Actually it does make a difference. If I send an integer >= 100 as the percentProgress parameter to BackgroundWorker.ReportProgress, then the BackgroundWorker.RunWorkerCompleted event fires even if the DoWork callback is not completed. I tested this before I even started this thread to find out what happens when I send a number greater than 100 (because the documentation implies that the number should not be greater than 100).
No, because we have no idea what your code or data organisation looks like.
What you've asked is like phoning a travel agent at random, saying "I want to upgrade my hotel room" and putting the phone down. The travel agent doesn't know who you are, which hotel you are supposed to be staying at, when you are staying, or even what country the hotel is in!
Remember that we can't see your screen, access your HDD, or read your mind - we only get exactly what you type to work with. And at the moment, we don't have anything at all ...
Bad command or file name. Bad, bad command! Sit! Stay! Staaaay...
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by using what field to update automatically the student promotion
First, promotion is a 'process' which means you must write a method that changes some data (for you to figure out) in an existing instance (a student) to represent that.
Second 'automatically' means that something must trigger that method. Up to you to figure out what that means but it could one of the following
1. A method, which really does nothing but call the first method above
2. A timer that runs at some periodic basis which then calls the above method.
3. Some other method, for example something like 'determine final grade' could call the first method above.
I want to calculate the distance between the HD Camera (industrial grade, small tiny one 16mm 1/2" 5MP) There are few formulas that I had found in the net. But not sure which to use.
Can someone suggest the correct formula to calculate the correct distance between the camera and the object. (preferable with the angle of inclination)
If you don't have to details on the lens being used by the camera, it's impossible to calculate. You also need to calibrate the system with known points in the image. How accurate you get is also dependent on the object you're measuring distance to. You're not going to get an accurate distance to the center of a ball in the image.
Also, the accuracy is going to be rather poor if you're only using one camera and nothing else.
System.ItDidntWorkException: Something didn't work as expected.
???? What? Sorry, but what has this got to do with C#? Is it code related? If so, what code do you have? Remember that we can't see your screen, so you have to give us a lot more detail than this if you want us to be able to help you.
However, there's a small problem. Your "valid" string doesn't actually match the format you're validating against. Your format requires the letter "T" between the date and time, but neither of your strings have that.
In practice, you would wrap a call to DateTime.ParseExact in a try/catch block ... because it will throw an error if it fails.
«While I complain of being able to see only a shadow of the past, I may be insensitive to reality as it is now, since I'm not at a stage of development where I'm capable of seeing it.» Claude Levi-Strauss (Tristes Tropiques, 1955)
Unfortunately, it doesn't seem practical to link anything less than my whole program to solve this issue: Solver[^] If I'm wrong about that, I'd be happy to hear how in addition to the answer to the question itself so I can ask more manageable questions in the future.
The bug occurs for the text input "32^(1/5)", without quotes, somewhere during the fourth execution for the foreach loop on line 635. The four pairs of lines that print when the program is executed with this input are the WriteLine() calls on lines 639 and 642. I added those calls in the hope of seeing how the collection in question differs before and after line 640 executes, but evidently, whatever the alteration is is not revealed by the ToString() override of its element. I don't know what kind of alteration this could be.
The multiply() override called by the * in line 640 at this point - the one on line 611 in the Product class - does touch the contents of Factors, but only once, on line 617:
List<Factor> factors = new List<Factor>(Factors);
I thought that this makes factors a copy of Factors rather than another reference to the same object, so that making changes to the former doesn't affect the latter.
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