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Mar 29, 2011

Making Calculator For iPhone!!


- create a window based project
- open interface builder and create a view name it Untitled.xib
- create UIViewControllerSubclass with implementation file.
- give the name of the file untitled
- interface and implementation file will be created.
- open your AppDelegate.h file
- type the code bellow….

Name your xib file as Untitled.xib
- Set the File's Owner class
- add two text Field, a level, and four button for add, subtract, multiply, division.
- select and right click on file owner and connect the reference with the view.


//
//  EtcProjectAppDelegate.h
//  EtcProject
//
//  Created by JUBAYER Ahmed on 3/28/11.
//  Copyright CODEMAGNETS 2011. All rights reserved.
//

#import <UIKit/UIKit.h>

@class untitled;

@interface EtcProjectAppDelegate : NSObject <UIApplicationDelegate> {
    UIWindow *window;
untitled *viewController;
}

@property (nonatomic, retain) IBOutlet UIWindow *window;
@property (nonatomic, retain) IBOutlet untitled *viewController;

@end


//
//  EtcProjectAppDelegate.m
//  EtcProject
//
//  Created by JUBAYER Ahmed on 3/28/11.
//  Copyright CODEMAGNETS 2011. All rights reserved.
//

#import "EtcProjectAppDelegate.h"
#import "untitled.h"

@implementation EtcProjectAppDelegate

@synthesize window;
@synthesize viewController;

- (BOOL)application:(UIApplication *)application didFinishLaunchingWithOptions:(NSDictionary *)launchOptions {    

untitled *viewController = [[untitled alloc] initWithNibName:@"Untitled" bundle:[NSBundle mainBundle]];
[window addSubview:[viewController view]];

// Override point for customization after app launch    
    //[window addSubview:viewController.view];
    [window makeKeyAndVisible];
return YES;
}


- (void)dealloc {
[viewController release];
    [window release];
    [super dealloc];
}


@end





//
//  untitled.h
//  EtcProject
//
//  Created by JUBAYER Ahmed on 3/28/11.
//  Copyright 2011 CODEMAGNETS. All rights reserved.
//

#import <UIKit/UIKit.h>


@interface untitled : UIViewController {
IBOutlet UITextField *textField1;
IBOutlet UITextField *textField2;
    IBOutlet UILabel *label;
}
-(IBAction) Addition;
-(IBAction) SubTrac;
-(IBAction) Multi;
-(IBAction) Divi;

@end


    //
//  untitled.m
//  EtcProject
//
//  Created by JUBAYER Ahmed on 3/28/11.
//  Copyright 2011 CODEMAGNETS. All rights reserved.
//

#import "untitled.h"


@implementation untitled

-(IBAction) Addition{
float number1 = [textField1.text floatValue];
float number2 = number1 + ([textField2.text floatValue]);
label.text = [[NSString alloc] initWithFormat:@"%.2f", number2];
}

-(IBAction) SubTrac{
    float number1 = [textField1.text floatValue];
float number2 = number1 - ([textField2.text floatValue]);
label.text = [[NSString alloc] initWithFormat:@"%f", number2];
}

-(IBAction) Multi{
float number1 = [textField1.text floatValue];
    float number2 = number1 * ([textField2.text floatValue]);
label.text = [[NSString alloc] initWithFormat:@"%f",number2];
}

-(IBAction) Divi{
float number1 = [textField1.text floatValue];
float number2 = number1 / ([textField2.text floatValue]);
label.text = [[NSString alloc] initWithFormat:@"%f",number2]; 
}


- (void)didReceiveMemoryWarning {
    // Releases the view if it doesn't have a superview.
    [super didReceiveMemoryWarning];
    
    // Release any cached data, images, etc that aren't in use.
}

- (void)viewDidUnload {
    [super viewDidUnload];
    // Release any retained subviews of the main view.
    // e.g. self.myOutlet = nil;
}


- (void)dealloc {
    [super dealloc];
}


@end












First Program for iPhone

 Hello world ..... THis is the first application i made for iPhone.Take a lebel,text box, and a button...
Then type the code....



//
//  ShitShipAppDelegate.h
//  ShitShip
//
//  Created by JUBAYER Ahmed on 3/27/11.
//  Copyright CODEMAGNETS 2011. All rights reserved.
//

#import <UIKit/UIKit.h>

@class ShipController;


@interface ShitShipAppDelegate : NSObject <UIApplicationDelegate> {
    UIWindow *window;
ShipController *shipController;
}

@property (nonatomic, retain) IBOutlet UIWindow *window;
@property (nonatomic, retain) ShipController *shipController;
@end


//
//  ShitShipAppDelegate.m
//  ShitShip
//
//  Created by JUBAYER Ahmed on 3/27/11.
//  Copyright CODEMAGNETS 2011. All rights reserved.
//

#import "ShitShipAppDelegate.h"
#import "ShipController.h"

@implementation ShitShipAppDelegate

@synthesize window;
@synthesize shipController;

