BugFix for ClanWar

BugFix for ClanWar

BugFix for ClanWar

 

 

 

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A bug fix is a change to a system or product designed to handle a programming bug/glitch. Many different types of programming bugs that create errors with system implementation may require specific bug fixes that are successfully resolved by a development or other IT team.

A bug fix is also known as a program temporary fix (PTF).

Bug fixes also may be used in specific company protocols for identifying and fixing bugs. For example, IBM inform development teams about bugs through an authorized program analysis report (APAR). The bug fix is issued when the bug has been fixed and represents an effective resolution to the problem.

One of the most common applications of bug fixes is a technical protocol that is used to identify various types of bugs, so they may be effectively resolved. The type of system used in many organizations is known as an “open ticket” system, where a bug is identified with a certain number, and a record is “opened” on that particular bug.

Accurate documentation requires filing any changes or events that relate to the open ticket until it is eventually resolved with a bug fix. Such record keeping helps keep technology companies from becoming mired in technical issues that can plague a product or system during its journey from early development to eventual release.

On September 9th, 1947, an error in the US Naval-operated Mark II computer was caused by a moth being trapped between two electrical relays. William Burke, the operator who found it, was so amused that he took the moth and placed it in a log-book with the annotation “First actual case of bug being found”. This was meant as a pun and is certainly not the first time the word was used to denote errors. The log-book now rests on display in the National Museum of American History of the Smithsonian Institute, with moth still attached.

It is not clear when the term “bug” was first used to denote faults in something. Thomas Edison, the 19th-century inventor, mentioned in a letter to an associate that bugs appear later in the invention process and that more time would be required on fixes prior to commercialization of the product.

It is often the goal of any software developer or designer to produce bug-free work. In truth, a bug-free product is a very hard (and expensive) mark to achieve. Some bugs may cause trivial inconveniences, but others can, and have, caused severe harm and even death. Many of the advanced design and implementation technologies aim at preventing the number and severity of bugs and the identification and removal of said defects as early as possible in the production process. The act of removing these errors is called debugging.

In IT, a bug refers to an error, fault or flaw in any computer program or a hardware system. A bug produces unexpected results or causes a system to behave unexpectedly. In short it is any behavior or result that a program or system gets but it was not designed to do.

It is not clear when the term “bug” was first used to denote faults in something, as even Thomas Edison mentioned it in a letter to an associate that bugs appear later on the invention process and that more time has to be spent fixing it before the product can be made commercial.

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