Exception or exceptions may refer to:
- An action that is not part of ordinary operations or standards
- Exception handling, in programming languages
- or a programming interrupt itself of which exception handling is meant to deal with.
- Exception (song), the second single from Ana Johnsson's second album Little Angel
- Exceptional Records
- The Exceptions, a German demo (computer art) group
Other articles related to "exception":
... Universal Database Driver provides a DB2Diagnosable exception which extends SQLException ... the error message such as "Table foo does not exist" - when the exception results from selecting from a non-existent table ... /** * Returns a boolean indicating whether or not this formatter can format the * specified exception ...
... amounts of red wine, Agatston (a native of Zürich) was careful to include one notable exception, stipulating that any amount of beer or lager may be ... Patrick's Day exception ...
... Cultural exception (French l’exception culturelle) is a concept introduced by France in General Agreement on Tariffs and Trade (GATT) negotiations in 1993 to treat culture differently than other commercial products ...
... Exception handling is an run time error in Java ... Exception handling in SOP is simply accomplished by connecting the failure port of inner services to another inner service, or to a programming construct ... constructs are examples of constructs used for exception handling ...
... A state of exception is a concept in the legal theory of Carl Schmitt, similar to a state of emergency, but based in the sovereign's ability to transcend the rule of law in the name of the public good ... is developed in a work of Giorgio Agamben, "State of Exception" ...
Famous quotes containing the word exception:
“There are two great rules in life, the one general and the other particular. The first is that every one can in the end get what he wants if he only tries. This is the general rule. The particular rule is that every individual is more or less of an exception to the general rule.”
—Samuel Butler (18351902)
“It has no share in the leadership of thought: it does not even reflect its current. It does not create beauty: it apes fashion. It does not produce personal skill: our actors and actresses, with the exception of a few persons with natural gifts and graces, mostly miscultivated or half-cultivated, are simply the middle-class section of the residuum.”
—George Bernard Shaw (18561950)
“The Jew is neither a newcomer nor an alien in this country or on this continent; his Americanism is as original and ancient as that of any race or people with the exception of the American Indian and other aborigines. He came in the caravels of Columbus, and he knocked at the gates of New Amsterdam only thirty-five years after the Pilgrim Fathers stepped ashore on Plymouth Rock.”
—Oscar Solomon Straus (18501926)