Lia is a simple computer simulator and assembly editor. It enables you to write / edit / save your “assembly” files and then execute the code using the built-in simulator. A list representing the memory contents is available at all times so the programmer can see what is really happening.
Lia, a typical Assembly Language (Io-mode) assembly editor
The main interface of Lia consists of two panes, one in the left hand side called _Source and the other in the right called _Execution.
The _Source panes contains an in-memory representation of the currently active code and the _Execution pane contains the “simulator” output. Both panes can be resized using the _Resize tool bar on the top of the screen.
To change the “mode” of Lia you use the button _Source/Execution to switch between one mode and another. “Io mode” is the default mode and when you open a file it will be open in “Io mode”
Lia – The Source pane
The source pane on the left-hand side shows a representation of the currently active code.
In a typical assembly language such as Io there are two forms of data. “Data” is the program that is being executed by the program that is represented by the data. The source pane consists of two separate lists. One for the data and one for the current program. Each element of these two lists are labelled by type (eg. memory_data, boolean_data etc).
The code is represented in a more “human friendly” manner. The top level of the code is represented by a list called “labels”. In the source pane the labels are labelled by type (eg. label_memory_data). This label can be “visited” in the Source pane. If it is “visited” it will show the data associated with the current instruction and if it is not yet “visited” then it will be added to the list of visited labels.
As each element in the list is visited then you can get to know what the current data is before the instruction is executed.
Lia – The Execution pane
The execution pane shows the “simulator” output of the program being executed.
The type of output is indicated by the name in the label on the left. As a eea19f52d2
The answer I found to my question would be DriveUnmounter.
I would like to add that the answer here doesn’t work on my pc. I had to use the answer from here.
I just wanted to thank (and have a little fun with) @wim
“Asking this question gave me the idea of making DriveUnmounter. I hope you can use this script in some way. I am very impressed that it automatically started to work on my PC.”
The answer and link to his project can be found here:
[Pathological examination and follow-up of 103 cases of autoimmune pancreatitis (AIP)].
To summarize the findings of pathologic examination and follow-up of autoimmune pancreatitis (AIP). A total of 103 patients with pancreatic disease who underwent operation in our center from January 1995 to March 2008 were reviewed. Of them, 23 cases were diagnosed as AIP, including 18 cases of idiopathic, 4 cases of autoimmune pancreatitis, and 1 case of Sjogren’s syndrome associated with autoimmune pancreatitis. The remaining 80 cases were divided into eight groups: acute pancreatitis, chronic pancreatitis, pancreatic malignancy, pancreas cancer, chronic pancreatitis with a tumor in the head of the pancreas, pancreatic duct carcinoma, pancreatic endocrine tumor, and chronic pancreatitis with a pancreatic pseudocyst. The following methods were used for the diagnosis of AIP: endoscopic retrograde pancreatography, CT, MRI, and histological examination of the pancreatic biopsy specimen. For the differential diagnosis of AIP, we also performed immunohistochemistry and biochemical tests. On endoscopic retrograde pancreatography, characteristic images of the diffuse irregular narrowing of the main pancreatic duct were observed in 18 cases of AIP, with a stricture of the orifice and diffuse swelling of the duodenal papilla. The majority of cases with AIP showed the destruction of the main pancreatic ductal wall, with some narrowed or obliterated branches and irregularities of the main pancreatic duct. In the histological examination of the biopsy specimen, diffuse lymphocytic infiltration of the pancreatic parenchyma was observed, with a severe plasma cell infiltration in all of the cases of AIP. The characteristic images of the endoscopic