- (BOOL)application:(UIApplication *)application didFinishLaunchingWithOptions:(NSDictionary *)launchOptions {    

    ShipController *viewShipController = [[ShipController alloc]initWithNibName:@"ShipView" bundle:[NSBundle mainBundle]];
self.shipController = viewShipController;
[viewShipController release];
UIView *controllerView = [viewShipController view];
[window addSubview:controllerView];
//[window addSubview:[viewShipController view]];
[window makeKeyAndVisible];
}


- (void)dealloc {
[shipController release];
    [window release];
    [super dealloc];
}


@end


//
//  ShipController.h
//  ShitShip
//
//  Created by JUBAYER Ahmed on 3/27/11.
//  Copyright 2011 CODEMAGNETS. All rights reserved.
//

#import <UIKit/UIKit.h>


@interface ShipController : UIViewController {
UITextField *textField;
UILabel *label;
NSString *string;
}

@property(nonatomic,retain)IBOutlet UITextField *textField;
@property(nonatomic,retain)IBOutlet UILabel *label;
@property(nonatomic,copy) NSString *string;

-(IBAction)changeGreeting:(id)sender;
@end



//
//  ShipController.m
//  ShitShip
//
//  Created by JUBAYER Ahmed on 3/27/11.
//  Copyright 2011 CODEMAGNETS. All rights reserved.
//

#import "ShipController.h"


@implementation ShipController
@synthesize textField;
@synthesize label;
@synthesize string;

-(IBAction)changeGreeting:(id)sender{
self.string = textField.text;
NSString *nameString = string;
if([nameString length] == 0){
nameString = @"world";
}
NSString *greeting = [[NSString alloc] initWithFormat:@"Hello. %@!",nameString];
label.text = greeting;
[greeting release];
}

- (void)didReceiveMemoryWarning {
    // Releases the view if it doesn't have a superview.
    [super didReceiveMemoryWarning];
    
    // Release any cached data, images, etc that aren't in use.
}

- (void)viewDidUnload {
    [super viewDidUnload];
    // Release any retained subviews of the main view.
    // e.g. self.myOutlet = nil;
}


- (void)dealloc {
[textField release];
[label release];
[string release];
    [super dealloc];
}


@end


















Mar 17, 2011

Drawing (C#.NET)


Long time ago I shared this with my google group… just for a fun.
To make this take a windows application form.There will be a windows form named Form1.cs.
and  Form1.Designer.cs with Form1.cs.
Open Form1.Designer.cs  and expand Windows Form Designer generated code with (+) sign.
After expanding it looks like this:

        #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.SuspendLayout();
            //
            // Form1
            //
            this.AutoScaleDimensions = new System.Drawing.SizeF(6F, 13F);
            this.AutoScaleMode = System.Windows.Forms.AutoScaleMode.Font;
            this.ClientSize = new System.Drawing.Size(379, 312);
            this.Name = "Form1";
            this.Text = "Form1";
            this.ResumeLayout(false);

            //Add this three lines

            this.MouseUp += new System.Windows.Forms.MouseEventHandler
(this.form1_MouseUp);
            this.MouseDown += new
System.Windows.Forms.MouseEventHandler(this.form1_MouseDown);
            this.MouseMove += new
System.Windows.Forms.MouseEventHandler(this.form1_MouseMove);

            //End

        }

        #endregion


Add this three lines to InitializeComponent.
            this.MouseUp += new System.Windows.Forms.MouseEventHandler
(this.form1_MouseUp);
            this.MouseDown += new
System.Windows.Forms.MouseEventHandler(this.form1_MouseDown);
            this.MouseMove += new
System.Windows.Forms.MouseEventHandler(this.form1_MouseMove);

Then open Form1.cs file and Type these lines.
        private bool shouldPoint = false;
        public Form1()
        {
            InitializeComponent();

            this.MouseUp += new System.Windows.Forms.MouseEventHandler
(this.form1_MouseUp);
            this.MouseDown += new
System.Windows.Forms.MouseEventHandler(this.form1_MouseDown);
            this.MouseMove += new
System.Windows.Forms.MouseEventHandler(this.form1_MouseMove);
        }

        private void form1_MouseDown(object sender, MouseEventArgs e)
        {
            shouldPoint = true;
        }

        private void form1_MouseUp(object sender, MouseEventArgs e)
        {
            shouldPoint = false;
        }

        private void form1_MouseMove(object sender, MouseEventArgs e)
        {
            if (shouldPoint)
            {
                Graphics graphics = CreateGraphics();
                graphics.FillEllipse(new SolidBrush(Color.Red),
e.X, e.Y, 6, 6);
                graphics.Dispose();

            }
        }

Now run the application.Move the cursor and press the left buttom….YOU CAN DRAW!! 


Mar 13, 2011

Read Connection String From xml File (C#.NET)



ASP.NET provides a configuration system we can use to keep our applications flexible at runtime. In this post we will examine some tips and best practices for using the configuration system for the best results.

