Yale Cs 323 Assignments Abroad

Giovanni Hashimoto, a 23-year-old out of Washington, D.C., transferred to the University of Milan after two years at Pacific Union College in California. Though it took some digging online and follow-up emails, Mr. Hashimoto, who speaks no Italian, found what he wanted in the university’s English-language political science and economics program. With tuition at $4,000, he calculates he saves $20,000 a year studying in Italy.

But, more critically, acquaintances in Washington’s world of public policy and politics, where he wants to eventually work, told him that a foreign degree “connotes a willingness to try things outside one’s comfort zone” and would work in his favor.

United Kingdom

The British Isles have catered to overseas students for, quite literally, centuries, and to masses of Americans since the day Bill Clinton “read” at Oxford in the ’60s.

Of course, if you don’t have a Rhodes scholarship as Mr. Clinton did, studying in Britain can be pricey: between $16,000 and $20,000 a year for humanities programs at most of the top colleges, less for smaller names. Oxford and Cambridge charge another $6,000 to $10,000 in special college fees. Everywhere in Britain you have to tack on about $4,000 for degrees in natural sciences, and even more for medical and veterinary programs.

But the three-year diplomas in England and Wales will tempt the impatient and undercapitalized, and many schools besides Cambridge and Oxford have global reputations. Imperial College London and University College London rank right up with the Ivies, too, with the likes of the University of Edinburgh, King’s College London, the University of Manchester and the London School of Economics close behind. Most are nearly as packed with international students as the University of Sussex near Brighton, 27 percent of whose graduates hail from abroad.

The admissions process involves a sliver of the stress, and mystery, that colleges in the United States insist upon. Apply to up to five universities via the Universities and Colleges Admissions Service. Lists of extracurricular activities are of little interest. Requirements usually include SAT or ACT scores, a single reference and an essay explaining your passion for a particular field, often with Advanced Placement and/or SAT subject test scores to back it up. Websites will tell you the minimum acceptable scores, and if you hit them, you are likely to get in — with the exception of the ultrapicky Oxbridgians. Cambridge accepted 23 of 323 American applicants into its class of 2018; Oxford took in 40 of 563. (Cambridge wants at least a 1460 SAT or 32 ACT; University College London will take a 1380 or 29, the University of York a 1200 or 26.)

A knuckleball for many teenagers, and this goes for much of Europe and beyond: Applicants must pick a major and stick to it. So from the get-go you have to know what you want to study. You apply not just to a given university, but to a specific degree program or college within it. This goes for medicine and dentistry, too.

So, forget the broad-based liberal arts thing, and all the requirements affixed to it. There are no general ed or writing 101 classes. You’re expected to be able to write a topic sentence upon arrival. And in general, there’s much less hype over grades, which are based on a final exam or paper — no quizzes, midterms, multiple choice. No taking of attendance, either.

Scotland is a wee bit different. Undergraduate programs last four years, and allow students to switch majors midstream. The University of St. Andrews and the University of Edinburgh are longtime international favorites despite the bland cuisine and grim seasons — the more northerly you venture, the darker the winters. Both double over backward to please (after all, overseas tuition is a cash cow). They provide orientation for “first years” (say “freshman” and you’ll get guffawed out of the room), dorms and meal plans, trips to whisky distilleries and Gaelic festivals called ceilidhs. Edinburgh even has a North American student society.

Ireland

Irish universities roll out the red carpet, too. International students are even assigned advisers to help bridge gaps. A 2015 survey by StudyPortals of 17,000 international students found they were happiest on the Emerald Isle, appreciative of the community atmosphere, support structures for foreigners and vibrant student life. (Of 18 countries, Britain polled a lowly 10th; students gripe about high living costs and subpar housing. France came in dead last on account of poor student services.)

Trinity College Dublin, the alma mater of Beckett and Swift, is highest ranked of Irish institutions and so most desirable. You’ll bump up against almost 700 American students on campus, some 200 of them working toward a bachelor’s — 48 percent more than just three years ago. Trinity requires a minimum 1290 SAT or 28 ACT and a B+ average. Tuition, about $20,000 to $25,000, is competitive with top British programs.

Less prestigious names, like the National University of Ireland Galway, the University of Limerick and the University College Cork, charge about $14,000 and are in cities cheaper than Dublin. Cork has an award-winning green campus with an environmentally minded curriculum to match.

Continental Europe

The amazing perk of Europe’s public universities is their price tag. In Germany, Norway, France and Austria, they are largely free to anyone from anywhere in the world. Plus, health care is often fully covered, and housing aid available.

The rationale for this incredibly generous offer to nontaxpaying foreign nationals is itself an incentive to study in Hamburg or Oslo. With its slumped demographics, Germany wants highly educated people to keep its world-class economy chugging when Germans are too few to do so themselves. In a globalized world, the Netherlands and the Nordics want to bolster their knowledge economies with the world’s brightest, as well as attract international research funding. Foreign students also fuel local economies, whether they pay tuition or not. According to the German Academic Exchange Service, half of foreign students remain after graduation.

Germany, like most of Europe, is a newcomer to the bachelor’s degree, part of an overhaul of the traditional universität that was implemented, at first ungladly, at the European Union’s behest. But now Europeans have the drill down, and more English-taught undergraduate programs crop up every year. There were nearly 200 in Germany in 2016, according to the German Academic Exchange Service; about 680 Americans were working toward their B.A. last year, which while not an invasion is almost double that of six years ago.

Most English-language bachelor’s at public universities are still in fields that use English anyway, such as English lit or American studies, as well as computer science, hotel management, international relations and international law. Along the Rhine River, deep in viticulture country, Geisenheim University offers an English-language degree in international wine business. And this year, for the first time, a foreigner can study management and technology at the renowned Technical University of Munich, paying for just the cost of living in Bavaria’s capital, about a half-hour from the Alps.

Command of a country’s lingua franca opens the door to hundreds more “bilingual bachelor’s,” taught in the native language and English. With advanced German and high school A’s, one could win admission to the top-ranked Ludwig-Maximilians-Universität Munchen (L.M.U. Munich) or to Heidelberg University, as well as Humboldt University in Berlin (Hegel’s old office is just behind the main building).

But students say that to do the half-German route, your language skills better be up to snuff. “Doing your bachelor’s degree in German requires a very high knowledge of German that most American students will not attain in such a short time,” said Sofia Isabel Fabiancic, a New York City native who dropped out of New York University’s Berlin-based program as a junior because she wanted “a more immersive experience.” She applied straightaway to the Free University of Berlin. “I had a perfect G.P.A. at N.Y.U. and am now getting really mediocre grades, working harder than I ever did,” she said. But she believes the “huge challenge” will pay off in the end.

