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38eeb4e9f3290 Introduction to an informative and factual blog post titled "What is the Point of Learning Manual Languages?".

Learning a manual language can be advantageous when it comes time to use the language in the real world. The need for manual languages is quickly declining because many devices are enabling machine-to-machine communication. But when you want to converse with someone who speaks a different language, this blog post will show you how learning their native tongue can be beneficial.

An interesting blog post by Richard Guenther titled "A Word About Manual Languages" that provides insight into how the principles of "manual language" are applicable in the realm of Website development.

The phrase 'Manual Language' has been in use since at least the mid-1800s in the context of engineering. The term is used interchangeably with 'Formulaic Language', when referring to a formal notation or language used for numerical calculations. Both manual language and formulaic language are still used today, though they are more often associated with programming languages than calculations.

In the wake of the invention of electrical circuits in the early 1800s, engineers began to use a shorthand notation system to write down their calculations. In fact, this notation system went on to become the most popular of all time and has gone by many names.

A form of machine-specific mathematical notation that is used in machine control and electronic testing codes and standards. It was utilized extensively in computer industry since World War II. The most recent version was created by ISO and is known as ISO 8473:1997 (the original name was ECMA-118). Its important features include:The International Organization for Standardization (ISO) created a machine-specific language called "ECMA-118". Approximately one million persons in the world are fluent in ECMA-118. Since its inception, the ECMA-118 standard has been translated into more than twenty languages.

Unlike machine control calculations where each device is manufactured differently, the design of Formulas used to calculate wiring patterns and their placement in buildings is common among electrical architects and building designers. This led to the creation of Manual Language specifications for this type of application.

The term "Formulaic Language" was coined in 2007 by Dr James Jernigan, a resource management engineer at LaPorte County Indiana, to describe his attempt to develop an electronic form of the well-known "BASIC" programming language for use by residential construction professionals. The idea grew out of his realization that the techniques commonly used by residential construction professionals to create 2-dimensional plans produced results that differed greatly from those produced by the 3-dimensional computer-aided design (CAD) programs used in professional practice. His goal was to develop an electronic form of BASIC to allow construction professionals to write these 2-dimensional plans in a language that could be understood by Computer Aided Design (CAD) software, and easily converted to the required code for 3D computer-aided design.
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