The following resources are not found in the database.
The following resources are not found because they are not found in the database.
What’s the difference between resource and resource$? Well, resource is simply a string of characters that describe resources. A resource$ is a string of characters that define a resource. We use resource$ to refer to resources that are used by this page.
If you’re curious what resources are, the resource api has a pretty good description. You can also use the getDataURL() method to get the resource’s URL.
If youre wondering, what does resource mean? Well, you can just type your string resource id in a variable in your code and it will return the resource id that you’re looking for. So if youre looking for a resource, you can type this in your variable: resource.
As you might know, the resource API allows you to access the data used by this page by providing a string resource id. That id can then be used to get the data url. It’s pretty simple.
For a couple of years Ive had a habit of leaving the URL strings in the code rather than adding them in my code comments. I think it’s because sometimes the URL string may have been used by a third party and you don’t want to include these strings in your code. I also don’t like the fact that the URLs include the hash-sign (e.g.
” got the URL, but it’s not what I need, just the integer part of it. And that seems a bit pointless.
The URL string can also be used in a variety of ways. For instance, instead of a string, you can pass it to a function to get the appropriate page. Then you can use that page to get the URL. And you can even use that URL to pass it to a function to get the data url. So id, url, and data all go together. The data url isn’t actually the data but rather the data url as a url to the data.
The problem is that the URL is actually the data url. Even if you pass it to a function. Or even if you pass it to hash-sign.