0xFFFF is a value which is literally NOT "passed". That is, it's something like a zero ("0") used in the BIOS that a user can select/type as input which, under advanced CPU settings for example, signals that "ALL" cores are to be used (say there are 16 cores). Which is not to say that 1, 2, 3, 4, etc cores can take zero's place in the control for the specific input value.
It seems contrary to common sense use that a real value can be used to represent a ceiling or a floor as such but when it is the case, generally there's a typed message/note to the substitution next to such a control.
Supose two matrices are there a and b we scanned the element in a matrix and b is the transpose of former . NOW
when we write a code to assign the values we use
but when we do b[j][i]=a[i][j] it gives a wrong result why? since in both the cases all assigning cases are same.
This should be very easy to trace in a debugger. You don't even tell in which way the result is wrong, and you do not show the declaration to fhe two matrices, so there is really not much information to make a qualified guess.
So you wanted to print the value of b[i][j] after you updated b[j][i]?
"the debugger doesn't tell me anything because this code compiles just fine" - random QA comment
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I have an existing MFC application in which there are many tags that changes continuously.
I have to show the value of 2 tags which changes dynamically. I have to plot an XY plot for the tags in a separate dialog or window in the existing MFC application.
Please suggest me some easiest or quickest ways of doing the above task.
There are many good articles about drawing in mfc - which is really pretty much Win32. Rather than have that magical moment where you get it running and it flickers constantly, make sure to look into double buffering with a bitmap.
<italic>Stuck in a dysfunctional matrix from which I must escape...
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