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English sentences with enforce language in context,

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To me, an interface is strictly meant to enforce common language, common function names, variable names etc.
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His magic is about the manipulation of language and the use if energy to enforce your will.
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Being with a Japanese woman that enforces this is like living the tension point of a romance movie every few days (In addition to twice the misunderstandings because of a language barrier.)
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(Bonus points if you use a programming language that lets you easily enforce the property that the environment does not change.)
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Nevertheless, if you had a language specialist on board, she could most probably write a compilation toolchain that actually enforce the dialects that are needed.
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It is that there is no way to enforce "English Server" "Spanish Server" "Euro-Languages Server".
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If you know you're about to write a service that requires heavy use of concurrency and parallelism then one might argue that writing that service in a language that enforces the correct architecture is a good idea.
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I'll never understand the argument that selectively enforces literal meaning on idiomatic language.
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The language "The Congress shall have power to enforce this article by appropriate legislation" is used, with slight variations, in Amendments XIII, XIV, XV, XVIII, XIX, XXIII, XXIV, and XXVI.
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The variations in the pertinent language are as follows: the Thirteenth Amendment leaves out the word "the", the Fourteenth Amendment states "The Congress shall have the power to enforce, by appropriate legislation, the provisions of this article."
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Well as I pointed out, it seems pointless to enforce it when you're playing games with bad language/blood/other mature content in it.
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For your "no null parameters" example, in a few languages you can enforce this at the language level by using non-nullable types, but sadly in many languages errors would only be detectable at runtime.
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I avoid type reference cycles as a best practice, and I wouldn't mind having the language enforce that.
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In addition, I am against censorship by government, business, or individuals; I demand unrestricted free expression & association; and I think it's reprehensible for people or organizations to enforce particular modes of language or behaviour to suit their opinions or tastes.
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Either enforce them or not, because if you don't some day you'll have a "use strict" mode somewhere just to prevent the madness that was bad decision making when you first created the language.
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Unless her contract has specified language dealing with disciplinary action against her (which I doubt, they never do), they can set new rules at any time and enforce them as they see fit.
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The cops have always got to pick and choose what to enforce.. they dont "have to" do anything just cause the language is broad reaching
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IMO, CS was a strange experiment to try to basically enforce a style-guide as a "language", with all thoughts directed at the "style" rather than the mechanics.
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In my experience, languages like Lua and JavaScipt are usually better for smaller projects because they don't enforce lots of organizational rules (which are common in strict object-oriented languages and can be a pain if you just want to write a short script with only one or two 'classes') and have lots of flexible constructions like Lua's tables and JS's objects, only one or two variable types (no casting), etc.
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I don't mind some profanity, but I really enjoy servers that enforce No Foul Language.
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But again, the most interesting part to me is that they enforce a part of "1TBS" style in the language itself.
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It makes sense to use tools at language-level to enforce correctness and safety, and help programmers with that.
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Muslims are pretty much relegated to the banlieues, in poverty, where the police enforce a violent "paternal" force (in the language of the state, no less).
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For example, when I'm grading students' academic essays, I enforce some norms of language use, because I believe that this is necessary to help them become more effective writers.
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Note that modern languages automatically enforce the "single entry point" rule (Although I vaguely recall that maybe you could use a goto in C to jump inside a procedure).
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The problem is that verified systems still currently come at a huge cost, and a huge chunk of the research that happens in programming languages today is about allowing the programmer to more easily specify, and enforce invariants about their programs.
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I would suggest to enforce flairing for a specific language.
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Pick a language that's syntactically easy to handle (Python is an oft-recommended choice as a first language since the syntax is really straight-forward and the interpreter explicitly enforces good coding habits like indentation), then use that first language as a tool to learn how to develop software.
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Java language designers decided to prevent multiple inheritance because it simplifies JVM design and also enforces a style of inheritance they felt was beneficial for the ecosystem.
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As my blog post notes, since composition enforces strict separation between composed elements, this doesn't result in an explosion of complexity the way trying to do this with inheritance would, and what would in conventional OO languages be very large and unwieldy objects actually work in Go just fine.
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Muslims are pretty much relegated to the banlieues, in poverty, where the police enforce a violent "paternal" force (in the language of the state, no less).
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They used such bad language that no one who is set to enforce it will.
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Yeah I personally really like python as a first language because it enforces proper layout of your code which not only makes it easier to read but makes it easier to ask for help.
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This would depend on the country, it wasn't uncommon in this period of history for an occupier to enforce it's culture and language upon an occupied people.
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Rust already enforces one of these effects, "does this mutate shared state", via the basic language mechanisms.
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I agree that "the DOJ shall not enforce federal law in some States" can't exist, but I'm saying that the language could be translated past the rescission to still fund raids on medical marijuana dispensaries.
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However, they don't actually have any power to enforce their standardized form of the language.
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You don't need a new language to enforce a subset.
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Java is one of the few languages that enforces code organization.
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I remember a while back, one of the mods there went all out to enforce that no-one used ablest language.
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I have used many languages and I tend to prefer simpler and often prototype based languages rather than languages that enforce strict class hierarchies (or strict anything else).
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This is the English speaking world and in the English language lots of words mean lots of different things in different contexts, you should probably accept the terminology of groups instead of trying to enforce your own, again you are debating minutia that really should be irrelevant.
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I don't understand why America (which is predominantly English speakers) doesn't enforce this honestly not that I dislike other countries or their languages but if we moved to their country apart from a few that tried to incorporate English at least in part into their culture (Japan for example) we'd have to learn their respective language in order to live there.
source: Reddit

If I was emperor of Europe I would enforce a perfectly logical, phonetic and easy to learn and understand language for every European citizen, something like an Esperanto that sounds pleasant to ones ears.
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In other spots where you hear about heavy fighting, like Baghdad (in a predominant Shiite region, as opposed to ISIS's Sunni ideology), and Kobane (a Kurdish region, so a different language and cultural heritage, even if they do share a religion) that's where ISIS is having to enforce things against people's will.
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There's no language feature that can enforce that you've done the check correctly prior to using a feature.
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There's no language feature that can enforce that you've done the check correctly prior to using a feature.
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It's true that you cannot fully and truly enforce a singleton pattern except than by using static classes; there's always a way to bypass it in managed languages, you can always invoke a private constructor by reflection.
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Their consensus concerning grammar was that we should all agree on the language we speak, not follow rules established by an elitist patriarchy that enforces grammar to oppress minorities and women with speech on;y used in the ivory tower of privilege.
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Since it's very expensive to maintain two languages, they chose to enforce one only.
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