. When we put together the program, we revisited those Topics to figure out actionable solutions. How can we help booksellers and bookstore owners advance conversations and continue with the mission-driven work of supporting young readers?

Which education sessions are you excited to introduce this year?

Bookselling is an extremely creative, personal, vulnerable job. It’s also capitalism, and we can get caught in the numbers and forget the things that inspire us. So we’re bringing an instructor from the Iowa Writers’ Workshop who specializes in creative business planning to lead owners and managers through generative prompts that will help them implement programs. We’re also doing a workshop with a graphic designer to create bookstore T-shirts. Repping your favorite bookstore is like repping your favorite band—I have 45 or 50 bookstore T-shirts by now, and there’s a symbiosis between the products we sell and the community we bring in. We have a lot of fun at Children’s Institute! Winter Institute is truly a gala, and Children’s Institute feels like a gathering of close friends.

Return to the main feature.

A version of this article appeared in the 05/22/2023 issue of Publishers Weekly under the headline: Programming for Action and Impact

Fri, 19 May 2023 11:24:00 -0500 en text/html https://www.publishersweekly.com/pw/by-topic/childrens/childrens-industry-news/article/92325-children-s-institute-2023-pw-talks-with-gen-de-botton.html
Hindenburg mystery solved after 76 years

The dream was a fleet of hydrogen-filled airships criss-crossing the globe, silvered hulls shining in the sunlight. And for a while the fantasy became reality, For the Hindenburg was the Concorde of its day – able to cross the Atlantic in about three days, twice as fast as going by sea.

With nearly 100 on board, the 245m airship was preparing to land at Lakehurst, New Jersey, on 6 May 1937, when the age of airship travel ended. In front of horrified onlookers, the Hindenburg exploded and plunged to the ground in flames. Thirty-five of those on board died.

Now, 76 years later, a team of experts claims to have solved one of the greatest mysteries of the 20th century: the real cause of the Hindenburg air disaster. And they name static electricity as the culprit.

Led by a British aeronautical engineer, Jem Stansfield, and based at the South West Research Institute in the US, the team blew up or set fire to scale models more than 24m long, in an attempt to rule out theories ranging from a bomb planted by a terrorist to explosive properties in the paint used to coat the Hindenburg.

Investigations after the disaster concluded that a spark had ignited leaking hydrogen gas, but could not agree on what caused the spark, or the leaking gas. Conspiracy theories took hold that the airship had been brought down by a bomb, or had been shot down from the ground. Through recreating different scenarios with mini-replicas, and studying archive footage of the disaster, along with eyewitness accounts, experts believe they have discovered what really happened.

Mark Heald was eight when he watched the Hindenburg coming in to land. He was watching from a distance and able to see what those closer to the airship couldn't – where the fire started. "Years later, my father realised that he should have volunteered testimony in some of the initial investigations, because we were probably in a rather unusual location. As I recall, we were seeing it from pretty much a side view. We saw a little bit of blue fire just forward of the vertical rudder, the upper rudder. It hung right to the top ridge."

In a documentary being broadcast on Channel 4 on Thursday, experts reveal the sequence of events that triggered the explosion. The airship had become charged with static as a result of an electrical storm. A broken wire or sticking gas valve leaked hydrogen into the ventilation shafts, and when ground crew members ran to take the landing ropes they effectively "earthed" the airship. The fire appeared on the tail of the airship, igniting the leaking hydrogen.

"I think the most likely mechanism for providing the spark is electrostatic," said Mr Stansfield. "That starts at the top, then the flames from our experiments would've probably tracked down to the centre. With an explosive mixture of gas, that gave the whoomph when it got to the bottom."

The airship historian Dan Grossman agrees. "I think that's exactly what happened. I think you had massive distribution of hydrogen throughout the aft half of the ship; you had an ignition source pull down into the ship, and that whole back portion of the ship went up almost at once."