The same language caveat goes for studies in Spain, where several hundred bilingual courses are listed, along with classes for polishing up your español. The University of Lille in France and the University ​​of Liège​ in Belgium offer bilingual B.A.s, ​but you might want to record lectures for later review, as the French comes at you fast and furious.

Most European programs require foreign students to take at least one introductory class in the native tongue, and if English isn’t your native tongue, you have to pass a proficiency test. But in general, the application processes are even easier than those in Britain.

Turkish, Dutch, Danish and Polish universities proffer a palette of majors for Anglophones, as well as a few, such as plastic arts in Turkey or Slavic philology in Poland, that you won’t find most anywhere else. Poland’s picturesque student cities of Cracow and Wroclaw are now on the international radar, the newest hot spots among foreign students, even those who hate beets.

The Netherlands has about 300 English-language undergraduate degree programs at 42 universities, most of which cost $7,000 to $13,000 a year. Internationals obsessed with the nitty-gritty of how Europe works can enroll in European Union studies at Maastricht University or the University of Amsterdam, a short hop by train to the heart of it all in Brussels. But the Dutch don’t own the field: The London School of Economics and the European University Viadrina, which straddles the Oder River along the German-Polish border, are also big names in E.U.-focused courses.

On the Continent, undergraduates are more on their own than in the Anglo-Saxon world, both on and off campus. Foreign students can feel a bit lost, especially at first. Some European programs tend to stress theory in a big way, which can throw hands-on types. In many countries, student housing is an option for one year, but not always beyond that.

A bit more mothering comes at a price. There are private colleges, like Schiller International University in Heidelberg and Bard College Berlin. Tuition at Schiller, which also has campuses in Florida, London, Madrid and Paris, is about $17,700, while Bard’s offbeat liberal arts program, strong in social and political thought, runs $27,000 for tuition, room and board. The Bard program is heavy on theory, too — ethics, aesthetics, modernism, the Greeks — but on its leafy campus, professors take the thoroughly international student body through the canon in small, informal groups, spoon in hand.

In Italy, where public universities are notoriously tough to navigate, there’s John Cabot University, an accredited American university smack in the middle of Rome. Its art history and classical studies majors spend as much time in museums and clambering over archaeological sites as in the classroom.

“I’ve learned about my own country through the eyes of people who don’t come from it,” said Gillian McMurray, a John Cabot senior from Chicago. Ms. McMurray admits that the lower cost played in her decision to study abroad, noting that her four years will cost less than her brother’s at University of Michigan. She’s learned how to speak and write in Italian and, she says, no longer hangs around exclusively with other Americans, the way the semester-abroad students tend to do.

“I’ve become more aware of myself,” she said.

Australia

Academies Down Under are a magnet for international students, not least because their Foreign Ministry doles out plentiful scholarships. That’s critical, because the average cost of an academic year is comparatively pricey — about $23,000 to $28,000 in tuition alone — though many programs take only three years to complete.

Australian National University (ranked 22nd in the world by QS World University Rankings), the University of Melbourne and the University of Sydney all carry the imprimatur of first-rate centers of research and learning. At the University of Queensland, undergraduates can study marine sciences at field stations on the Great Barrier Reef in disciplines like physical and molecular science, engineering, ecology, nature conservation and global change science. And internationals rave about the robust campus life, beaches and cosmopolitan cities.

Singapore

This island nation of 5.5 million has six national universities, all steeped in the British tradition, a hangover from colonial rule that serves it well today. English is one of the city-state’s four official languages, but you can always learn a bit of Mandarin, Malay or Tamil.

The “lion city” is known for its thriving, globalized economy and is fast becoming a hub of higher education. The universities, like the top-flight National University of Singapore (tuition: $21,125), are as international as the city, with one in five students from abroad. The University of Chicago Booth School of Business, Yale and the Technical University of Munich are among private Western universities with collaborative programs there. Another plus: The travel opportunities — to Malaysia, Thailand, Vietnam, Indonesia — are mouthwatering.

China

Bachelor’s programs in English have been sprouting like wild dandelions across the middle kingdom, most of them in business and technical fields, reflecting the Chinese economy’s keen interest in graduates with expertise in those subjects and knowledge of Chinese ways. The University of Science and Technology of China, widely considered among China’s finest, is just one example; it offers bachelor’s degrees in English in materials science and engineering and in environmental engineering. The country’s ambitious goal is to double its international students by 2020 to half a million.

So far, though, at least from the West, it’s been mostly students with Chinese in their family tree who have ventured to Chinese universities. The cultural differences, from gastronomy to pedagogy, present a strange world to most young people from foreign shores.

Insiders gripe that the big, traditional universities simply translate their standard curriculum into English, which makes the programs a better fit for native Chinese students with strong English than for Western students. Even those fired up to learn Mandarin are best advised to have some under their belt before taking the plunge. But with annual tuition rates between $3,300 and $9,900, and cheap student digs, there are open-ended possibilities there for those who see the future in a rising China.

An easier way to go is the Sino-British College in Shanghai (tuition, room, board: $15,000). This pioneer project, now a decade old, is the brainchild of nine universities in Britain and the University of Shanghai for Science and Technology, situated on the latter’s campus in this buzzing port city. The four-year bachelor’s is British, as is most of the teaching power. Students can switch to one of the British universities or do the whole program in China. The college prides itself on nurturing cross-cultural smarts and placing graduates in companies in Asia, like Volkswagen and Accenture. If China seems a long way to go for a college visit, take the two-and-a-half minute YouTube tour.

You can also look into N.Y.U. Shanghai, one of three pillars of New York University’s global network, along with Abu Dhabi and New York City. N.Y.U. has caught plenty of flak for locating liberal arts programs in countries ruled by monarchs and Communists, but it contends that its schools are unimpeded bastions of free thought in illiberal environments. Shanghai, like Abu Dhabi, is a full undergraduate campus. It costs about the same, too, at $64,722 a year, including travel, room and board.

The internationals say they love the “craziness” of Shanghai, and after a bit feel at home. “There’s no divide between the Chinese nationals, Americans and other foreign students here,” said Noah Greyson Singer from Jupiter, Fla., who rooms with a Chinese national. The program currently has 1,112 undergraduates — 54 percent Chinese nationals, 28 percent American and the remainder from 64 other countries. Mr. Singer admits to having felt a pang of homesickness at first, but got over it with the help of Skype.

“Family and friends,” he said, “are just a call away.”

