The same thing quite a lot of people mean too, I suppose [^].
(Should I say 'editor'?)
And regarding part 3, when i put count='1',the whole compiler runs it and gets stuck O_O,need to restart :X
The compiler runs and compiles the program. At the end you've an executable that, in turn, runs badly (make you restarting the computer). When a program hangs a system, it is, of course running, and producing (pretty noticeable) output.
If the Lord God Almighty had consulted me before embarking upon the Creation, I would have recommended something simpler.
-- Alfonso the Wise, 13th Century King of Castile.
This is going on my arrogant assumptions. You may have a superb reason why I'm completely wrong.
-- Iain Clarke
I remembered asking that question before and someone helped me out in editing my "wrong" program but i forgot to ask why he needed to put that '...' sign, but anyway, through trial and error i managed to produce the following :
using namespace std;
Ah so u were the person that helped me out the other day :P
The sign i was talking about isn't the '...',but rather the ' ' sign,ie, why should we put char='A' and not char=A.But palin helped in answering this part earlier already xD
Re:Trial and error part, my tutor said the program was too short, and moreover someone else in my class also used the same program so i tried introducing the count char and after a few tries, i managed to get the answer. :P
I'd like to implement a control that will be used to build up a list of recipients for an email. It will ideally behave in a similar manner to Outlook 2007 (as that's the product we sell as an email client).
The window class for the Outlook 2007 control is a RichEdit20WPT but that doesn't seem to match any of the rich edit class names in the SDK headers. Can anyone tell me if this is a standard control or not?
Do any of the standard rich edit controls provide the necessary features to get a control to behave like the Outlook 2007 controls?
I dont see anything about RichEdit20WPT in the MSDN about Rich Edit Controls[^]. If the naming convention is any clue then it is most likely an extended RichEdit20W control used exclusively in Microsoft Office.