Fri, 05 May 2023 12:00:00 -0500 en text/html https://www.independent.co.uk/news/science/hindenburg-mystery-solved-after-76-years-8517996.html
IEEE Code of Ethics


We, the members of the IEEE, in recognition of the importance of our technologies in affecting the quality of life throughout the world, and in accepting a personal obligation to our profession, its members and the communities we serve, do hereby commit ourselves to the highest ethical and professional conduct and agree:

I. To uphold the highest standards of integrity, responsible behavior, and ethical conduct in professional activities.

1. to hold paramount the safety, health, and welfare of the public, to strive to comply with ethical design and sustainable development practices, to protect the privacy of others, and to disclose promptly factors that might endanger the public or the environment;

2. to Boost the understanding by individuals and society of the capabilities and societal implications of conventional and emerging technologies, including intelligent systems;

3. to avoid real or perceived conflicts of interest whenever possible, and to disclose them to affected parties when they do exist;

4. to avoid unlawful conduct in professional activities, and to reject bribery in all its forms;

5. to seek, accept, and offer honest criticism of technical work, to acknowledge and correct errors, to be honest and realistic in stating claims or estimates based on available data, and to credit properly the contributions of others;

6. to maintain and Boost our technical competence and to undertake technological tasks for others only if qualified by training or experience, or after full disclosure of pertinent limitations;

II. To treat all persons fairly and with respect, to not engage in harassment or discrimination, and to avoid injuring others.

7. to treat all persons fairly and with respect, and to not engage in discrimination based on characteristics such as race, religion, gender, disability, age, national origin, sexual orientation, gender identity, or gender expression;

8. to not engage in harassment of any kind, including sexual harassment or bullying behavior;

9. to avoid injuring others, their property, reputation, or employment by false or malicious actions, rumors or any other verbal or physical abuses;

III. To strive to ensure this code is upheld by colleagues and co-workers.

10. to support colleagues and co-workers in following this code of ethics, to strive to ensure the code is upheld, and to not retaliate against individuals reporting a violation.

 

Adopted by the IEEE Board of Directors and incorporating revisions through June 2020.

 

Changes to the IEEE Code of Ethics will be made only after the following conditions are met:

  • Proposed changes shall have been published in THE INSTITUTE at least three (3) months in advance of final consideration by the Board of Directors, with a request for comment, and  
  • All IEEE Major Boards shall have the opportunity to discuss proposed changes prior to final action by the Board of Directors, and  
  • An affirmative vote of two-thirds of the votes of the members of the Board of Directors present at the time of the vote, provided a quorum is present, shall be required for changes to be made.
Thu, 10 Mar 2011 09:36:00 -0600 en text/html https://www.ieee.org/about/corporate/governance/p7-8.html
Law.com Homepage

Justin Henry|March 08, 2023

6 minute read

Thu, 01 Jun 2023 12:00:00 -0500 en text/html https://www.law.com/?slreturn=20230506025425
New College Institute audit finds decrease in programming, lack of documentation

MARTINSVILLE — The Office of the State Inspector General (OSIG) found in an audit that New College Institute (NCI) didn’t maintain proper documentation of its programming in accurate years.

State Inspector General Michael C. Westfall recommended in the audit report that NCI make improvements and work more closely with community partners. NCI has agreed with the findings and recommendation plans and will implement corrective actions by June 2024, the audit states.

The audit followed reporting by the Martinsville Bulletin and Lee Enterprises Public Service Journalism team last year showing that many of NCI’s college partnerships and programs had lapsed even while they continued to be promoted on NCI’s website.

NCI’s historic mission has included to help people in Martinsville and Henry County earn college degrees without moving from the area, which does not have a four-year university.

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The report issued on April 27 by OSIG, a state watchdog agency, also showed that many programs at the state-funded higher education center had disappeared. This included NCI’s manufacturing training programs which had zero participants in FY2018, 2019 and 2022, the audit states.

