From new web-design trends I would name display: grid which is yet more powerful than display: flex as it allows to build 2D fluid layouts. Regarding more uprising js frameworks I would rather advise to ignore them. Keeping up with all of these is futile.
I wonder tho what does this thread in .NET section.
Im using SharePoint 2007 and VB.Net. I need to convert a web page in the Moss 2007 server to word document. I got to know Interop.COM and Interop.CDO DLL's can be used for this purpose. Can someone pls guide me on how to do it or for a sample implementation ?
And if you've got better approaches in doing this pls let me know.
Thanks in advance.
I have written a fully-working app in VB6 and am almost done updating it to vb.net but I am finding it very hard to achieve a couple of tasks. The main one is to simply recolour an image. Currently the image is black stars on a white background (it's a star chart!) but I need to recolour it for users so that it does not ruin their night vision. Thus I need the image to be re-coloured to red stars on a black background. In VB6 this takes literally a couple of lines of code but I don't know how to do it in vb.net - at which I am very much a beginner!
Hi, and thanks for the advice. This is the VB6 code:
.DrawMode = vbInvert 'or vbXorPen will work
frmEntryscreen.Picture3.Line (0, 0)-(.ScaleWidth, .ScaleHeight), vbWhite, BF
frmEntryscreen.Picture3.DrawMode = vbMaskPen
frmEntryscreen.Picture3.Line (0, 0)-(.ScaleWidth, .ScaleHeight), vbRed, BF
(picture3 is, of course, the chart which is 'black stars on a white BG'). I didn't post this question under 'earlier' VB since that's not what the problem is - didn't want to complicate matters! I also tried the MS site as suggested by someone else but everything there only seemed to apply to recolouring the entire image as a whole, which isn't what I need to do. I envisage the task as being in 2 stages (but as I'm not a buzzing vb.net person don't know if this is what's required) - stage 1: Make a negative image, so white stars on black BG. Stage 2:change all white pixels to red ones.
There is no transpile to C++ code. The JITter converts IL code to native directly.
As to why .NET compiles to IL; the core of .NET is a machine agnostic framework so, while historically, the most common implementation was for PCs, there was no absolute requirement that it be constrained to PC. By using IL, you can port that onto a number of different platforms and have it JIT to IL for that platform. This is a common paradigm, favoured by languages such as Java.
Let's work this through logically. You're looking for a version of a tool that's available on this site so you could have asked on the forum for that article, instead you left it for others to search to find out what tool it was. Having found the right tool, I had a quick look at the revision history; given that the last update was May 2017 and 4.7.1 was the release for the W10 Fall Creators Update, and the SDK has a date in October 2017, I would have to say that it isn't a 4.7.1 update.
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