Continue reading the main story
Correction: November 6, 2016

An article on Page 21 this weekend about obtaining a bachelor’s degree abroad misidentifies the alma mater of James Joyce. It is the University College Dublin, not Trinity College Dublin. The article also misidentifies the country that is home to the University of Liege. It is Belgium, not France. And the article misidentifies a university that ranks alongside Ivies. It is the University of Edinburgh, not Edinburgh College.

Postings to the CPSC 323 Newsgroup

Post a New Message

Day, Date, & Time Subject Author
Monday, 04 Sep 2017, 20:01:06  office hours  Eli Baum
Monday, 19 Dec 2016, 21:22:18  Final grades posted  Stan Eisenstat
Monday, 19 Dec 2016, 13:13:11  Re: [Cs323] Can't log into the Zoo?  Stan Eisenstat
Monday, 19 Dec 2016, 13:05:07  Re: Cs323 Digest, Vol 42, Issue 18  Stan Eisenstat
Monday, 19 Dec 2016, 12:09:25  CPSC 323 final grades coming soon  Stan Eisenstat
Sunday, 18 Dec 2016, 14:49:30  Style Grades  Anonymous
Saturday, 17 Dec 2016, 14:10:15  Re: Cs323 Digest, Vol 42, Issue 16  Stan Eisenstat
Friday, 16 Dec 2016, 14:45:44  Can't log into the Zoo?  anonymous
Friday, 16 Dec 2016, 12:23:05  Re: Cs323 Digest, Vol 42, Issue 15  Stan Eisenstat
Thursday, 15 Dec 2016, 21:20:21  Late  Unknown
Thursday, 15 Dec 2016, 15:29:54  Submitting with v flag  Unknown
Thursday, 15 Dec 2016, 13:56:00  Is Badlinks Style Graded  Unknown
Thursday, 15 Dec 2016, 12:41:11  Re: Cs323 Digest, Vol 42, Issue 14  Stan Eisenstat
Wednesday, 14 Dec 2016, 23:24:31  badLinks default values  Unknown
Wednesday, 14 Dec 2016, 11:11:54  Statistics for second exam  Stan Eisenstat
Wednesday, 14 Dec 2016, 07:18:41  Re: Unable to run test script :(  Stan Eisenstat
Monday, 12 Dec 2016, 20:20:36  Re: Test 37  Stan Eisenstat
Monday, 12 Dec 2016, 14:41:46  Re: Cs323 Digest, Vol 42, Issue 11  Stan Eisenstat
Sunday, 11 Dec 2016, 22:12:18  t37  Unknown
Sunday, 11 Dec 2016, 17:37:28  Re: t03  Stan Eisenstat
Friday, 09 Dec 2016, 15:18:43  A perfect study break: the CS50 Fair on ...  wow!
Friday, 09 Dec 2016, 13:29:29  Re: Cs323 Digest, Vol 42, Issue 9  Stan Eisenstat
Friday, 09 Dec 2016, 07:38:01  Statistics for Homework #5 Bash  Stan Eisenstat
Thursday, 08 Dec 2016, 20:36:22  Using your code  Unknown
Wednesday, 07 Dec 2016, 15:09:23  Re: Cs323 Digest, Vol 42, Issue 7  Stan Eisenstat
Wednesday, 07 Dec 2016, 00:37:26  Concurrency Solutions and Deadlock  Unknown
Wednesday, 07 Dec 2016, 00:07:53  Re paging  Justin
Tuesday, 06 Dec 2016, 20:36:50  None  Unknown
Tuesday, 06 Dec 2016, 17:11:58  von Neumann Bottleneck  Gray Newfield
Tuesday, 06 Dec 2016, 16:38:37  Paging & bash  Unknown
Tuesday, 06 Dec 2016, 13:15:55  Re: Cs323 Digest, Vol 42, Issue 6  Stan Eisenstat
Monday, 05 Dec 2016, 17:33:10  Grading policy  Anonymous
Monday, 05 Dec 2016, 12:47:19  Re: Cs323 Digest, Vol 42, Issue 5  Stan Eisenstat
Sunday, 04 Dec 2016, 21:04:21  Tuesday afternoon office hours  Stan Eisenstat
Sunday, 04 Dec 2016, 20:54:20  Reminder: Second exam and review session  Stan Eisenstat
Sunday, 04 Dec 2016, 20:52:30  Office hours for the coming weeks  Stan Eisenstat
Sunday, 04 Dec 2016, 16:34:21  badLinks grading  anonymous
Saturday, 03 Dec 2016, 15:30:42  Re: Cs323 Digest, Vol 42, Issue 3  Stan Eisenstat
Friday, 02 Dec 2016, 15:31:27  What constitutes a broken link?  anonymous
Friday, 02 Dec 2016, 14:18:12  Reply to block comment question  Unknown
Friday, 02 Dec 2016, 13:33:04  Re: Cs323 Digest, Vol 42, Issue 2  Stan Eisenstat
Thursday, 01 Dec 2016, 20:37:01  Final Script  anonymous
Thursday, 01 Dec 2016, 17:27:23  HTML block comments  Justin
Wednesday, 30 Nov 2016, 14:46:35  Re: Cs323 Digest, Vol 41, Issue 27  Stan Eisenstat
Wednesday, 30 Nov 2016, 10:49:21  Re: Topics covered in final  Stan Eisenstat
Wednesday, 30 Nov 2016, 06:28:18  None  Unknown
Tuesday, 29 Nov 2016, 13:20:28  Re: Cs323 Digest, Vol 41, Issue 26  Stan Eisenstat
Tuesday, 29 Nov 2016, 07:09:41  Re: Bash Questions  Stan Eisenstat
Monday, 28 Nov 2016, 22:36:42  Re: Bash Style  J
Monday, 28 Nov 2016, 17:39:25  Bash style  Unknown
Monday, 28 Nov 2016, 15:09:37  Second exam and review session  Stan Eisenstat
Monday, 28 Nov 2016, 14:38:38  Statistics for Homework #4 LZW  Stan Eisenstat
Monday, 28 Nov 2016, 12:47:50  Re: Cs323 Digest, Vol 41, Issue 25  Stan Eisenstat
Monday, 28 Nov 2016, 11:24:03  Request: Provide feedback about peer ...  Stan Eisenstat
Monday, 28 Nov 2016, 07:15:30  Reading assignments  Stan Eisenstat
Monday, 28 Nov 2016, 07:14:37  Office hours for the coming weeks  Stan Eisenstat
