Cases

Some articles on cases, case:

Streptococcal Pharyngitis - Epidemiology
... Although most cases are viral, group A beta-hemolytic streptococcus is the cause in 15–30% of the pharyngitis cases in children and 5–20% in adults ... Cases usually occur in late winter and early spring ...
Ian Stevenson
... a period of 40 years investigating 3,000 cases of children claiming to remember past lives. 300 papers and 14 books on reincarnation, including Twenty Cases Suggestive of Reincarnation (1966) and European Cases of the Reincarnation Type (2003) ... of Birthmarks and Birth Defects (1997), which reported 200 cases of birthmarks that he believed corresponded with a wound on the deceased person whose life the child purported to recall ...
Divide And Conquer Algorithm - Implementation Issues - Choosing The Base Cases
... there is considerable freedom in the choice of the base cases, the small subproblems that are solved directly in order to terminate the recursion ... Choosing the smallest or simplest possible base cases is more elegant and usually leads to simpler programs, because there are fewer cases to consider and they are easier to solve ... could stop when the input is the empty list in both examples there is only one base case to consider, and it requires no processing ...

Famous quotes containing the word cases:

    Colonel, never go out to meet trouble. If you will just sit still, nine cases out of ten someone will intercept it before it reaches you.
    Calvin Coolidge (1872–1933)

    There are few cases in which mere popularity should be considered a proper test of merit; but the case of song-writing is, I think, one of the few.
    Edgar Allan Poe (1809–1845)

    Only by being guilty of Folly does mortal man in many cases arrive at the perception of Sense. A thought which should forever free us from hasty imprecations upon our ever-recurring intervals of Folly; since though Folly be our teacher, Sense is the lesson she teaches; since, if Folly wholly depart from us, Further Sense will be her companion in the flight, and we will be left standing midway in wisdom.
    Herman Melville (1819–1891)