# Can an unladen swallow carry a coconut?

October 14, 2020 Off By idswater

## Can an unladen swallow carry a coconut?

First, it’s suggested that a typical European swallow weighs 5 ounces and must beat its wings 43 times per second in order to maintain airspeed velocity. This is given as evidence that the bird could not, in fact, carry a 1-pound coconut.

## What is airspeed velocity?

airspeed velocity ( asv ) is a tool for benchmarking Python packages over their lifetime. Runtime, memory consumption and even custom-computed values may be tracked. The results are displayed in an interactive web frontend that requires only a basic static webserver to host.

## What does the witch say in Monty Python?

Villagers: BURN HER anyway! BURN! BURN! BURN HER!

## What do swallows represent?

A sailor would have one swallow tattooed before setting out on a journey, and the second swallow tattooed at the end of their tour of duty, upon return to their home port. It is also said that if the sailor drowns, the swallows will carry his soul to heaven.

## What is the air speed of an Unladen Swallow?

For all the details, see: Estimating the Airspeed Velocity of an Unladen Swallow. In the end, it’s concluded that the airspeed velocity of a (European) unladen swallow is about 24 miles per hour or 11 meters per second.

## What kind of bird is the Unladen Swallow?

Let’s start with what an unladen swallow is. The simple answer, it’s a bird. The more complicated answer is that it’s a bird with 74 distinct species of swallow. Some found in Africa, others in Europe.

## What is the meaning of the word unladen?

unladen. ( ʌnˈleɪdən) adj. 1. that is not weighed down with a load; not loaded. 2. (of weight) when not loaded, in contrast to weight when loaded. Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014. Translations.

## Who are the creators of Unladen Swallow CPython?

Unladen Swallow is an optimization branch of CPython, intended to be fully compatible and significantly faster. The project is sponsored by Google, and the project owners, Thomas Wouters, Jeffrey Yasskin, and Collin Winter are themselves full-time Google employees.