Sunday, 27 Nov 2016, 22:04:41  Bash is Lit  Daniel Spielman
Sunday, 27 Nov 2016, 20:28:21  Strange status behavior  Connor
Sunday, 27 Nov 2016, 17:54:18  Re: Built-In Command Behavior  Shivam
Sunday, 27 Nov 2016, 17:45:53  Built-In Command Behavior  Dean
Sunday, 27 Nov 2016, 10:31:12  Re: Question about pipes [cat: error ...  Stan Eisenstat
Sunday, 27 Nov 2016, 10:09:57  Re: Bash: Edge Cases  Stan Eisenstat
Saturday, 26 Nov 2016, 18:57:42  Re: Cs323 Digest, Vol 41, Issue 23  Stan Eisenstat
Friday, 25 Nov 2016, 23:05:15  Re: Interesting behavior of wc and ...  eli
Friday, 25 Nov 2016, 22:33:38  Interesting behavior of wc and stdin  Connor
Friday, 25 Nov 2016, 19:50:40  Thanksgiving Office Hours Postmortem  Tony Jiang
Thursday, 24 Nov 2016, 15:56:19  More office hours over break  Tony Jiang
Wednesday, 23 Nov 2016, 21:39:37  Re: Freeing child storage?  Stan Eisenstat
Wednesday, 23 Nov 2016, 21:18:10  Re: Cs323 Digest, Vol 41, Issue 20  Stan Eisenstat
Wednesday, 23 Nov 2016, 11:57:39  Maximum length of chain of pipes  Unknown
Wednesday, 23 Nov 2016, 11:53:06  Re: Built-in commands  Unknown
Wednesday, 23 Nov 2016, 08:48:20  built in commands  Claire
Tuesday, 22 Nov 2016, 07:29:03  Re: process return value  Stan Eisenstat
Monday, 21 Nov 2016, 15:50:22  Office Hours over the Break  Tony Jiang
Monday, 21 Nov 2016, 15:15:42  Re: Cs323 Digest, Vol 41, Issue 18  Stan Eisenstat
Monday, 21 Nov 2016, 10:43:34  Office hours during break  Stan Eisenstat
Monday, 21 Nov 2016, 02:06:01  HERE w/o expansion + timeout  Yijiao
Saturday, 19 Nov 2016, 07:53:18  Re: Modifying CMD  Stan Eisenstat
Friday, 18 Nov 2016, 23:47:45  Re: Ctrl+D  Shivam
Friday, 18 Nov 2016, 12:27:25  Re: Cs323 Digest, Vol 41, Issue 16  Stan Eisenstat
Thursday, 17 Nov 2016, 15:36:36  HERE documents and zombies  Stan Eisenstat
Thursday, 17 Nov 2016, 15:28:50  Bash and gdb  Unknown
Thursday, 17 Nov 2016, 14:17:39  Re: Cs323 Digest, Vol 41, Issue 15  Stan Eisenstat
Thursday, 17 Nov 2016, 08:43:42  Re: Cs323 Digest, Vol 41, Issue 14  Stan Eisenstat
Wednesday, 16 Nov 2016, 17:02:51  Redirect stdin  Unknown
Wednesday, 16 Nov 2016, 15:26:53  Difference between SEP_END and SEP_OR  Unknown
Wednesday, 16 Nov 2016, 15:21:23  Ctrl+D  Unknown
Tuesday, 15 Nov 2016, 21:46:21  Re: Odd Bash Question [perror()[  Stan Eisenstat
Tuesday, 15 Nov 2016, 21:31:20  Bash  Bill Gates
Tuesday, 15 Nov 2016, 21:31:17  Bash  Bill Gates
Tuesday, 15 Nov 2016, 21:31:14  Bash  Bill Gates
Tuesday, 15 Nov 2016, 21:31:09  Bash  Bill Gates
Tuesday, 15 Nov 2016, 21:18:37  Memory in mainBash  Stan Eisenstat
Tuesday, 15 Nov 2016, 15:38:43  Benefits/Drawbacks of freopen vs ...  Unknown
Tuesday, 15 Nov 2016, 13:28:40  Re: Cs323 Digest, Vol 41, Issue 13  Stan Eisenstat
Tuesday, 15 Nov 2016, 12:29:32  student re: to simple commands  Unknown
Tuesday, 15 Nov 2016, 11:46:05  How to make a zombie?  Dr. Frankenstein
Tuesday, 15 Nov 2016, 11:40:49  Simple commands  Unknown
Tuesday, 15 Nov 2016, 02:42:37  reaping zombies  Unknown
Tuesday, 15 Nov 2016, 00:05:35  Return value from process()  Unknown
Monday, 14 Nov 2016, 16:33:46  Why does my Bash fail Test #06?  Stan Eisenstat
Monday, 14 Nov 2016, 12:46:07  Re: Cs323 Digest, Vol 41, Issue 12  Stan Eisenstat
Monday, 14 Nov 2016, 00:49:56  return of status for when open fails  Unknown
Sunday, 13 Nov 2016, 17:22:43  Re: Cs323 Digest, Vol 41, Issue 11  Stan Eisenstat
Sunday, 13 Nov 2016, 09:53:30  Reading assignments  Stan Eisenstat
Sunday, 13 Nov 2016, 09:52:22  Office hours for the coming weeks  Stan Eisenstat
Saturday, 12 Nov 2016, 15:13:48  SIGINT  Unknown
Saturday, 12 Nov 2016, 14:07:58  Environment Variables  Unknown
Saturday, 12 Nov 2016, 12:07:16  Re: Cs323 Digest, Vol 41, Issue 10  Stan Eisenstat
Saturday, 12 Nov 2016, 01:32:17  cd  Unknown
Friday, 11 Nov 2016, 13:52:12  Re: Cs323 Digest, Vol 41, Issue 9  Stan Eisenstat
Thursday, 10 Nov 2016, 22:39:34  Quick Question about Bash  anonygoose
Thursday, 10 Nov 2016, 14:38:18  LZW and the lateness clock  Stan Eisenstat
Thursday, 10 Nov 2016, 14:05:25  Bash and built in commands  Unknown
Tuesday, 08 Nov 2016, 10:46:00  Minor correction to Homework #5 Bash  Stan Eisenstat
Tuesday, 08 Nov 2016, 09:15:45  Re: HERE Docs in Bash  Stan Eisenstat
Sunday, 06 Nov 2016, 20:58:42  Reading assignments  Stan Eisenstat
Sunday, 06 Nov 2016, 20:54:50  Office hours for the coming weeks  Stan Eisenstat
Sunday, 06 Nov 2016, 20:46:59  Re: Cs323 Digest, Vol 41, Issue 6  Stan Eisenstat
Saturday, 05 Nov 2016, 17:03:48  Hwk 5  Unknown
Friday, 04 Nov 2016, 23:22:47  I'm stupid  Anonymous
