This is an English speaking site. It really helps to posted your question in English if you expect an answer.
Why is common sense not common?
Never argue with an idiot. They will drag you down to their level where they are an expert.
Sometimes it takes a lot of work to be lazy
Please stand in front of my pistol, smile and wait for the flash - JSOP 2012
I'm trying connect sql server 2000 in windows service with other system on same network.
there are 4 system connected without any problem. But on other 4 system, it is giving error
on connection open while starting windows service. The error is: "the service on local computer started and then stopped some services stop automatically" etc. Same Connection string working in web service
without any error. But giving problem in Window Service. Is there any Configuration setting of that server or sql server 2000. Any help will be highly appreciated.........
Could be that, could be a firewall, could be something else.
Before trying to fix it though I'd introduce a minimum of logging in the service so in future you don't have to stare blindly at that nearly information-free message: "the service started, and then stopped unexpectedly".
It's also nice to have the ability to debug service initialization. To do this, introduce a config setting and put a method like this into your service class:
string s = ConfigurationManager.AppSettings["debug"];
if (s == null || s.ToLower() != "true") return;
DateTime until = DateTime.Now.AddSeconds(30);
while (DateTime.Now < until && !Debugger.IsAttached)
Now in the service main thread, just insert a call to this method before doing anything else. (Not in the start method that probably simply starts the main thread; you want this method to return immediately as before. But in the thread it starts, you want to wait for a debugger to attach if so configured.) Build, deploy, and debug!
Docking is quite useful in creating UI's, but when you Dock something: the "Margin" property settings of what you Dock are ignored.
In the past, I've created several types of UI's where an "outer" Panel's ControlCollection consists solely of identical "inner" Panels, all of the same type.
Setting all these "inner Panels" to Dock = Top, or whatever is very useful, but they will all be "jammed together" visually: Any Margin.Top or Margin.Top settings of these inner Panels will be ignored.
So far, my strategy for creating a better visual experience has been to use UserControls, not "raw" Panels, for the inner things-that-act-like-Panels:
Each UserControl has an "inner" Panel inside an "outer" Panel. Both these have Dock set to 'Fill. By setting the background color of the outer Panel to the same color as its outermost Panel, "the host," and then setting the Padding property of the outer Panel in the UserControl to offset the differently colored inner Panel of the UC:
Then, when they get all "jammed together" by docking, you can at least simulate a nice visual effect of space between the Docked inner Panels.
A logical question for you to be asking right now is: why not just set the UserControl BackColor to the same color as its host container, and have only one Panel in the UC: while I have done this, the simple answer is that I prefer the more fine-grained control possible (I can create fancier visual effects), by having outer/inner Panels in the UC.
I wonder if there is a simpler way to approach this ?
I guess in an ideal world ... hah ... we could have an over-load of the Dock mechanism, that you would pass a bool into with a name like "respectMarginSettings"
Should I add some links to "before" and "after" small .jpg screen-shots to this question, to make crystal-clear the visual results I am talking about ?
"Everything we call real is made of things that cannot be regarded as real." Niels Bohr
I find your question confusing, because I can't recall having seen a single Windows Forms control where the Margin settings actually produce any effect. I've always had to reach for Padding instead. But this does lead to just a quick suggestion: try to use padding instead, and let us know if that works.
I'm drawing custom borders for a datagridview in the datagridview's paint event, the one in a Windows form. That works fine until I edit a cell.
When I edit a cell, the top and left grid borders (which are drawn by me in the grid's paint event) are over-layed by the EditingPanel control of the datagridview class.
So the borders disappears and the cell looks like it has only two borders...bottom...and right.
I subsequently created a custom column and cell template for the grid but no matter what I've tried so far, I can't get to the event that's overwriting my borders to either have it paint the missing borders themselves, or stop it from overwriting the ones that I'm drawing.
It would seem that this type of task needs to be accomplished all the time and I just don't know how...so I'm totally missing the boat on this one.
Would someone please let me in on the secret of how to (the proper procedures) for painting custom borders around the datagridview cell I'm editing?
The borders should be in alignment with the grid's boarders and have the ability to be drawn in different colors.
I guess a few hours of sleep help sometimes...I think that this is the way...
Private Sub Grid_CellPainting(sender As Object, e As System.Windows.Forms.DataGridViewCellPaintingEventArgs) Handles Grid.CellPainting
'Paint the cell if the edit control is visible
If Grid.EditingControl IsNot Nothing Then
Dim g As Graphics = Graphics.FromHwnd(Grid.EditingPanel.Handle)
Catch ex As Exception
It's under C:\Documents and Settings\All Users\Application Data\MyCompany\MyProgram.
The Application Data folder is hidden so it won't show up in Explorer unless you turn on "View hidden files and folders". You can still get to it by typing the path in the address bar in an Explorer window.
you can use inno setup to create your install programme, this little app can do anything if you write a pascal-like script. just find that if the folder is exist and do the sub prog to do the next work.