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   <title>STUDENT RESULT</title>
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   <h1><i>STUDENT RESULT<i></h1>
   <hr size = "5px" color = "red">
   <table align = center border = "4">
      <tr>
        <th rowspan = "2" width = "20%" align = center> Student Name </th>
        <th colspan = "3" width = "20%" align = center> Marks Details </th>
      </tr>
     
      <tr>
         <td width = "10%" align = center><b>DAA</b></td>
         <td width = "10%" align = center><b>WT</b></td>
         <td width = "10%" align = center><b>CSS</b></td>
      </tr>       

      <tr>
          <td align = center>Naman Gupta</td>
          <td align = center>35</td>
          <td align = center color = "red">17</td>
          <td align = center color = "red">8</td>
      </tr>

       <tr>
          <td align = center>Lucky Rajput</td>
          <td align = center>55</td>
          <td align = center>35</td>
          <td align = center color = "red">25</td>
      </tr>

      
      
  </table>
   <h1 align = center><a href = "https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Moon" align = center>VISIT MOON</a></h1>

   <h4 align = center><a href = "#JAVA">JAVA</a></h4>
   <h4 align = center><a href = "#PHP">PHP</a></h4>


   <a name = "C++">
    C++ is one of the world's most popular programming languages.
    C++ can be found in today's operating systems, Graphical User Interfaces, and embedded systems.
    C++ is an object-oriented programming language which gives a clear structure to programs and allows code to be reused, lowering development costs.
    C++ is portable and can be used to develop applications that can be adapted to multiple platforms.
    C++ is fun and easy to learn!
    As C++ is close to C, C# and Java, it makes it easy for programmers to switch to C++ or vice versa.
    C++ is a cross-platform language that can be used to create high-performance applications.
    C++ was developed by Bjarne Stroustrup, as an extension to the C language.
    C++ gives programmers a high level of control over system resources and memory.
    The language was updated 4 major times in 2011, 2014, 2017, and 2020 to C++11, C++14, C++17, C++20.
You already know that C++ supports the usual logical conditions from mathematics:

Less than: a < b
Less than or equal to: a <= b
Greater than: a > b
Greater than or equal to: a >= b
Equal to a == b
Not Equal to: a != b
You can use these conditions to perform different actions for different decisions.

C++ has the following conditional statements:

Use if to specify a block of code to be executed, if a specified condition is true
Use else to specify a block of code to be executed, if the same condition is false
Use else if to specify a new condition to test, if the first condition is false
Use switch to specify many alternative blocks of code to be executed
You have already learned that cout is used to output (print) values. Now we will use cin to get user input.

cin is a predefined variable that reads data from the keyboard with the extraction operator (>>).

In the following example, the user can input a number, which is stored in the variable x. Then we print the value of x:
   </a>

  <br>
  <br>
  <a name = "JAVA">
  One design goal of Java is portability, which means that programs written for the Java platform must run similarly on any combination of hardware and operating system with adequate run time support. This is achieved by compiling the Java language code to an intermediate representation called Java bytecode, instead of directly to architecture-specific machine code. Java bytecode instructions are analogous to machine code, but they are intended to be executed by a virtual machine (VM) written specifically for the host hardware. End-users commonly use a Java Runtime Environment (JRE) installed on their device for standalone Java applications or a web browser for Java applets.

Standard libraries provide a generic way to access host-specific features such as graphics, threading, and networking.

The use of universal bytecode makes porting simple. However, the overhead of interpreting bytecode into machine instructions made interpreted programs almost always run more slowly than native executables. Just-in-time (JIT) compilers that compile byte-codes to machine code during runtime were introduced from an early stage. Java's Hotspot compiler is actually two compilers in one; and with GraalVM (included in e.g. Java 11, but removed as of Java 16) allowing tiered compilation.[47] Java itself is platform-independent and is adapted to the particular platform it is to run on by a Java virtual machine (JVM) for it, which translates the Java bytecode into the platform's machine language.[48]
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   <br>
   <br>
<a name = "PHP">
HP is a general-purpose scripting language geared toward web development.[8] It was originally created by Danish-Canadian programmer Rasmus Lerdorf in 1993 and released in 1995.[9][10] The PHP reference implementation is now produced by The PHP Group.[11] PHP was originally an abbreviation of Personal Home Page,[12][13] but it now stands for the recursive initialism PHP: Hypertext Preprocessor.[14]

