When you think about it, what you try to achieve isn't logically possible:
A member function that is not static implicitely takes a pointer to the instance as it's first (hidden) argument, so you cannot encode that as a simple pointer, as you always have to additionally pass that instance-pointer. Class B does not have a pointer to an instance of class A, so it cannot possibly call a member function, whether by pointer or any other mechanic!
When you look at your code, where do you use the object a? Nowhere!
First off... for something like this, I wouldn't use UDP, I would use TCP/IP. There's really no reason to use UDP, which sends datagrams with no built-in error checking, TCP/IP already handles the error checking/handling (i.e. it'll automatically retransmit packets that didn't arrive at their destination correctly). Usually you only want to use UDP when you have something that doesn't require reliability like voice or video (i.e. if you lose a packet here and there it won't really matter, you'll still be able to hear/see the other person).
As far as sending the data, if you're making for the server and client, it's easy, you define the data messages/structures that are being passed between both completely yourself (via what is typically referred to as an API). Usually the packets are made up of binary buffers, within that buffer, you can either have fixed length or variable length data buffers (or packets), the structure of which is completely up to you.
For example, you can specify:
0. first 4-bytes of the buffer define the message type
1. next 4-bytes define a message specification
2. next 4-bytes define the message size
3. so on...
In this scenario, when you receive a packet, first thing you'll do is cast it onto a data structure that is defined by your API. The first portion of the structure would be an int type (picked it because it's 4-bytes in a 32bit system) and it can specify the type of message that is contained in that data packet. The next portion can be a subset of that message and so on.
Search google and CodeProject for client/server examples and see how they defined their messages.
I have a CListCtrl with the LVS_EX_CHECKBOXES style and I want to limit the number of items that the user can select. I have written the following code but (of course) it gets itself in a loop because in changing the state of an item, it causes OnItemchangingLoadingValues() to be called again.
Unless you know the format of the file contents there is not really any way to do it. You can try some guesswork and logical tests (I have done similar in the past) but it is really down to looking at the content, and figuring out what each byte or set of bytes is supposed to represent.
One of these days I'm going to think of a really clever signature.
What do you mean with getting the format? If it's a binary file and you don't know how to interpret its contents, I don't think you can get a format.
Regarding the reversion, thats quite easy, although I don't see the point in doing it. You could use the functions fread(), frwite() and the like to read it into a large enough char array, loop through it from back to front and write it byte by byte into a new file (assuming is is small enough to fit into memory).
My next plan is to try and work with a few friends to translate the rest of the tool. Basically, it revolves around changing the text in the dialog boxes. The problem I'm facing is how to manage such a team effort.
Does anyone know a way (or utility) to extract the resources from a windows executable, split it into different files and then merge it all back together?
As useful as Resource Hacker is, its essentially a one-man tool. I'm looking for something that would let me work with a version control system for this.
On the legal side of things, I've been led to understand that the original developer has granted permission for translation efforts (admittedly, hearsay from others). The way I see things, since its a free tool and because I'm only translating it, there shouldn't be any trouble.
There's a bunch of commercially availble tools for the job, you could check out Deja Vu, SDL Passolo or Idiom. If you google around for Flexytrans, you may find that one (it should be for free if you manage to find it).
The more elaborate tools have loads of functions for working in teams. For the simpler ones, use the Clipboard to export the strings to text files.
I suppose you are compiling with VS. What differs is a timestamp added by compiler (more precisely, by linker). I don't remember where, but I think is somewhere in IAT. You can patch those bytes (I think is a __int64, most likely a FILETIME) either by patching the binary or by setting system time (not sure since you don't know when exactly the linking occurs).
A pointer is a pointer is a pointer; it is a fixed size and has nothing to do with the length of the item(s) that it is pointing to. You need to use your debugger to investigate why your program is crashing.
One of these days I'm going to think of a really clever signature.
I'm reading some string from a XML file and assigning it to a <code>const char*</code> variable.
That doesn't make sense. A pointer can only be sensibly initialized within the program, at runtime, because only then does the computer know where in memeory every object lies. Therefore it doesn't make sense to either store or restore a pointer to/from a file!
What you need to do instead is:
1. read that string from your file
2. Allocate a char array on the heap that is big enough to contain that string (including the terminating NULL character!)
3. Assign that array to your pointer
4. Store the string in that char array.
Of course, if you use std::string, that would save you some of that efort.
A pointer is just a pointer, just pointing to something. I think your application is crashing with some other reason. just debug the code and ensure what is the problem.. if you are using visual c++ just using LPCTSTR variable for storing string data read from xml.
In computer science, a pointer is a programming language data type whose value is directly linked to another - by means of pointing to the value that is stored elsewhere in the computer memory using its address.
The basic syntax is define a pointer is as follows:
Now, because a pointer points to a memory location - I don't believe that it can be define as long.
i need to make program that i give some system command like ls,date et cetera.and to check if thre is path that include this command(file).i have variable commandandparameters that start to change in the last loop while and i dont know why.
i put puts(commandandparameters); to show that the output is not good if you want to run it. #include
char *arr;//for the command and his parameter
printf("enter new command:");
while(arr[i]!=NULL)//save the command and also the parametrs
strcpy(commandandparameters,arr);//add first command
for(j=1;j<i;j++)//add the parameters
//now we check if the command in every path
path = getenv("PATH");
tempath = strtok(path,":");
while (tempath != NULL)
strcpy(finalpath,tempath);//get the current path
strcat(finalpath,"/");//we add '/'
tempath = strtok(NULL, ":");//get next path
When posting question, first you should ensure that my problem is clearly mentioned. because we cannot read your mind or monitor. you posted your code section , that is good. but exactly what is your problem?
Last Visit: 31-Dec-99 18:00 Last Update: 26-Sep-16 11:59