Normal dot not updating
Typically that little blank red dot means you have voicemail, but the i Phone can’t retrieve it, and it usually occurs in one of the following scenarios: the i Phone has just been restored or reset, the i Phone has a new SIM card inserted into it with a different phone number or service plan, or the associated phone voicemail password has been changed.
Because this is almost always an indicator of a login error with your voicemail, the solution is usually* as simple as logging in with the proper voicemail password.
Finally, you may also see that blank dot if you’re using call forwarding, or you’re in a very limited reception area, where there’s just enough reception to ping your phone that voicemail has arrived, but not enough reception to download the visual voicemail, or to even reliably make a call to your voicemail provider.
Since 'X' or any other string without a number in it converts to 0 when compared to a number, 0 == 0 && 'X' == true && 0 == false# May work with warnings that $tally[$index] is not initialized # Notice: Undefined offset: 1 in D:\htdocs\colors\Color Compare\on line #__ # It is an old fashioned way.
# $tally[$index] = $tally[$index] 1; # Does not work: Loops to attempt to change $index and values are aways unaffected Note that the "ternary operator" is better described as the "conditional operator".
If you compare a number with a string or the comparison involves numerical strings, then each string is converted to a number and the comparison performed numerically. The type conversion does not take place when the comparison is === or !  vs [1234\n] string(4) "1234" string(5) "1234\n" DIFFERENT !
== as this involves comparing the type as well as the value. note: the behavior below is documented in the appendix K about type comparisons, but since it is somewhat buried i thought i should raise it here for people since it threw me for a loop until i figured it out to clarify a tricky point about the == comparison operator when dealing with strings and numbers:('some string' == 0) returns TRUEhowever, ('123' == 0) returns FALSEalso note that ((int) 'some string') returns 0and ((int) '123') returns 123the behavior makes senes but you must be careful when comparing strings to numbers, e.g.
I spent hours because of leading \n in a string ... Test code :  vs  string(4) "1234" string(4) "1234" EQUAL !