The <appSettings> element of a web.config file is a place to store connection strings, server names, file paths, and other miscellaneous settings needed by an application to perform work. The items inside appSettings are items that need to be configurable depending upon the environment, for instance, any database connection strings will change as you move your application from a testing and staging server into production.
As an example, let’s examine this minimal web.config with an appSetting entry to hold our connection string:

    
    
    1 <?xml version="1.0" encoding="utf-8" ?>
    2 <configuration>  
    3 
    4   <system.web>
    5    <compilation defaultLanguage="c#" debug="true" />
    6  </system.web>
    7 
    8   <appSettings>
    9    <add key="ConnectionInfo" value="server=(local);database=Northwind;Integrated Security=SSPI" />
   10   </appSettings>
   11 
   12 </configuration>
To read the key we use the ConfigurationSettings class from the System.Configuration namespace, as shown below.
   12 private void Page_Load(object sender, EventArgs e)
   13 {
   14    string connectionInfo = ConfigurationSettings.AppSettings["ConnectionInfo"];
   15    using(SqlConnection connection = new SqlConnection(connectionInfo))
   16    {
   17       connection.Open();
   18 
   19       // perform work with connection
   20 
   21    }        
   22 }
Some applications will duplicate these lines of code in many places. If we think about how the above code will evolve over time, we might see a handful of weaknesses. First, we have a hard coded string in place to fetch connection information from the web.config. Hard coded strings can be easy to mistype and difficult to track down if the key ever changes. Secondly, the code will tie us forever to the appSettings section of the web.config file. Although web.config is designed for just such a setting, we might find in the future that we need to pull configuration settings from a database, or change a setting from being application-wide to being a per-user configuration item kept in the Session or in a cookie.

Encapsulation

Let’s abstract away the source of the connection string using a class with a static property.
    1 using System.Configuration;
    2 
    3 namespace aspnet.config
    4 {
    5    public class Configuration
    6    {
    7       public static string ConnectionInfo
    8       {
    9          get
   10          {
   11             return ConfigurationSettings.AppSettings["ConnectionInfo"];
   12          }
   13 
   14       }
   15    }
   16 }
Now our Page_Load method looks like the following.
   11 private void Page_Load(object sender, EventArgs e)
   12 {
   13    using(SqlConnection connection = new SqlConnection(Configuration.ConnectionInfo))
   14    {
   15       connection.Open();
   16 
   17       // perform work with connection
   18 
   19    }        
   20 }
The changes we made to the above code were relatively small - but powerful. Now the Page_Load function doesn’t know where the connection string comes from. We could easily change the ConnectionInfo property to retrieve the string from a different source without modifying any other code in the application. We also no longer have to remember the key string and hard code the string at various points in the application. Instead, we can utilize Visual Studio Intellisense when accessing the Configuration class to find the setting we need. The key value only appears once – inside the ConnectionInfo property – so we could again change the key name in the web.config and have only one line of code to update.
Of course this approach only works if all of the code in the application goes to the Configuration class instead of directly to web.config to retrieve settings. For each appSetting entry added to web.config we would add a corresponding property to the Configuration class.
Another advantage to this approach becomes apparent if we have an application setting that is not a string, but a date, integer, or other primitive type. In this case we could have the corresponding Configuration property parse the string from the web.config file and return the appropriate type.
You’ll notice we provided a read-only property for ConnectionInfo. The web.config file is not designed for constant updates. When an ASP.NET application launches a watch is put on the web.config file. ASP.NET will detect if the web.config changes while the application is running. When ASP.NET detects a change it will spin up a new version of the application with the new settings in effect. Any in process information, such as data kept in Session, Application, and Cache will be lost (assuming session state is InProc and not using a state server or database).
Next, let’s take a look at a little known feature of appSettings that can give us even more flexibility.

Multiple File Configuration

The appSettings element may contain a file attribute that points to an external file. Let’s change our web.config to look like the following.
    1 <?xml version="1.0" encoding="utf-8" ?>
    2 <configuration>  
    3   <system.web>
    4    <compilation defaultLanguage="c#" debug="true" />
    5  </system.web>
    6 
    7   <appSettings file="testlabsettings.config"/>
    8 
    9 </configuration>
Next, we can create the external file ‘testlabsettings.config’ and add an appSettings section with our connection information.
    1 <appSettings>
    2    <add key="ConnectionInfo" value="server=(local);database=Northwind;Integrated Security=SSPI" />
    3 </appSettings>
If the external file is present, ASP.NET will combine the appSettings values from web.config with those in the external file. If a key/value pair is present in both files, ASP.NET will use the value from the external file.
The feature demonstrated above is useful when you keep user-specific or environment-specific settings in the external file. Let web.config contain those settings that are global to all the installed instances of your application, while each user or installed site contains their own settings in an external file. This approach makes it easier to move around global web.config changes and keep web.config checked into source control, while each developer can get their own settings separate.
One caveat to this approach is that the ASP.NET runtime does not detect when the external file changes. You’ll need to make changes to web.config itself for ASP.NET to launch a new version of the application with all changes in effect.






                                                            (Collected from net.)