For about ten minutes, one gentleman asked me questions in English, and the interpreter translated them into Czech.
The first line ensures that we run the Ruby interpreter , regardless of where it might be in our path.
Then he watches as an interpreter translates for me, and nods to check I have understood.
When an error occurs, the Ruby interpreter packages the error in an exception object.
There was much chatter, much nodding, then an expectant silence as the interpreter translated.
The check is aimed at ensuring that no incongruent code is executed by the filter interpreter .
This code easily can cause a case of the interpreter doing what you said, not what you meant.
He looked exhausted and uncomfortable as he waited for the interpreter to translate.
The resulting machine code is stored in memory and lost when the interpreter terminates.
As for the use of the Maori language, how can an interpreter translate adequately on the spur of the moment?