First some background: I'm developing an application that monitors another application. This another application (let's name it AUT - Application Under Test) is launched from my application and it records the state of the application. The AUT is a third party software so I have absolutely no control over its code.
Right now I'm launching the application and I'm recording the initial state of the AUT. I now want to be able to tell if another window opens, for whatever reason, and record its state.
In Java every Swing and AWT event goes through the Event Dispatch Thread, and I can do what I want by installing a AWTEventListener and check when a WindowEvent of type WINDOW_OPENED is thrown.
right click on the Formula Fields
create a new formula
it will ask for the formula name
select use editor
in the Formula Workshop,
drag the desired column to add, and select the appropriate operator
then select Save and Close
your formula will be created and you can simply drag and drop it to
Thanks for replay to me. So can i ask you a question??I have a table in Database Access so i want to convert all data with font to SQL 2005. I import already data but about Font i can't not convert.Can you help me solve this problem.
if you cound not try then
msgbox("you will lose")
msgbox("you can change yourself")
Please, any pointers about how could I implement
scrolling functionality ?
You built a custom scrollbar control before you looked into how scrolling works? Wow. I believe that's what some people call, putting the cart before the horse. Maybe this MSDN information[^] will be helpful to you.
Yeah, cause I looked at this example
"http://www.codeproject.com/KB/miscctrl/customscrollbar.aspx", on implementing custom scrollbars
for Panel controls, and it was easy to scroll it's content thanks to AutoScrollPosition property, so
my disappointment came when I figured out that ListView control doesn't have that property.
I already read that MSDN documentation, tried capturing WM_SCROLL message, but without success.
Anyways, thanks for your response.
This is Balaji.V, Developing Video Application Using WindowsForms, C#.net, For recording video we are using WindowsMedia Encoder 9 series, Encoder for encoding the video. windows Media Player for Playing the video.
I need to change the Brightness, color, Contrast of the video Using Trackbars, when I drag the brightness trackbar control the value of trackbar apply to video, when I drag the color trackbar control the value of trackbar apply to video, similary for contrast
for this iam using DirectX.capture.dll, DshowNet, & the follwing code.
Im wondering if its possible to make my control behave in the way described below:
during editing text when user types enter normally cursor moves to the next line creating new emtpy line and then user can keep on writing. I would like to make it possible to move to another line by typeing enter only when the current line contains 10 characters.
Hope taht my description of the problem is clear,
Use events of Keys (KeyDown or KeyPress or may be you may use TextChanged event) and check for the conditions (if the control contains 10 characters or so). Then put the code for execution, may be forcing a line break or something as per the requirements.
I started programming with C#. I have a very primary (read that little) knowledge of C++ and C.
I am mainly interested in Windows Applicaton programming with C# .Net. I realize for developing a good professional applcation one cannot escape an encouter with Windows API function call. Be it Windows animation, some super control or some threading inticacy, API call has to be there.
I am not very much familiar with the old programming languages and the references they made to call the Windows API.
Can somebody please give a pointer for a good C# book which elaborately explains every nook and corner of API programming realm in light of C#? Articles, I have gone through enough on the internet, haven't provided much help save a few syntax. I want to have a complete command and understanding which can only be possible with a good printed book.
Eagerly waiting for a reply!
Last Visit: 31-Dec-99 19:00 Last Update: 4-Feb-23 21:24