This is the third time you have asked this question. If you do not understand something about the explanations you have been given then go back to the original question and ask for clarification. Please do not keep posting the same question.
A heap is a memory storage and retrieval construct I learned about in college. It's a memory allocation and storage scheme not terribly unlike a stack. I honestly can't remember the exact details (from 1972...) but it's used extensively in compilers and other system level programming to manage limited memory efficiently. Google "memory heap", or consult Knuth's "The Art of Computer Programming" Volume 3 page 145. [Addison-Wesley, 1973]
Not sure how you get round this: I don't have Swedish Windows (and am not about to switch mine, I can't read the language except for the tiny bits I had to add for internationalization of some embedded software fifteen years ago).
This may sound like a silly question: why are you using SendKeys at all? There may be a better way that doesn't need the complexities.
Bad command or file name. Bad, bad command! Sit! Stay! Staaaay...
I'm just going to drop a little something you might not know about SendKeys an d then step out.
SendKeys does NOT guarantee that the window that has the function when SendKeys starts executing is the window that gets the keystrokes. If another window pops up anywhere in the system, like a dialog box from a service monitor or another application, SendKeys will send your keystrokes to whatever window has the focus, including those other dialogs that are not part of your application!
Just a little food for thought. You may want to really think twice about using SendKeys.
Yeah, I'm aware of this, and I do not believe that is not what is causing the program to ignore the tilde.
I have been searching around on google, but cannot find any alternatives really.
What are good alternatives to SendKeys?
I never said it was the cause of your problem, only that there are pitfalls to using SendKeys.
The most direct method is to craft key messages and send them directly to the application that is supposed to receive them using SendMessage. You can find examples and discussion on the technique here[^].
<dialog> is just an element you use in your views. There is nothing in MVC that prevents you from using it in your markup, but there is nothing that generates it either. You just wrap whatever code you want in a dialog element, then use a technology like jQueryUI-dialog to utilize it.
I've never heard of divc, and can find no reference to it.. so not sure what you're referring to.
Where are we going? And why am I in this handbasket?
I'm in intermediate level of C#, I know all the essentials very well, and OOP, I also know the essentials of LINQ, XML, and SQL. But however I'm not that good in practice, I'm thinking to stop learn new things, and concentrate on practicing and learn through it, but I don’t know from where to start! Most books do this but for beginners and then I spend a lot of time time in reading things I know well. So I want sources that concentrate on practicing and developing real projects, with skipping the essential stuff. I want sources to fit my level, or any suggestions from you.