Just in case you're wondering, or you're not motivated to actually go out and find a binary translator, that title is, "Shut up!" All developers spend their time with hex and binary and ascii and, of course, decimal. Despite a million wrappers meant to make it all easier, it's still the occasional necessity. In case you ever need to check values, here's a nice text to ascii to binary to hex page to handle all your needs: http://home.paulschou.net/tools/xlate/.
You might notice Snarky tagged this one with Bit bucket as well. If you're new to that term, it's worth knowing as it can be used outside of computing/development and you can read about it on Wikipedia...
"In computing, the bit bucket is jargon for where lost computerized data has gone, by any means; any data which does not end up where it is supposed to, being lost in transmission, a computer crash, or the like, is said to have gone to the bit bucket — that mysterious place on a computer where lost documents go, as in:
'What happened to that important spreadsheet that I was just editing?'
'Oh, it went into the bit bucket.'"
Or, "Did you read that Snarky today?" Response: "It's in my bit bucket." A harsh, snarky way of saying you don't really care to read the latest Snarky.
Snarky: 11111111 bits in the bucket, 11111111 bits. You mask them so, and away one goes, 01111111 bits in the bucket.