PHP code is usually processed on a web server by a PHP interpreter implemented as a module, a daemon or as a Common Gateway Interface (CGI) executable. On a web server, the result of the interpreted and executed PHP code – which may be any type of data, such as generated HTML or binary image data – would form the whole or part of an HTTP response. Various web template systems, web content management systems, and web frameworks exist which can be employed to orchestrate or facilitate the generation of that response. Additionally, PHP can be used for many programming tasks outside the web context, such as standalone graphical applications[15] and robotic drone control.[16] PHP code can also be directly executed from the command line.

The standard PHP interpreter, powered by the Zend Engine, is free software released under the PHP License. PHP has been widely ported and can be deployed on most web servers on a variety of operating systems and platforms.[17]

The PHP language evolved without a written formal specification or standard until 2014, with the original implementation acting as the de facto standard which other implementations aimed to follow. Since 2014, work has gone on to create a formal PHP specification.[18]

W3Techs reports that as of January 2023, "PHP is used by 77.8% of all the websites whose server-side programming language we know."[19] It also reports that only 8% of PHP users use the currently supported 8.x versions. Most use unsupported PHP 7, more specifically 7.4, and even PHP 5 has 23% of the use, also not supported with security updates, and known to have serious security vulnerabilities.

History



Rasmus Lerdorf, creator of PHP; and Andi Gutmans and Zeev Suraski, creators of the Zend Engine
Early history
PHP development began in 1993[9] when Rasmus Lerdorf wrote several Common Gateway Interface (CGI) programs in C,[20][21] which he used to maintain his personal homepage. He extended them to work with web forms and to communicate with databases, and called this implementation "Personal Home Page/Forms Interpreter" or PHP/FI.

PHP/FI could be used to build simple, dynamic web applications. To accelerate bug reporting and improve the code, Lerdorf initially announced the release of PHP/FI as "Personal Home Page Tools (PHP Tools) version 1.0" on the Usenet discussion group comp.infosystems.www.authoring.cgi on June 8, 1995.[1][22] This release already had the basic functionality that PHP has today. This included Perl-like variables, form handling, and the ability to embed HTML. The syntax resembled that of Perl, but was simpler, more limited and less consistent.[11]

An example of the early PHP syntax:[23]

<!--include /text/header.html-->

<!--getenv HTTP_USER_AGENT-->
<!--if substr $exec_result Mozilla-->
  Hey, you are using Netscape!<p>
<!--endif-->

<!--sql database select * from table where user='$username'-->
<!--ifless $numentries 1-->
  Sorry, that record does not exist<p>
<!--endif exit-->
  Welcome <!--$user-->!<p>
  You have <!--$index:0--> credits left in your account.<p>

<!--include /text/footer.html-->
Early PHP was not intended to be a new programming language, and grew organically, with Lerdorf noting in retrospect: "I don't know how to stop it, there was never any intent to write a programming language [...] I have absolutely no idea how to write a programming language, I just kept adding the next logical step on the way."[24] A development team began to form and, after months of work and beta testing, officially released PHP/FI 2 in November 1997.

The fact that PHP was not originally designed, but instead was developed organically has led to inconsistent naming of functions and inconsistent ordering of their parameters.[25] In some cases, the function names were chosen to match the lower-level libraries which PHP was "wrapping",[26] while in some very early versions of PHP the length of the function names was used internally as a hash function, so names were chosen to improve the distribution of hash values.[27]
</a>

<P> c++ LOGO</P>
<a href="https://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/1/18/ISO_C%2B%2B_Logo.svg/1200px-ISO_C%2B%2B_Logo.svg.png">
<img border="0" alt="W3Schools" src="https://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/1/18/ISO_C%2B%2B_Logo.svg/1200px-ISO_C%2B%2B_Logo.svg.png" width="100" height="100">
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