I am using DrawingContext to draw text, and then i print visual throu PrintDialog. I want to convert input from milimeters. I do not know formula and on google i only found a few pieces, but i realy want to be printer independet.
I found on a Some page
1 mm = 3.779528 px
Is this printer independet. I am writing an application that will print on normal A4 printer or on 60mm x Reciept type printers. My app is already printing, but some values i want to be in pixel and some in mm.
Edit: Upon remote testing i noticed that no matter if Printer is 600DPI or 300dpi. I can simply ignore these values
I Know WPF is DPI indipented when putting it on screen.
Does that extend to Printing? I am using Drawing Context and all values are pixel based. My Printer has resolution 600dpi. But other printer that is currently not awaible is STAR SP 200 Series. It is a 300DPI Matrix type printer.
When you use Visual Studio to write your project (no matter what type of app you are writing), it does a lot of background build work. The .g.cs and .g.i.cs files are auto-generated from XAML files when the build process runs; the .g.i.cs is the part that ties into the Intellisense builder.
As far as removing the unused usings, you'd have to edit the source template. On my machine, running Visual Studio 2012, they are located under C:\Program Files (x86)\Microsoft Visual Studio 11.0\Common7\IDE\ItemTemplates\CSharp\WPF\1033. Obviously, you'd have to pick your appropriate VS install location, but this should give you a head start.
I was brought up to respect my elders. I don't respect many people nowadays.
But that is a auto-generated file, if we manually remove the usings then it will again recreate when we rebuild the project. Therefore I need a permanent fix, something like as suggested by Pete to edit the template but unfortunately I'm unable to find that template.
Some of them are required for starting the app, intellisense, assembly identification etc.
Take a look at the App.g.cs (for a desktop wpf app). It loads the BAML (compiled XAML, embedded as a resource in the assembly) to the XAML parser. Without it probably your WPF application will not run. They just contain few lines of code so not a thing of worry as they aren't huge memory/cycle eating hogs!
Beauty cannot be defined by abscissas and ordinates; neither are circles and ellipses created by their geometrical formulas.