1) Create a new C# Windows application
2) Go in the Toolbox, right-click, add a new item. Choose the "COM components" tab, and select the "Microsoft web browser" (shdocvw.dll)
3) drop the web browser onto the form
4) select the web browser control
5) show the Properties window, click on the laser icon to show all events
6) in front of NavigateComplete, add an event handler, for instance : OnNavigateComplete.
7) go back in the solution tree, right-click and add a reference, browse then choose "Microsoft HTML document" (mshtml.dll)
8) open the C# code
9) add the #using mshtml; statement at the top
10) in InitializeComponent(), add the following code :
// fake IE startupobject o = null;
axWebBrowser1.Navigate("about:blank", ref o, ref o, ref o, ref o);
As you can see, the event handler is only here to temporize before the Internet Explorer instance is up and ready. Once it is, we add the html code to render with a simple doc.body.innerHTML statement.
I'm looking for book recomendations for developing against Active Directory with C#.
I've gone through the DirectoryServices namespace documentation in the MSDN library, but it falls short in covering the directory entry properties, etc... or I just haven't been looking in the right place.
Any good books or web references would be appreciated.
Hi, I have been trying to look in the msdn library, but found nothing, maybe because i dont know what i am looking for. If you know how to obtain a list of computers in a domain, it would be helpful if you told me, or told me where to look.
In most cases, you can P/Invoke NetServerEnum in the Network Management API. There's no native way in .NET. You could possibly, however, use classes in the System.Management namespace to query WMI if you have an AD WMI provider. I can't remember off the top of my head if one comes with NT by default or now, or if it even exists. That's really about the only way without P/Invoking anything.
You can also use a slew of AD functions, but that will include P/Invoke functions and redefining structs and constants when needed.
Well i am not an very experienced programmer i think i might need to take a look at an application using this. And can I use those principals specified in the artical???..cause I´m not working on a .NET application, but an Windows appl?
thanks for your response!
First thing: pick up a book on programming in C#/.NET. You'll definitely need it because this isn't a drag-n-drop solution and real skill is needed.
Second thing: C# (Csharp as you called it) only targets the .NET Framework. If you don't understand this, you're bound for trouble. You should not only read a good book on this but look over the first few topics in the .NET Framework SDK documentation to understand what .NET is.
Programming isn't something you can just jump into with any decency. If you want to learn, start basic. Creating an email application - especially one that uses specifications like POP3 - isn't an easy task. Start simple like just creating a simple Windows Forms application with a toolbar and some controls and make it do something.
CodeProject here offers a lot of articles for newbies and experienced developers alike. These forums are great for asking questions if you don't understand something in the documentation, but you should at least check the documentation first. Being able to research a problem is very important in any field - especially in programming. It's also a good idea to look over the .NET Base Class Library (BCL) to see what's available because there's a lot of things that can help, although nothing will solve your immediately problem directly.
Be careful, as Jeff suggested use the ISO date format of YYYY-MM-DD becuase if its run on a machine with different regional settings you may get caught out. If you use the ISO with the year leading in, Access recongnises this correctly. 11/12/03 can be interpeted as Nov 12 on a US machine, but on a UK machine its Dec 11.
Yes for dates you are supposed to use # instead of ' with Access. You can see the query builder add them in for you in Access.
"Je pense, donc je mange." - Rene Descartes 1689 - Just before his mother put his tea on the table.
Does adding Integrated Security=false make a difference?
I only ever use Windows Authentication, but according to MSDN
'false' When false, User ID and Password are specified in the connection. When true, the current Windows account credentials are used for authentication.
Recognized values are true, false, yes, no, and sspi (strongly recommended), which is equivalent to true.
I apologize in advance if anything I say is stupid. I've never used SQL Server with Windows authentication at all.
In Enterprise Manager, go to your server, then Security - Logins. Right-click on the user in question and bring up the properties. Does it look like the user is set up to only use SQL Server authentication? Now, is the Test database set up so that it only accepts trusted Windows-authenticated user connections? Also, is it possible to add the user to the BUILTIN\Administrators group as a troubleshooting step?