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Codase - Source Code Search Engine

Codase - Source Code Search Engine

Pediatric Education | Paediatric Education | Free Pediatric Books | Free Pediatric Journals Pediatric decision support at the point of care Searching pediatric peer-reviewed information from AAP Policies and Guidelines and Pediatrics journal and Hospital Pediatrics journal, Bright Futures, Brown Pediatric Surgery Handbook, CDC Yellow Book and MMWR, DSM-V, Epocrates, FDA Orange Book,, Iowa Neonatology Handbook, ISPN Guide to Pediatric Neurosurgery, Medscape Dermatology and Pediatrics, Merck Manual, Medecins Sans Frontieres, and USUHS Military Medical Humanitarian Assistance Course Related sites: and and and Virtual Pediatric Hospital About | Reviews | Comments | Follow us @pedseducation

Code Snippets - Snipplr, The Programmers Search En Secret Search Engine Labs - The Alternative Search Engine Project OpenGrok OpenGrok is a fast and usable source code search and cross reference engine. It helps you search, cross-reference and navigate your source tree. It can understand various program file formats and version control histories like Mercurial, Git, SCCS, RCS, CVS, Subversion, Teamware, ClearCase, Perforce, Monotone and Bazaar. In other words it lets you grok (profoundly understand) source code and is developed in the open, hence the name OpenGrok. OpenGrok is the tool used for the OpenSolaris source browser and search . Downloads opengrok-0.11.1.tar.gz - Binaries only opengrok-0.11.1-src.tar.gz - Source only OSOLopengrok-0.11.1.pkg - Solaris Package Requirements Latest Java (1.6 , 1.7 will not work with {OpenGrok versions < 0.12) A servlet container like GlassFish or Tomcat (6.x, 7.x or later) also running with Java at least 1.6 Exuberant Ctags Screenshots Features OpenGrok provides A fast search engine for programs, that can: search for full text, definitions, symbols, path and revision history Feature » Blog Archive » The Complete Future of Searc It started with a challenge. Some of the most creative minds, from the front lines of search, contemplated in silence. Without rules or regulations, they created their visions of what search would look like in 2010 and beyond, and committed them to paper. Over the past week, I’ve run many of the individual pieces, and I am pleased and proud to present to you the complete report: The complete report includes the synopsis , which draws together some of the recurring themes that emerged. Here is the table of contents: Introduction and synopsis Andrew Matthews Branton Kenton-Dau Raf Manji Nitin Karandikar Charles Knight Ephraim Schwartz Ran Geva I Ran Geva II Read it. And now the challenge is extended to you. Comment here. The Web is nothing without you.

AddToAny Share Buttons and Icons New The author's views are entirely his or her own (excluding the unlikely event of hypnosis) and may not always reflect the views of Moz. Tonight's post comes via the Pubcon conference in Las Vegas and is likely of interest to many in the webmaster and search communities. Today, during the Interactive Site Review Session, Google's head of Web Spam, Matt Cutts, along with Vanessa Fox of NinebyBlue and Derrick Wheeler of Microsoft took thorough dives into a number of sites. Matt Cutts and Vanessa Fox on the Site Review Panel (photo credit: A few points in particular stood out and are worthy of coverage: Blocking Internet Archive may be a Negative SignalMatt Cutts noted that spammers very frequently block from crawling/storing their pages and few reputable sites engage in this. p.s. p.p.s.

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