Frink 2017-11-15 freeware
Frink is a practical calculating tool and programming language designed to help us all to better understand the world around us, to help us get calculations right without getting bogged down in the mechanics, and to make a tool that's really useful in the real world.
|OS||Windows XP, Windows Vista, Windows Vista x64, Windows 7, Windows 7 x64, Windows 8, Windows 8 x64, Windows 10, Windows 10 x64|
|Installation||Instal And Uninstall|
|Keywords||programming language, physical calculation, Track measure unit, measure, calculator, physical|
Frink Free Download - we do not host any Frink torrent files or links of Frink on rapidshare.com, depositfiles.com, megaupload.com etc. All Frink download links are direct Frink download from publisher site or their selected mirrors.
|2017-11-15||Nov 15, 2017||New Release||Fixed a build issue where the TAI timezone class might not have been included in the build.
Improved parsing and formatting of Julian Day (JD), Modified Julian Day (MJD), and Julian Day Ephemeris (JDE), especially when intervals of dates are passed in.
Improved construction of date intervals. Construction of date intervals now follows the collapseIntervals function's directives for degenerate intervals. Sanity checks were also improved.
Improved automatic mapping of Frink types to/from Java's BigInteger and BigDecimal.
|2017-11-14||Nov 14, 2017||New Release||Important: Fixed a bug in constructing rational numbers when the numerator or denominator is exactly -231. Please update as soon as possible.
This bug could also affect the div operator when one of its arguments was exactly -231. Removed some unused code.
|2017-11-01||Nov 3, 2017||New Release||Rewrote the incomplete time zone definition TAI (also called International Atomic Time) which was hiding in the code and hard-coded to an old offset. The new definition takes into account not only historical and announced future leap seconds, but also interpolates for the period from 1961 January 1 to 1972 January 1 where the difference between TAI and UTC was constantly and linearly interpolated. For more information see the Leap Seconds section of the documentation.|