Friday, 04 Nov 2016, 23:17:29  Re: Public test  anonymoose
Friday, 04 Nov 2016, 23:10:15  Public test  Anonymous
Friday, 04 Nov 2016, 19:09:32  Re: Cs323 Digest, Vol 41, Issue 4  Stan Eisenstat
Thursday, 03 Nov 2016, 21:40:56  More reset questions  Anonymous
Thursday, 03 Nov 2016, 20:51:24  Re: Sending Special Codes to Increase ...  Stan Eisenstat
Thursday, 03 Nov 2016, 20:44:03  zoo  Unknown
Thursday, 03 Nov 2016, 20:33:50  Reset on the -r flag  Anoymous
Thursday, 03 Nov 2016, 17:37:04  Performance Tests  Unknown
Thursday, 03 Nov 2016, 13:03:17  Re: Cs323 Digest, Vol 41, Issue 3  Stan Eisenstat
Thursday, 03 Nov 2016, 01:40:50  RE: valid running of program  Anonymous
Wednesday, 02 Nov 2016, 18:02:50  [Sarah Sukin   Stan Eisenstat
Wednesday, 02 Nov 2016, 16:47:43  Problems with -r flag  Stan Eisenstat
Wednesday, 02 Nov 2016, 12:49:51  Re: Cs323 Digest, Vol 41, Issue 2  Stan Eisenstat
Tuesday, 01 Nov 2016, 22:31:08  valid running of program  unknown
Tuesday, 01 Nov 2016, 21:35:11  hard links  Unknown
Tuesday, 01 Nov 2016, 21:30:47  Re: Decode behavior on delay > INT_MAX  Stan Eisenstat
Tuesday, 01 Nov 2016, 18:04:34  Re: Cs323 Digest, Vol 41, Issue 1  Stan Eisenstat
Tuesday, 01 Nov 2016, 09:39:03  Change to Hwk4/code.c  Stan Eisenstat
Tuesday, 01 Nov 2016, 07:36:50  Re: From Stage 1 to Stage 2 in HW4  Stan Eisenstat
Tuesday, 01 Nov 2016, 07:25:25  Re: test cases always ran with ...  Stan Eisenstat
Monday, 31 Oct 2016, 23:13:38  resetting when table only has 1/2-char ...  Unknown
Monday, 31 Oct 2016, 19:17:10  -m 9 -r option combination  Unknown
Monday, 31 Oct 2016, 16:44:09  seg fault in 40.26  Unknown
Monday, 31 Oct 2016, 16:10:32  Re: Cs323 Digest, Vol 40, Issue 26  Stan Eisenstat
Monday, 31 Oct 2016, 16:03:45  int vs char  anonymous
Monday, 31 Oct 2016, 16:01:02  growing string table  anonymous
Monday, 31 Oct 2016, 11:22:02  Re: [Cs323] Makefile issues  Stan Eisenstat
Monday, 31 Oct 2016, 07:37:18  Re: Makefile issues  Stan Eisenstat
Monday, 31 Oct 2016, 00:49:47  decode detecting invalid inputs - how?  anonymoose
Sunday, 30 Oct 2016, 22:12:13  decode: invalid input  anonymous
Sunday, 30 Oct 2016, 17:07:40  resetting  Unknown
Sunday, 30 Oct 2016, 16:39:52  Re: Segfault in Decode  Stan Eisenstat
Sunday, 30 Oct 2016, 16:24:10  Re: Cs323 Digest, Vol 40, Issue 25  Stan Eisenstat
Sunday, 30 Oct 2016, 14:54:51  -r flag  Unknown
Sunday, 30 Oct 2016, 10:33:38  Reading assignments  Stan Eisenstat
Sunday, 30 Oct 2016, 10:31:42  Office hours for the coming weeks  Stan Eisenstat
Sunday, 30 Oct 2016, 09:53:01  Re: Compression Test Cases  Stan Eisenstat
Sunday, 30 Oct 2016, 01:24:33  -r Flag  Pete
Friday, 28 Oct 2016, 12:35:36  Re: Question about reset and delay  Stan Eisenstat
Friday, 28 Oct 2016, 12:34:19  Re: Cs323 Digest, Vol 40, Issue 23  Stan Eisenstat
Friday, 28 Oct 2016, 11:19:54  invalid flags before valid ones  Unknown
Friday, 28 Oct 2016, 09:08:00  You want to use flushbits when...  Another student
Thursday, 27 Oct 2016, 13:26:07  flushBits()  Unknown
Wednesday, 26 Oct 2016, 15:58:29  Remark on Homework #4 LZW (C, not ...  Stan Eisenstat
Wednesday, 26 Oct 2016, 12:51:18  Statistics for Homework #3 History  Stan Eisenstat
Wednesday, 26 Oct 2016, 12:49:21  Re: Cs323 Digest, Vol 40, Issue 21  Stan Eisenstat
Wednesday, 26 Oct 2016, 07:15:12  Re: -d equivalence? and maxbits.  Stan Eisenstat
Tuesday, 25 Oct 2016, 16:31:07  Max Delay  Unknown
Monday, 24 Oct 2016, 14:51:54  Re: Cs323 Digest, Vol 40, Issue 19  Stan Eisenstat
Monday, 24 Oct 2016, 14:46:43  Questions on the grading of the midterm  Stan Eisenstat
Monday, 24 Oct 2016, 14:39:48  Statistics for midterm  Stan Eisenstat
Monday, 24 Oct 2016, 07:01:04  Reading assignments  Stan Eisenstat
Monday, 24 Oct 2016, 06:59:53  Office hours for the coming weeks  Stan Eisenstat
Sunday, 23 Oct 2016, 20:11:49  Re: is EMPTY a valid code?  Stan Eisenstat
Sunday, 23 Oct 2016, 19:41:12  -r option in decode  Unknown
Sunday, 23 Oct 2016, 17:59:18  Re: Cs323 Digest, Vol 40, Issue 18  Stan Eisenstat
Sunday, 23 Oct 2016, 08:07:01  Re: getBits question  Stan Eisenstat
Saturday, 22 Oct 2016, 21:29:57  Extended ASCII?  Unknown
Tuesday, 18 Oct 2016, 13:03:37  Re: Cs323 Digest, Vol 40, Issue 16  Stan Eisenstat
Monday, 17 Oct 2016, 14:59:08  CPSC 323 Homework #4 LZW  Stan Eisenstat
Monday, 17 Oct 2016, 12:20:39  compression  Unknown
Monday, 17 Oct 2016, 12:12:47  Re: Cs323 Digest, Vol 40, Issue 15  Stan Eisenstat
Monday, 17 Oct 2016, 09:50:15  Announcement for Pediatrics Hackathon  Stan Eisenstat
