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Apr
22
comment Callbacks without concurrency?
For synchronous methods a callback is often executed while the method itself is still running, as part of the execution of the method. And the same could be achieved with just having the callback code in the synchronous method and avoid the callback notion in this context? It's just executing a function in a function in a sequential order just that the inner (callback) function has been passed as an argument?
Apr
21
reviewed Approve Callbacks without concurrency?
Apr
21
comment Callbacks without concurrency?
I don't know what would fire the event's which is why the callback in non-concurrent environment doesn't make sense for me.
Apr
21
comment Callbacks without concurrency?
What else is an external source?
Apr
21
comment Callbacks without concurrency?
@ Sorry, misunderstood you. I don't know what would fire the event's which is why the callback in that environment doesn't make sense for me.
Apr
21
comment Callbacks without concurrency?
@RobertHarvey By something that happened in another thread.
Apr
21
comment Callbacks without concurrency?
@RobertHarvey Yes
Apr
21
comment Callbacks without concurrency?
@RobertHarvey If it's sensible. For example as one doesn't use/work with/talk about mutexes in single threaded programs.
Apr
21
asked Callbacks without concurrency?
Apr
18
awarded  Promoter
Apr
16
revised Cross compiling Linux containers for embedded devices
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Apr
15
asked Cross compiling Linux containers for embedded devices
Feb
8
awarded  Good Question
Feb
8
awarded  Custodian
Feb
8
reviewed Approve Is an event loop just a for/while loop with optimized polling?
Dec
27
awarded  Notable Question
Dec
17
accepted What does using pointer in Linux kernel imply?
Dec
17
accepted Is an event loop just a for/while loop with optimized polling?
Dec
17
accepted Memory page - virtual or physical and relation to data types allocation?
Jul
24
comment Memory page - virtual or physical and relation to data types allocation?
Is the term memory page always used in the context of swapping? Meaning, If I'm in the kernel, dealing with physical memory addresses it isn't sensible to think about pages?