Actually what I found out was the DataModule needs to be renamed to ModuleScript. That Is the file name and it is referencing the file name. The example referenced in the link does not mention this at all. Infinite yield possible was misleading and it could not find the file.
Returns the child of the Instance with the given name. If the childdoes not exist, it will yield the current thread until it does.If the timeOut parameter is specified, this function will return nil and time out after timeOut seconds elapsing without the child being found.
If a call to this function exceeds 5 seconds without returning, and notimeOut parameter has been specified, a warning will be printed to theoutput that the thread may yield indefinitely; this warning takes theform Infinite yield possible on 'X:WaitForChild("Y")', where X is theparent name and Y is the child object name.
I am sure that it isn't an error but a warning RBLX:WaitForChild() yields the thread(the script) until it finds the Remote, it warns you because "Remote" might not ever exist and thus the code below it might never execute/run. Try creating the remote above it or add it manually in studio.
So what is the advantage of a yield over a normal queue? Why not just pop items out if a queue in a loop and have another threat add them to the queue?What advantage is there of of putting the whole thing in an IEnumerator/ yield?
An infinite yield strength in the reinforcing sheets then gives a corresponding plastic zone and on a microscopic scale, the plastic flow within the matrix between the last cracked and the first uncracked reinforcing sheet is discussed and used to determine the stress concentration in the uncracked sheet. Other issues associated with the quantitative understanding of crack growth are discussed.
TY - JOURAU - Lev RozanskyTI - An infinite torus braid yields a categorified Jones-Wenzl projectorJO - Fundamenta MathematicaePY - 2014VL - 225IS - 0SP - 305EP - 326AB - A sequence of Temperley-Lieb algebra elements corresponding to torus braids with growing twisting numbers converges to the Jones-Wenzl projector. We show that a sequence of categorification complexes of these braids also has a limit which may serve as a categorification of the Jones-Wenzl projector.LA - engKW - categorification; Khovanov homology; Temperley-Lieb algebra; Jones-Wenzl projector; torus braidUR - ER -
This paper discusses the question whether the discrete spectrum of the Laplace-Beltrami operator is infinite or finite. The borderline-behavior of the curvatures for this problem will be completely determined.
Similarly, we have a yield function, which provides a value to the downstreamPipe. yield features auto-termination: if the downstream Pipe hasalready completed processing, the upstream Pipe will stop processing when ittries to yield.
Analyses of rheological properties and electrical conductivity (σdc) at direct current have been employed in order to investigate the effects of calcium oxide on the coagulation process during sludge treatment in the textile industry. In this context, rheological and electrical measurements were performed on five samples - one that contained raw sludge and the other four that were prepared from the raw sludge and different amounts of calcium oxide: 2, 3, 4, 5% (w/w). Rheological behavior of these samples was analyzed using the Herschel-Bulkley modified model. The influence of calcium oxide content on the rheological parameters such as infinite viscosity, the yield stress, the consistency coefficient, and the consistency index, are presented and discussed. The impact of the calcium oxide content on pH and conductivity were also examined. Similar behaviors have been seen in the evolution of conductivity and infinite viscosity as a function of the calcium oxide content. These latter characteristics were modeled by an equation using two power laws. This equation was able to fit very well the evolution of electrical conductivity and also the viscosity versus the percentage of calcium oxide to predict the optimal amount of calcium oxide (3%) to achieve the coagulation step during sludge treatment.
We acknowledge that arguments along these lines were made when the yield curve last inverted, and the Great Recession followed two years later. In a recent Project Syndicate essay, Brad DeLong takes the Federal Reserve to task for refusing to learn this and other lessons from recent history as he concludes that the Fed should not let the yield curve invert. We applaud his focus on the recent past and his willingness to jettison conventional thinking. We simply think he has learned the wrong lesson.
The NASDAQ trebled from March 1998 to March 2000. Price to revenues for tech start-ups were infinite. They had no revenues! The tech wreck imposed deflationary forces on the economy. But how would that have been made better if the Fed had tightened less in 1999 and 2000?
Right now we face little risk of major wage and price inflation, though with the fiscal stimulus put in train it is hard to be categorical about this. But if Chairman Powell were to stop or reverse tightening, fearing yield curve inversion, then already lofty valuations would be driven into a clearly unsustainable boom.
If we think that term premia are around zero, to say that the Fed must never let the yield curve invert is effectively to say that the Fed must never set the funds rate above neutral. That seems a crazy concept of neutral. 041b061a72