Sunday, 16 Oct 2016, 19:46:09  REMINDER: CPSC 323 Midterm  Stan Eisenstat
Sunday, 16 Oct 2016, 19:43:48  Reading assignments  Stan Eisenstat
Sunday, 16 Oct 2016, 18:55:17  Re: Question About Carry Lookahead ...  Stan Eisenstat
Sunday, 16 Oct 2016, 18:47:15  Re: floating points for midterms  Stan Eisenstat
Sunday, 16 Oct 2016, 14:59:18  Office hours for the coming weeks  Stan Eisenstat
Sunday, 16 Oct 2016, 14:27:36  Question about carry lookahead  anonymous
Sunday, 16 Oct 2016, 13:26:36  Sunday Review Session Location  Unknown
Sunday, 16 Oct 2016, 09:18:36  Re: floating points for midterms  Stan Eisenstat
Saturday, 15 Oct 2016, 21:19:02  Re: Question about Predictor Corrector  Stan Eisenstat
Saturday, 15 Oct 2016, 08:09:18  Re: Cache Comparators  Stan Eisenstat
Friday, 14 Oct 2016, 14:46:09  Re: Cs323 Digest, Vol 40, Issue 12  Stan Eisenstat
Friday, 14 Oct 2016, 11:05:01  Cost of Computer Memory  Stan Eisenstat
Friday, 14 Oct 2016, 10:31:11  Re: Meaning of "substitution occurred"  Stan Eisenstat
Thursday, 13 Oct 2016, 22:59:29  RE: Testing History  anonomys
Thursday, 13 Oct 2016, 21:49:40  Re: Substitution in Hwk3  Stan Eisenstat
Thursday, 13 Oct 2016, 21:32:13  !???  Dibyatanoy Bhattacharjee
Thursday, 13 Oct 2016, 21:16:35  Behavior of ^  Unknown
Thursday, 13 Oct 2016, 18:31:36  Behavior of ^  Unknown
Thursday, 13 Oct 2016, 16:08:28  One Word Event  anonymous
Thursday, 13 Oct 2016, 16:03:30  Testing History  anonymous
Thursday, 13 Oct 2016, 15:40:13  backslashes  anonymous
Thursday, 13 Oct 2016, 10:25:48  Re: Midterm Content  Stan Eisenstat
Wednesday, 12 Oct 2016, 21:43:08  Midterm and review session  Stan Eisenstat
Wednesday, 12 Oct 2016, 21:30:47  Midterm Study Group  Claire Carroll
Wednesday, 12 Oct 2016, 20:24:53  Re: Python stderr/stdout printing  Stan Eisenstat
Wednesday, 12 Oct 2016, 12:50:52  Re: Cs323 Digest, Vol 40, Issue 10  Stan Eisenstat
Wednesday, 12 Oct 2016, 11:13:54  CPSC 323 Homework #4 LZW  Stan Eisenstat
Wednesday, 12 Oct 2016, 10:02:13  Re: White Space input  Stan Eisenstat
Wednesday, 12 Oct 2016, 09:45:51  Re: CS323 Parse Resubmission?  Stan Eisenstat
Wednesday, 12 Oct 2016, 07:43:07  Final test scripts  Stan Eisenstat
Tuesday, 11 Oct 2016, 22:54:06  Problem with submitting  Unknown
Tuesday, 11 Oct 2016, 22:37:46  Different names for same file  Patrick
Tuesday, 11 Oct 2016, 13:34:52  Re: Cs323 Digest, Vol 40, Issue 9  Stan Eisenstat
Tuesday, 11 Oct 2016, 13:17:15  Statistics for Homework #2 Parse  Stan Eisenstat
Tuesday, 11 Oct 2016, 10:26:23  Re: Question about resubmit homework  Stan Eisenstat
Tuesday, 11 Oct 2016, 02:02:39  * on an event with only one word  Unknown
Monday, 10 Oct 2016, 16:15:27  Re: Voting for Sunday  Stan Eisenstat
Monday, 10 Oct 2016, 15:02:55  Midterm / review session  Stan Eisenstat
Monday, 10 Oct 2016, 12:48:25  Re: Cs323 Digest, Vol 40, Issue 8  Stan Eisenstat
Monday, 10 Oct 2016, 11:09:48  Reading assignments  Stan Eisenstat
Monday, 10 Oct 2016, 11:08:09  Office hours this week  Stan Eisenstat
Monday, 10 Oct 2016, 00:49:05  Style   Unknown
Sunday, 09 Oct 2016, 17:57:47  Re: Cs323 Digest, Vol 40, Issue 7  Stan Eisenstat
Saturday, 08 Oct 2016, 16:58:27  printing out a failed cmd  Unknown
Friday, 07 Oct 2016, 13:53:53  Re: Cs323 Digest, Vol 40, Issue 5  Stan Eisenstat
Thursday, 06 Oct 2016, 15:31:38  ctrl-c exit in hw3  anonymous
Wednesday, 05 Oct 2016, 16:30:16  Changes to office hours  Stan Eisenstat
Wednesday, 05 Oct 2016, 14:58:04  Re: Cs323 Digest, Vol 40, Issue 3  Stan Eisenstat
Tuesday, 04 Oct 2016, 21:16:32  pset 3 languages  Arnold Schwarzenegger
Tuesday, 04 Oct 2016, 13:15:07  Re: Cs323 Digest, Vol 40, Issue 2  Stan Eisenstat
Tuesday, 04 Oct 2016, 09:30:55  Re: History Question [Using Python 3]  Stan Eisenstat
Monday, 03 Oct 2016, 17:25:57  The existence of a prime between n and ...  Stan Eisenstat
Monday, 03 Oct 2016, 14:41:11  Re: Cs323 Digest, Vol 40, Issue 1  Stan Eisenstat
Monday, 03 Oct 2016, 13:52:24  xLines for hw3  Johannes
Monday, 03 Oct 2016, 11:27:59  CORRECTION to History  Stan Eisenstat
Monday, 03 Oct 2016, 10:59:50  Re: History vs. Parse behavior for EOF ...  Stan Eisenstat
Sunday, 02 Oct 2016, 22:52:44  vi message  the Jedi
Sunday, 02 Oct 2016, 22:25:49  Ending script   Unknown
Sunday, 02 Oct 2016, 17:32:33  Reading assignments  Stan Eisenstat
Sunday, 02 Oct 2016, 17:31:30  Office hours this week  Stan Eisenstat
Sunday, 02 Oct 2016, 15:29:30  Languages for Hwk 3?  Unknown
Thursday, 29 Sep 2016, 15:00:53  Re: Cs323 Digest, Vol 39, Issue 28  Stan Eisenstat
