i am using a grid that have its own print method.
i am using in my application this grid several times.
i want to print all the grids in 1 time (i can do grid1.print , grid2.print but than i can't preview them both in one time)
is there any way to make a virual pritner that all the prints will go to it and than i wiil be able to preview it once and see all the output(and select copies,and the real printer that i want to print to)?
my grid prints automatically to the default printer(i can change the printer name to another printer not the difault and it works but a PrintDocument dosn't have a "printer name" to pretend.
If I want to use the FormDataChanged function when I process the change in a listbox or a checkbox or whatever, what should I supply as the arguments. I suppose I have just dived in to C# and it's a bit different to what I am used to. I am not using either "sender" or "e" in the FormDataChanged function, I just want to know what is/should be in there, is it the item on the form itself that is the object, e.g. in the example above, is it the listbox itself, should it be "this" as the 1st parameter, and where does its EventArgs come from?
thanks for any help
If I put FormDataChanged(sender, e) that seems like it should be correct, but maybe I just need to find out a bit more about how the sender/args constructs work in more detail
In an event handler method, sender is the object that is generating the event, and e are event-specific arguments (for example a MouseClick event sends the mouse button that was clicked). If e is of type EventArgs, that means there are no specific argument for an event.
If you don't need these informations, you can easily ignore the parameters.
Sorry, what I meant was not a specific book, but a specific class of book. i.e. does a general purpose C# book contain details about controls and event handlers, or is that specific to windows forms etc. And for handling and tokenising strings and dialog data, are there specific types of books for that or... I realise this question is a bit wishy washy!
What is in a book is what an author chooses to be there (the publisher permitting).
Some books are purely language-oriented; others are technology oriented (e.g. database) but require a language for their examples, and may or may not offer an introduction to the language too.
Windows Controls have existed for a long time, but they evolve, and their capabilities may be reduced or augmented by some framework (MFC, .NET, ...).
My best advice is to go to the book store and make your own choice. That's what I do and recommend.
Luc Pattyn I only read code that is properly indented, and rendered in a non-proportional font; hint: use PRE tags in forum messages Local announcement (Antwerp region): Lange Wapper? Neen!
Hello everybody, I have started again working my own windowsmediaplayer. I had included wmplibs in my code, but I could only see the interface(control), I couldn't activate it. Internally it can play for an audio, but not with the wmp control. My question is, how to activate the control and or how to play media using the control?
Huh, Sorry, I must have read your previous post wrong. If you need free source of that book, you can just google the name of that book with keyword "rapidshare", then you should have few links to be accessed. Good luck!
As my subject may suggest, I am having a strange problem. The latest test release of my application (WinForms) will completely freeze once the screensaver is enabled, I can also replicate this by locking the computer and unlocking, also if a change display settings it happens (this I read in a post where someone else had the issue, but could not find any solutions on the few hits I managed to find.
When I say freeze, I mean completely not responsive, even to the point of it not displaying the usual 'Not Responding' text.
This was not the case in the previous test version, but I have pretty much removed everything since that last version and still an issue.
I know it's not much help, but there is so much different code that I cannot post any examples.
Has anybody seen or heard of this before that could maybe shed some light?
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