The audit of NCI’s expenditures was conducted by OSIG to see if the college’s programs benefit the Commonwealth of Virginia and the outcome was three recommendations that the college has agreed to comply with, according to the performance audit.

The Bulletin and Lee Enterprises Public Service Journalism Team obtained the audit through a Freedom of Information Act request to OSIG.

OSIG’s three findings about NCI were that the college’s program outcomes could not be independently Checked due to supporting documentation not being maintained; the utilization of some programs offered by NCI have decreased; and that NCI expenditures are aligned with similar institutions and in support of the NCI mission.

Each year NCI submits updates to the state Department of Planning and Budget and annual reports to the State Council of Higher Education for Virginia (SCHEV). But when asked by OSIG to provide documentation to back up those reports, documentation could not be provided by NCI, the audit states.

Reports NCI sent to SCHEV for FY2018 and FY2020-22 included the total number of non-credit activities and events; non-degree credentials and certifications; degree-seeking enrollments; and K-12 higher education outreach.

“When reports are not able to be verified, information reported may not be correct and cannot be relied upon to determine performance,” the audit states.

NCI management’s response as listed in the audit was that the college has experienced large amounts of turnover in employees from retirement, new opportunities and remote COVID working and because of those factors locating prior employee backup documentation “has been difficult.”

In 2019 NCI used a learning management system to capture students enrolling in modules for its telemental health programming and screenshots have been provided to OSIG to “reconcile the reported numbers of enrollment in the SCHEV reports,” the audit states.

NCI has also created an activity log to collect and report data and in the future the institution will ensure a backup of information throughout staff turnover by appointing a “staff member responsible for ensuring compliance,” the audit states.

OSIG compared NCI reports to SCHEV from FY2018 to FY2022 and found that enrollment decreased 25% for degree-seeking programs and 42% for K-12 higher education outreach participation. It also found that manufacturing training programs had zero participation in FY2018, 19 and 22 and decreased 31% between FY2020 and FY2021

However, in FY2022 there was an increase in non-credit activities by 167% and degree-seeking programs by 23% since FY2021.

OSIG recommended that NCI work with businesses and partners to “identify opportunities to increase the usage of NCI’s programs,” the audits said. “NCI should ensure that new opportunities align with their goals to benefit the citizens of the Commonwealth of Virginia.”

NCI’s response to this finding was that the new executive director Joe Sumner, who started in February, has already been meeting with community “agencies, partner universities, higher education centers, community members, and industry partners,” the audit states.

The goal of those meetings is to “build or repair relationships, receive feedback on their needs related to education or training, and how NCI can help them or the community,” the audit states, and meetings will lead to new partnerships and programming to benefit the community and the Commonwealth of Virginia.

Sumner is NCI’s first executive director in three years. Karen Jackson had served during that time as interim director.

“The OSIG report is evidence that NCI faithfully fulfills our responsibilities as good stewards of Commonwealth resources,” Sumner told the Bulletin Tuesday by email.

He added that the audit shows that NCI’s expenditures are aligned with other higher education centers in Virginia and are in complete support of the NCI mission.

“The outcomes of our efforts are reflected in the 167% increase in non-credit activities and the 23% increase in degree seeking programs over the last two years,” he added. “As recommended by OSIG, NCI will continue to identify and develop new opportunities with partners throughout the region and the Commonwealth in our efforts to fulfill our mission as a Higher Education Center,” Sumner added.

“The NCI Board of Directors is pleased with the report issued by The Office of the State Inspector General (OSIG) and the recommendations identified,” NCI Board Vice Chair Richard Hall said by email. “This report revealed that NCI’s financials were in compliance and that taxpayer funds and budget priorities were managed and in line with other Virginia higher education centers.”

“The findings in the report were not a surprise to the NCI Board of Directors has already been identified and are actively moving forward to improving, such as a new Executive Director located at NCI,” Hall wrote. “NCI cooperated fully with OSIG at all stages of this inquiry, and we thank OSIG for its thorough investigation of NCI’s financial handlings and verification that all funding is in line for this state agency.”

