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I'm not into that stuff myself, but I've found Udemy[^] to be a great source for pretty much anything
Just check the best seller's and highest rated.
And be sure to wait for any discounts, they regularly go from $199.99 to $9.99
Actually I have some things in the pipeline, inc some updated stuff for the Syncfusion range, but I gotta finish off my Bootstrap 4 book first, and with everything else I have going on at the moment time is rather short.
If you need your fix now however, there's actually a lot of stuff buried in the google developers channel on youtube, you just need to find it.
If already good with HTML/JS/CSS, then getting into SVG will be okay.
If no HTML/JS/CSS, then learn some of that first.
So if firmilary with that, look at d3 or snapSVG which try to do an equivalent for the SVG name space.
Note: doing document.createElement('circle') wont 'always' work due to name spacing. d3/svgsnap handles this, jQuery does not. some parts of jQuery works with the svg elements, but some of it does not.
You are not missing anything, but for newbies there is no 'M' in hexadecimal, for one thing. Microsoft's wording is not clear until a certain amount of information is obtained as background, which you have.
The audience for that article doesn't seem to be newbie developers, it looks like it is aimed at people already proficient in C\C++ who are there to learn about DIBs, not newbies who are looking to learn C\C++.
I agree with you. However keep in mind that the date on that document is 1992; there were not many other programming languages being used at the time (for OS development) so the author assumes the WORD 'BM' will be read by a C/C++ software engineer. Visual Basic was a few months old at the time.
The document was probably written before 1992... the date appears to be the 'Publish' date.
They just announced a Release Candidate, I might investigate. The last time I looked though, my major concern was the size of the scripts needed to do all this emulation. After installing their free version (install worked flawlessly) and looking at their calculator demo, there's about 8MB of .js and other files that need to get downloaded.
Definitely a "single page" app, I can't imagine switching pages and having to download 8MB every time.
The only reason I could see anyone using this is because someone wants to migrate away from Silverlight as a stop-gap measure while the web site is completely refactored using another less cumbersome and more web-friendly technology, such as MVC.
Flash and Silverlight are both dead, and for the same reasons.
".45 ACP - because shooting twice is just silly" - JSOP, 2010 ----- You can never have too much ammo - unless you're swimming, or on fire. - JSOP, 2010 ----- When you pry the gun from my cold dead hands, be careful - the barrel will be very hot. - JSOP, 2013