That's was what i though when that differentiation was introduced.
But it saved me lot of time form char-type mismatching in strings!
The "werid" thing is that C++ is still taking the old C idea of "char are just numbers" and strings don't exist (there are character arrays and string manipulation functions).
Than wchar_t was introduced, and a type semantic was applied to it.
It would be more correct -nowadays- the case that even char should not have number semantic and a different type (may be byte and unsigned byte, or short short int) should be introduced to represent small integers)
I also wander why C and C++ standard are insisting with all those sort of short, long, long long, long long long, etc. instead of simply define integers as int_x where x is the number of bits (MS does it, but it's not "standard").
Then there might be char_x, incompatible with int_x unless of explicit conversions and functions.
This is more funny I don't know if it's related to the new standards or if not.
My program has a linked list data structure in C++.
is my basic data structure.
I store info along the way from a ComboBox in a Whatever data structure.
Eventually I want to process several of Info and divide them in several Strings.
if (Test->Info[n] == L'/')
//do some processing
I end up getting these errors.
1>main.cpp(686): error C2446: '==' : no conversion from 'int' to 'LPWSTR'
1> Conversion from integral type to pointer type requires reinterpret_cast, C-style cast or function-style cast
1>main.cpp(686): error C2040: '==' : 'LPWSTR' differs in levels of indirection from 'int'
However if I address LPWSTR directly not through the C++ class data structure everything goes smooth as silk.
Yes, I was pointing out what was, not what should be and disagree with you anyway on that point.
char and wchar_t ultimately are just numbers and have no intrinsic meaning on their own--the compiler has no idea what encoding scheme you are using. Is it UTF-16BE, UTF-16LE? Even char doesn't imply what the code page is.
I've never tried anything like this, but my first attempt would be to set some sort of filter (i.e., WHERE clause), like:
SELECT * FROM table WHERE 1 <= rownum AND rownum <= 100 // thread 1
SELECT * FROM table WHERE 101 <= rownum AND rownum <= 200 // thread 2
SELECT * FROM table WHERE 201 <= rownum AND rownum <= 300 // thread 3
Does that sound plausible?
"One man's wage rise is another man's price increase." - Harold Wilson
"Fireproof doesn't mean the fire will never come. It means when the fire comes that you will be able to withstand it." - Michael Simmons
"Man who follows car will be exhausted." - Confucius
I have a CFormView where I want to display an image and show some buttons over the image. I get the device context for the view, create a compatible bitmap, use the LPPICTURE Render(*) function to display the image file into the DC, then use BitBlt(*) of CDC to display the image. The buttons are placed onto the form. This kind of works, although if I display another window over the form, or move the cursor into the title bar or the system status bar, all the buttons disappear. I would like to place the buttons dynamically, and tried to use SetWindowPos(*) for one of the buttons. But when I called SetWindowPos(*) for that button, everything (image and other buttons) disappeared. Is there a proper way to display buttons over an image so they don't disappear, and also to do so dynamically?
There are four questions :
- where do you draw (what function of the view) ?
- where do you create the buttons ?
- how do you create the buttons ?
- what can you see at the places of the "hidden" buttons ?
I call the functions to draw in the OnDraw(CDC* pDC) function of the CFormView
The buttons are put on the form with the resource editor, then I assigned names with class wizard.
The image is displayed correctly so it looks like the image is overwriting the buttons.
Interestingly, when the cursor is moved to the title bar, the OnDraw gets called, and the buttons disappear. I put in code to detect when the cursor is in the title bar and call Invalidate() in the form to cause OnDraw to be called again, then the buttons are displayed.
Oops, I was a little hasty. I also show static text below the button. I call OnCtlColor(*) and set the hbr (HBRUSH) returned to a hollow brush. The text is then displayed over the image. After setting WS_CLIPCHILDREN, the text background is no longer transparent but light gray.
Hello, I have been working on an MFC project that looks like a registry editor which have a treeview on the left side and listview on the right side. Once the user sets focus on one item in the listview and clicks ctrl+c, how do we add a functionality to copy the listview item text into the clipboard? please help.
Last Visit: 31-Dec-99 18:00 Last Update: 28-Jul-21 11:17