Wed, 10 May 2023 02:00:00 -0500 en text/html https://roanoke.com/news/state-and-regional/new-college-institute-audit-finds-decrease-in-programming-lack-of-documentation/article_1f3df5ff-5a08-579b-b423-d65528a839b2.html
Indiana University Bloomington closes Food Institute after nearly a decade

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Sat, 27 May 2023 19:34:00 -0500 en-US text/html https://www.heraldtimesonline.com/story/news/local/2023/05/15/iu-to-shift-programming-after-closing-campus-food-institute/70163292007/
Bristol Mock COP: Key Themes

Conflict and ambitious targets

sketch of two people

There were several instances of moments of conflict being resolved and turned around to result in groups settling on more ambitious targets. Heated discussions demonstrated the groups’ passion about, and understanding of, the urgency of the issues at hand.

For example, Shell were called out by UNCHR for throwing money at a problem that needs focus on people and the environment. At first, Shell was resolute that climate finance was the area they could contribute to effectively, as opposed to protection of nature. The priorities of the two organisations were clearly at odds, and it was exciting to see Shell challenged on its public versus private image. UNCHR must have made an impact, as Shell then strategized very carefully on its voting decisions in the final intra-group discussions, making some concessions based on how their choices may subject them to accusations of greenwashing.

Deals and compromise

sketch of two people putting jigsaw pieces together

Students worked hard to come to deals wherever possible. They used a variety of negotiation strategies to work towards achieving their aims, not shying away from compromise to come to conclusions that benefitted both parties, and the environment.

For example, in the second round of negotiations, Ethiopia and Greenpeace took on the issue of the transition to more sustainable agricultural practices. Ethiopia argued that it needs time and training and so a slower transition would be more realistic. Greenpeace were happy to compromise on this, and even offered volunteering and funding of £2.5 million to speed up the process of transitioning to sustainable agriculture, in exchange for Ethiopia’s support voting for the most ambitious net zero targets.

Public image and negotiation strategy

sketch of two people thinking about jigsaw pieces

Public image concerns often affected groups’ negotiation strategies, and in turn, voting outcomes. There were several examples of groups discussing their aims and strategizing on how to present themselves in a positive light, while maintaining their course behind the scenes. Groups also played into public image concerns, convincing other delegations to vote the way they wanted, by suggesting it would look better for them on the international stage.

For example, IWGIA advocated for the most ambitious options for every resolution and would not be satisfied that the USA were taking climate change seriously unless they raised their ambitions. They argued that USA has lots of space and money to dedicate areas as protected. IGWIA also argued that the US should take a more mature position on net zero; raising its ambitions could have a positive knock on effect across the world and demonstrate the USA’s commitment to becoming world leaders in climate change mitigation and adaptation. As a result, despite the USA’s focus on fracking for long-term development, they agreed to vote for the most ambitious nature protection resolution and net zero targets. This was an excellent example of a smaller player exerting pressure on a big country, demonstrating clever negotiation strategy by playing to public image concerns.

Words by Lucy Morris and Jack Nicholls

Thu, 06 Oct 2022 14:24:00 -0500 en text/html https://bristol.ac.uk/cabot/what-we-do/projects/public/mock-cop-26/key-themes/
Peacebuilding and the Arts

Every three years at the end of March, a temporary, creative world emerges in Rotterdam filled with unique community-based art projects and artists aiming to create bridges between people from all walks of life. The International Community Arts Festival (ICAF) draws theatre, dance, music, film, and visual arts projects from every continent. It is built around the idea that community art is a worldwide, cutting edge, and highly relevant arts movement.

The festival program offers in-depth conversations, inspiration, and exchanges during the days. The evenings are chock full with live theater, dance, film and music performances. The eighth edition of ICAF will take place from March 25 to 29, 2020.