Thursday, 29 Sep 2016, 07:38:43  Miscellany [Parse and History]  Stan Eisenstat
Thursday, 29 Sep 2016, 07:30:37  Office hours tonight [corrected]  Stan Eisenstat
Wednesday, 28 Sep 2016, 18:34:25  Submissions for P-Set 3  Unknown
Wednesday, 28 Sep 2016, 17:56:05  Re: Parse error messages  Stan Eisenstat
Wednesday, 28 Sep 2016, 17:49:21  Re: Cs323 Digest, Vol 39, Issue 27  Stan Eisenstat
Wednesday, 28 Sep 2016, 17:08:25  Racket Question  Unknown
Wednesday, 28 Sep 2016, 16:27:55  Detecting/correcting up to l-bit errors  Justin
Wednesday, 28 Sep 2016, 12:49:01  see.grades and gross.grades  Stan Eisenstat
Wednesday, 28 Sep 2016, 08:27:05  Re: PSET 2: Multiple Input Redirects ...  Stan Eisenstat
Wednesday, 28 Sep 2016, 03:34:55  Order when printing LOCAL  Unknown
Wednesday, 28 Sep 2016, 03:17:20  order of reporting error  Unknown
Wednesday, 28 Sep 2016, 01:17:51  end of HERE documents  Unknown
Tuesday, 27 Sep 2016, 21:45:34  see.grades  Unknown
Tuesday, 27 Sep 2016, 14:24:46  Re: Cs323 Digest, Vol 39, Issue 26  Stan Eisenstat
Tuesday, 27 Sep 2016, 09:20:01  Re: 323 Error Question  Stan Eisenstat
Tuesday, 27 Sep 2016, 09:04:58  Re: Clarification on HERE doc ...  Stan Eisenstat
Tuesday, 27 Sep 2016, 03:45:49  Filename  Unknown
Tuesday, 27 Sep 2016, 00:50:33  Hwk1 Statistics  Unknown
Monday, 26 Sep 2016, 16:37:15  Re: Submitting a revision of nmake  Stan Eisenstat
Monday, 26 Sep 2016, 16:36:32  FromFile includes nonexistent newlines  Unknown
Monday, 26 Sep 2016, 16:18:51  Comments on the grading of nmake  Stan Eisenstat
Monday, 26 Sep 2016, 16:18:41  Statistics on Homework #1 nmake  Stan Eisenstat
Monday, 26 Sep 2016, 07:05:19  Re: HERE document processing  Stan Eisenstat
Sunday, 25 Sep 2016, 18:04:23  Re: Cs323 Digest, Vol 39, Issue 24  Stan Eisenstat
Sunday, 25 Sep 2016, 17:22:38  Reading assignments  Stan Eisenstat
Sunday, 25 Sep 2016, 17:20:47  Office hours this week  Stan Eisenstat
Sunday, 25 Sep 2016, 09:38:35  Another grammar for Parse  Stan Eisenstat
Saturday, 24 Sep 2016, 23:28:19  Local vs Simple  Unknown
Saturday, 24 Sep 2016, 21:20:13  Handling repeated local variables  Raul
Saturday, 24 Sep 2016, 21:03:26  strdup implicit declaration  Unknown
Friday, 23 Sep 2016, 12:40:01  Re: Cs323 Digest, Vol 39, Issue 22  Stan Eisenstat
Friday, 23 Sep 2016, 08:18:48  Re: Recursive Grammar Typo  Stan Eisenstat
Friday, 23 Sep 2016, 08:05:10  WARNING: Submitting your work  Stan Eisenstat
Thursday, 22 Sep 2016, 17:19:22  Pipe & Redirects  Sophia
Thursday, 22 Sep 2016, 17:19:12  Pipe & Redirects  Sophia
Thursday, 22 Sep 2016, 16:09:03  Changing the token list  Unknown
Wednesday, 21 Sep 2016, 18:39:25  Change to Homework #2 Parse  Stan Eisenstat
Tuesday, 20 Sep 2016, 13:46:47  Re: Cs323 Digest, Vol 39, Issue 19  Stan Eisenstat
Monday, 19 Sep 2016, 23:11:56  Characters Not Appearing in Newsgroup ...  Unknown
Monday, 19 Sep 2016, 21:23:02  Example of recursive descent parsing  Stan Eisenstat
Monday, 19 Sep 2016, 12:47:27  Re: Cs323 Digest, Vol 39, Issue 18  Stan Eisenstat
Sunday, 18 Sep 2016, 16:56:27  freeCMD  Unknown
Sunday, 18 Sep 2016, 13:13:32  Re: Cs323 Digest, Vol 39, Issue 17  Stan Eisenstat
Saturday, 17 Sep 2016, 18:03:58  Command Grammar Question  Unknown
Saturday, 17 Sep 2016, 14:46:48  HERE Documents  Unknown
Saturday, 17 Sep 2016, 12:21:45  Re: Cs323 Digest, Vol 39, Issue 16  Stan Eisenstat
Saturday, 17 Sep 2016, 03:37:56  Spec for Hw #2  Unknown
Friday, 16 Sep 2016, 14:53:15  Re: Cs323 Digest, Vol 39, Issue 15  Stan Eisenstat
Friday, 16 Sep 2016, 11:53:06  "Ignoring" circular dependencies  Unknown
Friday, 16 Sep 2016, 07:39:21  Re: nmake Error  Stan Eisenstat
Friday, 16 Sep 2016, 00:01:14  circular dependencies and macros  Unknown
Thursday, 15 Sep 2016, 20:37:35  Re: Question about the behavior of ...  Stan Eisenstat
Thursday, 15 Sep 2016, 19:37:59  Macro Testing  Anonymous
Thursday, 15 Sep 2016, 16:31:07  Question with $?  Unknown
Thursday, 15 Sep 2016, 15:32:31  Re: Cs323 Digest, Vol 39, Issue 14  Stan Eisenstat
Thursday, 15 Sep 2016, 13:35:58  The lateness penalty and the -V1 flag ...  Stan Eisenstat
Thursday, 15 Sep 2016, 10:50:34  $? when target does not exist.  Patrick Buehler
Wednesday, 14 Sep 2016, 23:23:15  Target : Target  Unknown
Wednesday, 14 Sep 2016, 21:15:39  Re: Checking if target file needs to be ...  Stan Eisenstat
Wednesday, 14 Sep 2016, 17:04:25  Link on the main page  Unknown
Wednesday, 14 Sep 2016, 15:58:35  Circularity and "Ignore Dependency"  Connor Halleck-Dube
Wednesday, 14 Sep 2016, 12:46:25  Re: Cs323 Digest, Vol 39, Issue 13  Stan Eisenstat
