106 performance counter updating error
What’s the , saying they destroy one’s carefully developed thoughts; I think what they are talking about is trying to store all the relevant details inside their short-term or working memory. It remains to be seen whether programming tools designed with an eye to memory will be helpful, though.But as great as things like garbage collection & touch-typing & multiple monitors are (I am a fan & user of the foregoing), they are still imperfect substitutes.So maybe hacking does require some special ability to focus.Perhaps great hackers can load a large amount of context into their head, so that when they look at a line of code, they see not just that line but the whole program around it.Imagine a poor programmer who has suffered brain damage and has only enough working memory for 1 definition at a time. To write a correct program, he needs to know simultaneously 2 things - what a variable, say, contains, and what is valid input for a program.But unfortunately, our programmer can know that the variable was supposed to work on.I am getting hundreds event id 106 for the performance counters for Microsoft Exchange: Log Name: Application Source: MSExchange Common Date: 8/22/2012 AM Event ID: 106 Task Category: General Level: Error Keywords: Classic User: N/A Computer: MAIL01.************* Description: Performance counter updating error. Invalid Operation Exc "The solutions and answers provided on Experts Exchange have been extremely helpful to me over the last few years.Counter name is Event Dispatchers, category name is MSExchange Assistants - Per Assistant. I wear a lot of hats - Developer, Database Administrator, Help Desk, etc., so I know a lot of things but not a lot about one thing.
Productivity depends on being able to juggle a lot of little details in short term memory all at once.
…General Dreedle wants his [pilots] to spend as much time on the skeet-shooting range as the facilities and their flight schedule would allow. The exceptions prove the rule by either applying to narrow groups with specific deficits or work only before birth, like iodization.
Shooting skeet eight hours a month was excellent training for them. (See also Algernon’s Law: if there were an easy fitness-increasing way to make us smarter, evolution would have already used it.) But hope springs eternal, and there are exceptions.
Bill Bradley had 70; he could see the basket when he was looking at the floor.
Maybe great hackers have some similar inborn ability.
Performance on DNB has complicated correlations with performance on other tests of working memory or IQ, so it’s not clear what it is tapping into.