ICAF is the largest and most prominent community arts festival in the world, fostering a growing network of worldwide community artists, arts organizations, scholars and social workers. Between festivals, ICAF organizes artist-in-residence programs, international summer schools, and acts as a partner for different international projects within the field of community arts and participatory arts.

IMPACT and ICAF have established a very important long-term partnership, rooted in the shared belief in the power of art to contribute to a safer, more equitable, and more just world. As partners, we also share the knowledge of the importance of critical reflection and a respect for the complexity of this practice.

The partnership between the two entities is already underway. In addition to the ongoing dialogue between ICAF and IMPACT, we will convene formally at the ICAF 2020 Festival in Rotterdam and IMPACT will serve a formal partner of the Festival. There will be opportunity to develop ideas and create new alliances with ICAF partners. A seminar will be hosted with artists, social workers, and potential sponsors and funders, to bring together those who do the work and those who can make the work possible by funding it. Philanthropy can contribute to a more just world by supporting artists and arts organizations, raising the visibility of their work and giving them a seat at the table. In the longer term, ICAF and IMPACT plan to continue to explore avenues to share knowledge, resources, and connections to build a diverse, worldwide platform and network for participatory arts.

Fri, 15 Oct 2021 23:48:00 -0500 en text/html https://www.brandeis.edu/ethics/peacebuilding-arts/current-projects/impact/partners.html
Indian team wins programming contest at GIK Institute

SWABI: The Ghulam Ishaq Khan Institute of Engineering Sciences and Technology (GIKI) and International Collegiate Programming Contest (ICPC) organised the ICPC Asia West Continent Finals here on Tuesday.

The participants said the ICPC was known as the world cup of computing, attracting the best minds from universities worldwide to showcase their problem-solving, programming and teamwork skills.

They said with participation from over 3,322 universities in 111 countries across six continents, ICPC had become the ultimate platform for algorithmic programming excellence for students.

The multi-site contest spanned across three international locations, simultaneously, including in Dhaka, Bangladesh; Mathura, India and Topi, Pakistan.

The thrilling five-hour long programming showdown pushed the limits of four exceptional teams that represented Pakistan in the contest, embarking on an intense programming competition alongside 24 teams from Bangladesh and 33 from India.

Pakistan was proudly represented by outstanding teams and brilliant minds from GIK Institute, FAST-NUCES Karachi, FAST-NUCES Islamabad, and Punjab University College of Information Technology, Lahore.

On the occasion, Prof Masroor Hussain, regional director of ICPC, said the final contest witnessed exceptional performances from Indian Institute of Technology (IIT), which led the scoreboard. He said while last year Bangladesh won the contest, this year Bangladesh University of Engineering and Technology fell to the 7th rank.

He said team AC47 from GIKI solved four challenging problems and secured a respectable 36th rank. Team Cypher from FAST-NUCES, Karachi, showcased their skills by solving three problems.

These achievements illustrate the significant strides Pakistan has made since the previous year, he said, adding, however, there was dire need to further motivate students, fostering a culture of problem-solving and coding excellence that would soon propel Pakistan up the leader board.

It was announced that team AC47 would represent ICPC World Finals in Egypt in November this year along with 14 teams from India and Bangladesh.

THIEVES ARRESTED: The police on Tuesday arrested three thieves and recovered stolen mobile phones and Rs1 million cash from their possession.

On the night of April 27, thieves had taken away 140 mobiles, Rs1 million cash, tablets, memory cards and countless USBs from a mobile phone shop in Zaida.

District police officer Najamul Hussain had formed a team headed by SP investigation Khan Khel Khan to arrest the accused.

The arrested thieves were identified as Salman Khan from Totalai area of Buner, Mohammad Ahmed and Sohail, residents of Zaida.

Published in Dawn, May 24th, 2023

Tue, 23 May 2023 15:01:00 -0500 en text/html https://www.dawn.com/news/1755408




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