## Array points

Array points are a useful type of data structure. An array of data points has the same dimensions as the message it is part of. The same applies to a message containing unsolicited data. If a message contains a few data points, an array point of size 2 is a good choice. Otherwise, an array point of size 10 is the preferred choice. Array points are also commonly used in arithmetic operations.

An array is built on the concept of an “Array Point”, which is a geometric point assigned to every location. The relationship of the Array Point to its actual location may include offsets, and more than one pattern can be assigned to a given location. Array elements are specified relative to an “Array Point” – the point on the surface of a substrate. Array offset is given in microns. Positive values shift the Array Point upwards or RIGHT.

## Analog points

ClearSCADA can store analog points. These additional points represent measuring instruments and control devices. Raw input values from a plant are transformed into engineering or floating-point values. Users can define a state’s full range and zero-scale limits, as well as specify alarms for entering and exiting the state. The following table lists common analog point properties. This table is intended to supplement the driver documentation. This table also contains information on the configuration of analog points.

## Boolean points

If you want to write an IF statement with the use of Boolean points, there are several ways to do it. One way is to use a variable. In this way, you can store Boolean values in a variable and use them later. For example, if you want to find the earliest published book written by Isaac Asimov, you can use the search text “asimov 1970.”

## Parabola points

The three parabola points (F, T, and U) are the focus points. They are equidistant from each other, and lie on the axis of symmetry of the parabola. Point V and F are also the same distance from the focus, but are opposite in their y coordinates. The point Q is perpendicular to the parabola at E, while point D is opposite in its x coordinate.

To construct a graph, we need to know how to find the first and second points of a triad. This is done by determining the length of a straight line that intersects the r-s axis at the point. These distances are called the midpoints. The corresponding abscissas are the first and second points, and the middle point is d2.