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Showing content with the highest reputation on 03/09/2018 in all areas

  1. 1 point
    The OpenG Array Library 4.1.1.14 is not listed in VIPM from the JKI Package Network. I even tried refreshing, but it did not find the required library. Other observations: 1. I am able to see an older version 4.1.0.13 of that library in VIPM 2. I checked the website and was able to find the latest version But I want to understand why my VIPM is not listing it
  2. 1 point
  3. 1 point
    I really like this template. It works great, is easy to use, easy to debug, keeps things well organized, etc, etc, etc. The one issue that I have with it is how it processes events. I do not like the event structure being inside the idle case. This one particular app I wrote runs test sequences consisting of multiple states back to back (essentially a macro). If the user presses the ESC key, they can interrupt the test sequence and skip to the end. To implement this, I had to poll the IDLE case in every one of the states of the test sequence to see if this event had happened. I didn't like doing that so I removed it and I thought I would share how I did it. I like this method much better because it will process the events as they happen but can also, in a way, prioritize the events. So obviously, I had to pull out the event structure and place it in its own process loop. You'll notice the UI Event queue for passing states to the state machine. Next, I create a VI that reads from the queue, with a very small timeout, and adds the event state to the front of the JKI state queue. This VI goes in front of the Parse State Queue VI so that the event is added to the font of the state queue. And within the state machine, I added a UI: Process Event state that accepts two arguments: first is the control and the second is the value associated with the control action. This works for my application but may need to be changed for other needs. Within the state, I can now determine whether to process the event immediately (as in the case of the ESC button scenario that I mentioned above) or I can choose to add another state to the end of the queue to be processed after the current queue is empty. I think this method keeps the UI responsive and doesn't require the additional requests to the IDLE states scattered throughout your program. I would definitely suggest enabling and disabling controls to only allow events to happen that make sense at that point in time. This would prevent a flood of events being added to the front of the queue if the user decides to go on a clicking spree.
  4. 1 point
    Thanks team. I have achieved the authentication using .NET. But it is little slow. Let me try some other methods and post the updates..
  5. 1 point
    Note that if you do this you are committed to making sure that any sequence of “states” you call must be able to handle any possible external interruption at any point. In other words, you must be super vigilant against race conditions. With the “idle” method, one can choose where in a sequence of steps one will accept outside input. For example, if you had the macro: Take Data Analysis Data Save Analysis and also a “Set Parameter” event that changes a parameter used in Analysis and Save, then you have a race condition where the analysis may be saved with a different parameter value, if the “Set Parameter” happens between Analysis and Save.
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