So then, a "getter" without a "setter" is the way (a way?) for me to define a group of bytes that won't change during program execution ?
That is one of the things that I definitely want to have if at all possible; i.e., when the user clicks button 1, I want to be certain that the bytes in a certain group are the bytes that go out the serial port.
Version numbers consist of two to four components: major, minor, build, and revision. The major and minor components are required; the build and revision components are optional, but the build component is required if the revision component is defined. All defined components must be integers greater than or equal to 0. The format of the version number is as follows (optional components are shown in square brackets ([ and ]):
The components are used by convention as follows:
Major: Assemblies with the same name but different major versions are not interchangeable. A higher version number might indicate a major rewrite of a product where backward compatibility cannot be assumed.
Minor: If the name and major version number on two assemblies are the same, but the minor version number is different, this indicates significant enhancement with the intention of backward compatibility. This higher minor version number might indicate a point release of a product or a fully backward-compatible new version of a product.
Build: A difference in build number represents a recompilation of the same source. Different build numbers might be used when the processor, platform, or compiler changes.
Revision: Assemblies with the same name, major, and minor version numbers but different revisions are intended to be fully interchangeable. A higher revision number might be used in a build that fixes a security hole in a previously released assembly.
application(.exe) shows 184.108.40.206969 and in project properties stands 220.127.116.11.
After building, the version should be 18.104.22.168 for the assembly, regardless whether it's an executable or a library.
Back to the solution-explorer, check the folder called "properties"; it'll contain an "AssemblyInfo.cs" file. At the end of the file, you should see something similar to below;
// Version information for an assembly consists of the following four values://// Major Version// Minor Version // Build Number// Revision//// You can specify all the values or you can default the Build and Revision Numbers // by using the '*' as shown below:// [assembly: AssemblyVersion("1.0.*")]
It is the on at the bottom that's used to display a version number in the Windows Explorer. Should even work if you enter "-1" as the "revision"
Hi all I would like to create a button in the context menu (right click) for the selected contact. This button has the same functions as the call button. Is there a way to create this add-in for Outlook 2007 and 2010 in Visual C # and NOT in VB.NET. I repeat NOT in VB.Net.