What is the difference in Pokemon moves from first generation to second generation?
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The higher the generation the broader the spectrum or a more stronger antibiotic.
What was the main difference between the first generation computer and the second generation computer?
the improvement of technology, Size, Space and Performance, are the main differences between the 1st and 4th generation computers.
basically, Apple made an upgrade from the original iPod touch to the new one. The new one has better Wi Fi connectivity, a slimmer size than the old one, with built in speaker…s to boot. Being an iPod touch owner, I have to say it's a very good investment. If your looking for a new iPod, pick an 8 gig iPod touch up for 230$ and a 16 gig for 300$. Make sure you don' t break the screen, since it is easily broken! [hint buy a case for an extra 30$ bucks]
\nThe 1st generation has a box shaped outershell while the 2nd generation has a more comfortable curved grip. The biggest difference is that the 2nd generation has external sp…eakers that can be adjusted with the external volume control. The first generation does not. There are also minor changes like better graphics and a wider variety of apps.
first generation used vacuum tubes second generation used transistors
the 2nd g ipod touch has a built in speaker and a sleeker design
Well, mainly its just an updated version and 1st generation doesn't have built-in speakers like the 2nd does.
First Generation Computers refer to ones with vacuum tubes and were really huge and required vast amounts of electricity. The programming was very limited and very complex USN… machine language. Usually they were hardwired and the applications very limited.. Second Generation Computer were built using transistors that were much smaller and required less power and space. General Purpose program languages were developed that could be moved from 1 computer to the next.
The "first generation" pesticides were largely highly toxic compounds, such as arsenic and hydrogen cyanide. Their use was largely abandoned because they were either too ineff…ective or too toxic. The "second generation" pesticides largely included synthetic organic compounds. ('Synthetic' here means made by humans -- not naturally occurring, while 'organic' means carbon containing, not to be confused with the popular use of "organic" as in "organic farming".)
I'm not sure of my answer but first one was natural and the second one is selective breeding.
A first generation solar system would have contained mostly hydrogen and very little if any of the heavier elements. Second generation solar systems, made from the exploded r…emnants of first generation stars, would have a higher proportion of heavy elements and thus have more rocky planets and stars that could use energy sources other than hydrogen fusion after their hydrogen was exhausted.
100. There are 251 Pokemon by the end of the second generation. The first 151 Pokemon were all first generation Pokemon. That leaves you with 100 second generation Pokemon.
In most systems of classifying computers into generations, first generation computers used vacuum tubes while second generation computers used discrete transistors. Some diffe…rences: . first - big, second - not so big . first - generated lots of heat, second - generated less heat . first - high voltages, second - low voltages . first - tube heaters burn out, second - transistors don't have heaters . first - needed on site manufacturer engineering support, second - needed on call manufacturer engineering support
Second generation is skinnier!
Most electronic devices are released in different "generations" before a new model is created. A 1st generation laptop means it is an entirely different model than previous la…ptops from that company. In a 2nd generations laptop, minor changes have been made to the previous model, but not significant enough to give the product a new model name.
The main difference is that first generation languages (1GL) are low-level while second generation languages (2GL) are high-level. Before there were any programming languages …everything had to be coded manually using machine code, the native language of the machine (0GL if you like). However, it was quickly realised that the computer itself could be programmed to assemble the machine code from a symbolic language which became known as assembly language, the first 1GL language. Each machine required its own assembler because the symbolic assembly language, like the machine code it produced, was machine-specific. That is, machine code could only operate upon machines of the same type. 1GL languages made programming easier, however every program still had to be designed and coded in minute detail. Thus more complex languages began to appear, languages which incorporated a greater degree of abstraction between the source code and the machine itself, allowing the production of many assembly instructions in just a few lines of "high-level" source code. These became the first of the 2GL languages. The programs that performed the translation from source code to assembly code became known as compilers (which were originally written in assembly language, of course). The resultant assembly code could then be optimised by hand before being fully assembled. However, as these new languages advanced, they began to incorporate their own optimisers and could emit the machine code directly. More importantly, as each machine had its own compiler, the same high-level source code could be "ported" to different machines. These became the 3GL languages, with C being the most prevalent until the introduction of C++ in 1983. These days the terms 4GL, 5GL (and even 6GL!) are used to describe some new languages, but they are meaningless terms because once you have portability between machines (which was achieved with 3GL), there's really nothing new you can add to any language that can surpass portability. All new languages are just better 3GL languages! The "generation" labels are typically used by marketing types to make one language seem superior to another even when the perceived "enhancement" is insignificant or, in some case, completely non-existent! There are perfectly adequate 3GL languages that, through simple improvements and continued development, are fully capable of achieving the same ends as any so-called 4GL+ language. Languages are best categorised by their primary features: whether they are functional, empirical, procedural, structured, object-oriented, and so on, or by the fields in which they specialise, whether it be general purpose programming, business programming or artificial intelligence programming. These tell you far more about a specific language than any meaningless "generation" label ever can.