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 What are Binary Code Numbers?

A binary code represents text, computer processor instructions, or any other data using a two-symbol system. The two-symbol system used is often "0" and "1" from the binary number system. The binary code assigns a pattern of binary digits, also known as bits, to each character, instruction, etc. For example, a binary string of eight bits can represent any of 256 possible values and can, therefore, represent a wide variety of different items.

In processing and broadcast communications, twofold codes are utilized for different techniques for encoding information, for example, character strings, into digit strings. Those techniques might utilize fixed-width or variable-width strings. In a fixed-width double code, each letter, digit, or other person is addressed by a piece line of a similar length; that piece string, deciphered as a parallel number, is typically shown in code tables in octal, decimal or hexadecimal documentation. There are many person sets and many person encodings for them.

A piece string, deciphered as a twofold number, can be converted into a decimal number. For instance, the lower case a, whenever addressed by the piece string 01100001 (for all intents and purposes in the standard ASCII code), can likewise be addressed as the decimal number "97".

The modern binary number system, the basis for binary code, was invented by Gottfried Leibniz in 1689.

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