Tuesday, 13 Sep 2016, 22:18:31  Re: Question about the behavior of ...  Stan Eisenstat
Tuesday, 13 Sep 2016, 20:05:41  Testing  Unknown
Tuesday, 13 Sep 2016, 13:56:30  Re: Cs323 Digest, Vol 39, Issue 12  Stan Eisenstat
Tuesday, 13 Sep 2016, 09:39:21  Re: Clarification about spec v2  Stan Eisenstat
Tuesday, 13 Sep 2016, 07:07:15  Re: WARNING: REMOTE HOST IDENTIFICATION ...  Stan Eisenstat
Tuesday, 13 Sep 2016, 01:09:51  Running make without an explicit ...  Joe Lanzone
Tuesday, 13 Sep 2016, 00:45:17  re: # in commands  Unknown
Monday, 12 Sep 2016, 21:05:49  Running nmake without -f  Jessica A.
Monday, 12 Sep 2016, 20:34:13  File Names  Unknown
Monday, 12 Sep 2016, 17:37:56  Re: # in the commands [CHANGE TO ...  Stan Eisenstat
Monday, 12 Sep 2016, 15:44:11  Re: Cs323 Digest, Vol 39, Issue 11  Stan Eisenstat
Monday, 12 Sep 2016, 09:52:07  Re: nmake question  Stan Eisenstat
Monday, 12 Sep 2016, 07:46:04  Reading assignments  Stan Eisenstat
Monday, 12 Sep 2016, 07:39:53  Office hours for the coming weeks  Stan Eisenstat
Monday, 12 Sep 2016, 07:34:51  Re: Error with submitting: unknown ...  Stan Eisenstat
Monday, 12 Sep 2016, 01:15:35  multiple commands in targets  Unknown
Sunday, 11 Sep 2016, 20:26:51  # in the commands   Unknown
Sunday, 11 Sep 2016, 18:53:26  nmake testing for error testing  Abhi Sivaprasad
Saturday, 10 Sep 2016, 12:23:33  Re: Cs323 Digest, Vol 39, Issue 9  Stan Eisenstat
Friday, 09 Sep 2016, 18:40:45  asprintf() - warning: implicit ...  Justin Shi
Friday, 09 Sep 2016, 17:51:24  FastX now working  Stan Eisenstat
Thursday, 08 Sep 2016, 14:49:45  Re: Cs323 Digest, Vol 39, Issue 7  Stan Eisenstat
Thursday, 08 Sep 2016, 09:47:41  Computer Programming To Be Officially ...  Stan Eisenstat
Thursday, 08 Sep 2016, 09:43:45  Miscellany  Stan Eisenstat
Thursday, 08 Sep 2016, 09:01:11  Re: New version of FastX  Stan Eisenstat
Wednesday, 07 Sep 2016, 23:16:50  Accuracy of time comparisons  Unknown
Wednesday, 07 Sep 2016, 16:37:35  Disregard below  Justin Shi
Wednesday, 07 Sep 2016, 16:25:44  Test script commands  Justin Shi
Wednesday, 07 Sep 2016, 12:52:14  Re: Cs323 Digest, Vol 39, Issue 6  Stan Eisenstat
Wednesday, 07 Sep 2016, 12:00:25  Change #1  Eli Baum
Wednesday, 07 Sep 2016, 00:23:39  Test script commands  Harambe
Tuesday, 06 Sep 2016, 16:26:43  Re: Cannot ssh into the Zoo  Stan Eisenstat
Tuesday, 06 Sep 2016, 13:42:01  Re: Cs323 Digest, Vol 39, Issue 5  Stan Eisenstat
Monday, 05 Sep 2016, 19:53:37  Macros & Other features in M&S  Gaurav Pathak
Monday, 05 Sep 2016, 07:08:13  Re: Accessing Matthew and Stones on-line  Stan Eisenstat
Sunday, 04 Sep 2016, 16:40:09  Reading assignments  Stan Eisenstat
Sunday, 04 Sep 2016, 16:38:42  Office hours for the coming weeks  Stan Eisenstat
Sunday, 04 Sep 2016, 12:26:50  Public test script for nmake ...  Stan Eisenstat
Sunday, 04 Sep 2016, 12:22:53  Minor change to specification for nmake  Stan Eisenstat
Friday, 02 Sep 2016, 15:45:10  Re: Cs323 Digest, Vol 39, Issue 2  Stan Eisenstat
Friday, 02 Sep 2016, 10:49:36  New version of FastX  Stan Eisenstat
Friday, 02 Sep 2016, 06:52:35  Re: (CS323) A Less Serious Software ...  Stan Eisenstat
Thursday, 01 Sep 2016, 19:58:41  Submit script error  Connor
Thursday, 01 Sep 2016, 15:47:27  getLine, stdio.h version  William
Thursday, 01 Sep 2016, 14:17:09  CPSC 323: Things I may not have ...  Stan Eisenstat
Thursday, 01 Sep 2016, 13:40:44  Re: Page numbers for Matthew and Stones ...  Stan Eisenstat
Thursday, 01 Sep 2016, 13:13:16  RE: nmake question  Stan Eisenstat
Thursday, 01 Sep 2016, 11:33:37  Change in tonight's office hours  Stan Eisenstat
Thursday, 01 Sep 2016, 11:30:41  Re: nmake question  Stan Eisenstat
Thursday, 01 Sep 2016, 10:12:15  Re: Password for course site  Stan Eisenstat
Wednesday, 31 Aug 2016, 17:58:49  Re: SSH issues with Zoo Remote Access  Stan Eisenstat
Wednesday, 31 Aug 2016, 17:39:03  Reading assignments for CPSC 323 ...  Stan Eisenstat
Wednesday, 31 Aug 2016, 14:55:16  Office hours this week (and the Zoo ...  Stan Eisenstat
Wednesday, 31 Aug 2016, 14:51:45  On Holy Wars and a Plea For Peace  Stan Eisenstat
Wednesday, 31 Aug 2016, 14:51:12  Overflow (Delta / Comair)  Stan Eisenstat
Wednesday, 31 Aug 2016, 14:50:28  IMPORTANT ANNOUNCEMENT  Stan Eisenstat
Wednesday, 31 Aug 2016, 14:49:47  Reading assignments for CPSC 323  Stan Eisenstat
Wednesday, 31 Aug 2016, 14:46:46  Welcome to the CPSC 323 newsgroup  Stan Eisenstat

Last modified Wednesday, 31 Jan 2018, 12:31:35

0 thoughts on “Yale Cs 323 Assignments Abroad

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *