Thanks… :) ]]>

Zeroty-One (01), Zeroty-Two (02), Zeroty-Three (03), Zeroty-Four (04), Zeroty-Five (05), Zeroty-Six (06),

Zeroty-Seven (07), Zeroty-Eight (08), and

Zeroty-Nine (09). I also began to think of

Zero Hundred (000), Zero Thousand (0,000),

Zeroty Thousand (00,000), Zero Hundred Thousand (000,000)…and so on. The Bonus names for the hundreds ending in 2 Zeros are: Zero Hundred Zero (000), One Hundred Zero (100), Two Hundred Zero (200), Three Hundred Zero (300), Four Hundred Zero (400), Five Hundred Zero (500), Six Hundred Zero (600), Seven Hundred Zero (700), Eight Hundred Zero (800), Nine Hundred Zero (900), Ten Hundred Zero/

One Thousand Zero (1000/1,000)…and so on. Just remember this whole thing is my own Numeral System Version of Counting, Dividing/Subtracting, Adding/Multiplying, Writing and Spelling in my own way. So don’t tell me that they are NOT real numbers. ]]>

But it’s especially important in languages like c/c++(the convention is that arrays start at 0), that don’t do things like checking for the bounds of an array. Unlike in a alot if languages that have some sort of protection, in C/C++, going past the end of an array is most likely going to cause a nasty and difficult to track down crash.

Of course, having well documented code helps, but …

]]>Which is? :) ]]>