Previous differences between passing function arguments by-value
	and by-address did not explicitly have to be recognized.  Now that
	the console environment allows the C language one can and should be
	aware of these differences.

	Past CLIB routines were written for interface to the default FORTRAN
	argument passing mechanism: by address.  The default for C is by
	value.  This does not mean that one cannot interface between the two.
	Either passing mechanism is supported.  In FORTRAN one can surround an
	argument, X,  by %VAL(X).  This assures X is passed by value.  And,
	of course, the C language allows passing by address by using a pointer
	or preceeding the approriate argument by "&".

	You need to have the address of a memory location, not the content,
	to modify the contents of the memory location.  In FORTRAN one could
	modify any passed argument; not so in C.

	Another difference in argument passing between FORTRAN and C involves
	character strings.  FORTRAN passes CHARACTER variables by a
	structure called a string descriptor.  The C language always passes
	strings by a simple pointer to the first character in the string.
	If a routine wants a string passed by a simple address (argument
	type ".i1a.r"), a FORTRAN module can accomplish this by surrounding
	the passed argument with a %REF operator (%REF(X)).

	See also intro_help.