# echo “Sending an attachment.” | mutt -a backup.zip -s “attachment” email@example.com
This command will send a mail to firstname.lastname@example.org with the subject (-s) “attachment”, the body text “Sending an attachment.”, containing the attachment (-a) backup.zip. Like with the mail command you can use the “-c” option to mark a copy to another mail id.
Performance consistently far exceeds expectations in the rated competencies and quality
of work performance was superior.
Performance consistently meet expectations in all essential areas of responsibility, and the quality of work over was excellent. Annual goals were met.
Performance consistently met expectations in all essential areas of responsibility,
at times possibly exceeding expectations and the quality of work overall was very good. The most
critical annual goals were met.
Performance did not consistently meet expectations。 performance failed to
meet expectations in one or more essential areas of responsibility, and/or one or more of the most
critical goals were not met. A professional development plan to improve performance must be outlined,
including timelines and monitored to measure progress.
Performance was consistently below expectations in most essential areas of
responsibility, and/or reasonable progress toward critical goals was not made. Significant improvement
is needed in one or more areas. A plan to correct performance, including timelines, must be outlined
and monitored to measure progress.
The “super” keyword in ruby behaves a little differently than other languages. Instead of returning an instance of the superclass, it checks all the way up the ancestry tree to find the inherited method.
ancestor tree: An ancestor of a class is either the class itself, a module included by any of the class’s ancestors or the superclass of any of the class’s ancestors. In short the ancestors of a class are all the classes and modules in which ruby will look for the method definition when you call a method on an object of that class.
@position += n
include Vehicular # Adds Vehicular to the lookup path
class Car < Vehicle
super # Calls Vehicular#move_forward
# [Car, Vehicle, Vehicular, Object, Kernel, BasicObject]
The first constructor –new ListNode- without parenthesis – provides what is called default initialization (do not confuse with default constructor). Default initialization leaves the values of fundamental types (int, double, etc) uninitialized, i.e. arbitrary. Therefore, with new ListNode; you get uninitialized chunk of memory with arbitrary values in the fields.
The second constructor –new ListNode() with parenthesis – provides what is called value initialization. Value initialization zeros fundamental types. Therefore, with new ListNode(); you get zero-initialized chunk of memory – all fields in this case will be zeros.