// BlueWave.Interop.Asio by Rob Philpott. Please send all bugs/enhancements to
// email@example.com. This file and the code contained within is freeware and may be
// distributed and edited without restriction. You may be bound by licencing restrictions
// imposed by Steinberg - check with them prior to distributing anything.
#define ENABLETRACE 0
#define IEEE754_64FLOAT -1
// including Asio.h directly confuses things somewhat, so we redirect to it from here
// now we define the COM interface
interface IAsio : public IUnknown
virtual ASIOBool init(void *sysHandle) = 0;
virtual void getDriverName(char *name) = 0;
virtual long getDriverVersion() = 0;
virtual void getErrorMessage(char *string) = 0;
virtual ASIOError start() = 0;
virtual ASIOError stop() = 0;
virtual ASIOError getChannels(long *numInputChannels, long *numOutputChannels) = 0;
virtual ASIOError getLatencies(long *inputLatency, long *outputLatency) = 0;
virtual ASIOError getBufferSize(long *minSize, long *maxSize, long *preferredSize, long *granularity) = 0;
virtual ASIOError canSampleRate(ASIOSampleRate sampleRate) = 0;
virtual ASIOError getSampleRate(ASIOSampleRate *sampleRate) = 0;
virtual ASIOError setSampleRate(ASIOSampleRate sampleRate) = 0;
virtual ASIOError getClockSources(ASIOClockSource *clocks, long *numSources) = 0;
virtual ASIOError setClockSource(long reference) = 0;
virtual ASIOError getSamplePosition(ASIOSamples *sPos, ASIOTimeStamp *tStamp) = 0;
virtual ASIOError getChannelInfo(ASIOChannelInfo *info) = 0;
virtual ASIOError createBuffers(ASIOBufferInfo *bufferInfos, long numChannels, long bufferSize, ASIOCallbacks *callbacks) = 0;
virtual ASIOError disposeBuffers() = 0;
virtual ASIOError controlPanel() = 0;
virtual ASIOError future(long selector,void *opt) = 0;
virtual ASIOError outputReady() = 0;
#endif // _ASIOREDIRECT_H_
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I am a .NET architect/developer based in London working mostly on financial trading systems. My love of computers started at an early age with BASIC on a 3KB VIC20 and progressed onto a 32KB BBC Micro using BASIC and 6502 assembly language. From there I moved on to the blisteringly fast Acorn Archimedes using BASIC and ARM assembly.
I started developing with C++ since 1990, where it was introduced to me in my first year studying for a Computer Science degree at the University of Nottingham. I started professionally with Visual C++ version 1.51 in 1993.
I moved over to C# and .NET in early 2004 after a long period of denial that anything could improve upon C++.
Recently I did a bit of work in my old language of C++ and I now realise that frankly, it's a total pain in the arse.