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Dashboards Are For Driving

, 14 Sep 2008 CPOL
Dashboards are immensely useful not only for business data but also for business applications, but only if they display metrics that can be used to "drive" (or "steer") in real-time.
DashboardsAreForDriving_demo.zip
AJBauer.dll
AJBauer.pdb
DashboardDemo.exe
DashboardDemo.pdb
DashboardDemo.vshost.exe
DashboardsAreForDriving_src.zip
DashboardDemo
AJBauer
bin
Release
Properties
DashboardDemoApp
bin
Release
Properties
Settings.settings
namespace DashboardDemo
{
    partial class DetailGridForm
    {
        /// <summary>
        /// Required designer variable.
        /// </summary>
        private System.ComponentModel.IContainer components = null;

        /// <summary>
        /// Clean up any resources being used.
        /// </summary>
        /// <param name="disposing">true if managed resources should be disposed; otherwise, false.</param>
        protected override void Dispose(bool disposing)
        {
            if (disposing && (components != null))
            {
                components.Dispose();
            }
            base.Dispose(disposing);
        }

        #region Windows Form Designer generated code

        /// <summary>
        /// Required method for Designer support - do not modify
        /// the contents of this method with the code editor.
        /// </summary>
        private void InitializeComponent()
        {
            this.dataGridView1 = new System.Windows.Forms.DataGridView();
            this.SourceSink = new System.Windows.Forms.DataGridViewTextBoxColumn();
            this.SSCapacity = new System.Windows.Forms.DataGridViewTextBoxColumn();
            this.Variance = new System.Windows.Forms.DataGridViewTextBoxColumn();
            ((System.ComponentModel.ISupportInitialize)(this.dataGridView1)).BeginInit();
            this.SuspendLayout();
            // 
            // dataGridView1
            // 
            this.dataGridView1.AllowUserToAddRows = false;
            this.dataGridView1.AllowUserToDeleteRows = false;
            this.dataGridView1.ColumnHeadersHeightSizeMode = System.Windows.Forms.DataGridViewColumnHeadersHeightSizeMode.AutoSize;
            this.dataGridView1.Columns.AddRange(new System.Windows.Forms.DataGridViewColumn[] {
            this.SourceSink,
            this.SSCapacity,
            this.Variance});
            this.dataGridView1.Dock = System.Windows.Forms.DockStyle.Fill;
            this.dataGridView1.Location = new System.Drawing.Point(0, 0);
            this.dataGridView1.Name = "dataGridView1";
            this.dataGridView1.ReadOnly = true;
            this.dataGridView1.RowHeadersWidth = 4;
            this.dataGridView1.Size = new System.Drawing.Size(380, 147);
            this.dataGridView1.TabIndex = 0;
            // 
            // SourceSink
            // 
            this.SourceSink.HeaderText = "Source or Sink";
            this.SourceSink.Name = "SourceSink";
            this.SourceSink.ReadOnly = true;
            this.SourceSink.Width = 130;
            // 
            // SSCapacity
            // 
            this.SSCapacity.HeaderText = "Capacity";
            this.SSCapacity.Name = "SSCapacity";
            this.SSCapacity.ReadOnly = true;
            this.SSCapacity.Width = 80;
            // 
            // Variance
            // 
            this.Variance.HeaderText = "Variance";
            this.Variance.Name = "Variance";
            this.Variance.ReadOnly = true;
            this.Variance.Width = 80;
            // 
            // DetailGridForm
            // 
            this.AutoScaleDimensions = new System.Drawing.SizeF(6F, 13F);
            this.AutoScaleMode = System.Windows.Forms.AutoScaleMode.Font;
            this.ClientSize = new System.Drawing.Size(380, 147);
            this.Controls.Add(this.dataGridView1);
            this.Name = "DetailGridForm";
            this.Text = "Detail Grid Form";
            this.Load += new System.EventHandler(this.DetailGridForm_Load);
            ((System.ComponentModel.ISupportInitialize)(this.dataGridView1)).EndInit();
            this.ResumeLayout(false);

        }

        #endregion

        private System.Windows.Forms.DataGridView dataGridView1;
        private System.Windows.Forms.DataGridViewTextBoxColumn SourceSink;
        private System.Windows.Forms.DataGridViewTextBoxColumn SSCapacity;
        private System.Windows.Forms.DataGridViewTextBoxColumn Variance;
    }
}

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This article, along with any associated source code and files, is licensed under The Code Project Open License (CPOL)

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About the Author

Steven A. Lowe
Technical Lead ThoughtWorks
United States United States
Steven A. Lowe is a consultant, software developer, inventor, entrepreneur, author, musician, and lover of puns. He ran an innovative custom software development company for nearly a decade before joining ThoughtWorks as a Principal Consultant in 2014. He admits to being the author of "From Burnout to Bonfire" and a willing participant in the band Noise in the Basement, but neither confirms nor denies being the science-fiction author Steven Ayel.

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