For those new to message boards please try to follow a few simple rules when posting your question.
Choose the correct forum for your message. Posting a VB.NET question in the C++ forum will end in tears.
Be specific! Don't ask "can someone send me the code to create an application that does 'X'. Pinpoint exactly what it is you need help with.
Keep the subject line brief, but descriptive. eg "File Serialization problem"
Keep the question as brief as possible. If you have to include code, include the smallest snippet of code you can.
Be careful when including code that you haven't made a typo. Typing mistakes can become the focal point instead of the actual question you asked.
Do not remove or empty a message if others have replied. Keep the thread intact and available for others to search and read. If your problem was answered then edit your message and add "[Solved]" to the subject line of the original post, and cast an approval vote to the one or several answers that really helped you.
If you are posting source code with your question, place it inside <pre></pre> tags. We advise you also check the "Encode "<" (and other HTML) characters when pasting" checkbox before pasting anything inside the PRE block, and make sure "Use HTML in this post" check box is checked.
Be courteous and DON'T SHOUT. Everyone here helps because they enjoy helping others, not because it's their job.
Please do not post links to your question into an unrelated forum such as the lounge. It will be deleted. Likewise, do not post the same question in more than one forum.
Do not be abusive, offensive, inappropriate or harass anyone on the boards. Doing so will get you kicked off and banned. Play nice.
If you have a school or university assignment, assume that your teacher or lecturer is also reading these forums.
No advertising or soliciting.
We reserve the right to move your posts to a more appropriate forum or to delete anything deemed inappropriate or illegal.
The first thing you need to do is decide what language you plan to write in. Since this is the C# forum, I assume you are going to use C#. And since you want to store information you probably want to use a database. So Start with C# and when you feel comfortable using that go and learn about databases (SQL in particular). .NET Book Zero by Charles Petzold[^] is a great starter on C#, and then you can go and look at some of the articles here on CodeProject. For database there is a good tutorial at Lesson 01: Introduction to ADO.NET – C# Station[^], and again lots of further articles on CodeProject.
Need to know step by step in construction of this Download manager using c# MyDownloader: A Multi-thread C# Segmented Download Manager[^] i want to learn all the concepts required for it anyone who knows or have worked with the same project ? please guide me to what to do i want to understand this project and modify it to make it more powerful
With all due respect, you're not going to get very far as a software engineer if you expect people to stop what they're doing and spoonfeed you. This is a field where you learn by taking the trouble to read, write and debug code. It starts with YOU. If you have specific questions, feel free to ask and we'll do our best to answer them. But please don't for a moment think that this is a field where you can sit back and have someone explain software engineering to you.
I have tried suppressing the script errors. No go. I have tried the hack where you set the IE emulation mode. No go.
BUT... when I run the very same executable from the command line, it runs and loads the page just fine. I checked the browser ActiveX version of IE being used, and it appears to be the most current version of IE that is on my Windows 10 system ( v11 I think ).
So what is going on here? I am thinking it is some kind of content blocking that IE is doing only when I run in debug mode, but not from the command line. I really need to get this working, because their script sends some Json back to me via the ObjectForScripting property on the web control, and that doesn't appear to be working, thus I need to be able to debug from within the environment.
Just to add to the other responses, try to keep pre- and post-fix autoincrement and autodecrement operations to simple code:
for (int i = 0; i < 10; i++)
} while (myArray[i++] > 0)
They are easy to understand, and every developer with more than a few weeks experience should be able to understand that at a glance. Don't get "creative" with it:
x = (x++ + --x);
Is confusing and not at all obvious what the result will be. In C# it's defined by the language specification (but still hard to read) - in similar looking languages like C and C++ it isn't, and different compilers will produce different results (heck, even different versions of the same compiler or different optimisation options can produce different results!) Keep it simple, and it's a powerful tool which makes code more compact and easier to read: Compilcate it, and things get confusing very quickly!
Bad command or file name. Bad, bad command! Sit! Stay! Staaaay...