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Showing content with the highest reputation since 12/04/2017 in all areas

  1. 20 points
    After I made this post I decided to bring the LabVIEW Wiki back online. It was not easy and took several days of server upgrades and hacking. The good news is I was able to bring up all the original pages.. The even better news is I talked with @The Q and @hooovahh and we are all on the same page as to how to move forward. @The Q did a great job of stepping forward and trying to fill the void that the LabVIEW Wiki's absence had left. He's agreed to migrate all the new content he created over to the LabVIEW Wiki, from Fandom and continue to develop new articles and content moving forward on the new site. He will also help in moderating the Wiki and will be promoted to Admin rights on the Wiki. His help is much appreciated. The LabVIEW landing page created here on LAVA is awesome but the forums don't lend themselves to static content creation. Instead @hooovahh has agreed to move the old landing page to here. That will be the new home for the landing page. This will become a valuable resource for the community and I hope all of you start pointing new people in that direction. With many editors, it can only get better and better over time. Where do we go from here: Logging in. - The old accounts are still there. If you're a LAVA old-timer, then you can try to login using your LAVA username. If the password doesn't work then reset it. You can also create a new account here. I'm going to announce a day when new accounts can be created. I'm limiting it for now because of all the spam accounts that can be potentially created. There's an issue with the current Captcha system. if you are super-eager to start creating content now and want to help, send me a direct message on LAVA and I can manually create an account right away. - New account creation is now open. Permitted content: - I'm not going to put restrictions on content at the moment. Obvious vandalism or offensive\illegal content will not be tolerated of course. However, the guidelines will be adjusted as time goes on and new content is created. There's just not enough content right now to be overly concerned about this. We need content. Discussions about the Wiki. - Each article page has an associated discussions page where you can discuss issues related to that article. Please use that mechanism (same etiquette as wikipedia). General Wiki issues\questions and high level discussions can be done here. So now, if you need to add content, you can do it yourself. Feedback as always is welcome.
  2. 9 points
    Tecnova has created a new LabVIEW Video site to replace the previous ftp server for downloading NIWeek and CLA Summit videos. Location: https://labviewvideo.tecnova.com Login: LabVIEW_Videos (Not case sensitive) Pw: LabVIEW (case sensitive) Check out the LabVIEW Videos Tecnova site Demo to see all the features of the new site. For comment or feedback please email LabVIEWVideo@tecnova.com Thanks to Tecnova Management for supporting the LabVIEW Community. Note: Testing has shown successful downloads using Chrome, IE and Edge for Windows and Safari for Macs. FireFox however tries to auto play the video and may not work like the other browsers. LabVIEW Video Demo.mp4
  3. 7 points
    I've exported the OpenG sources from Sourceforge SVN to Github. It's located here: https://github.com/Open-G I'm hoping this will encourage collaboration and modernization of the OpenG project. Pull requests are a thing with Git, so contributions can be encouraged and actually used instead of dying on the vine.
  4. 6 points
    I just started down the rabbit hole of making a new XControl recently. Oh man such a pain. Here is a little graph I made complaining about the XControl creation process, and the time needed to make something useful. Any alternative is appreciated.
  5. 6 points
    Door Prize! Two of these custom bluetooth speakers will be given away, sponsored by the LAVA BBQ itself! [Front and back views]
  6. 4 points
    Hey fellow LAVA people. I just turned 50 on April 2nd, and wanted to do something challenging for me, both mentally a physically. I'm running 10K every day for a year and raising money for cancer research. If you want to follow along on my journey, you can subscribe to the 10K365 youtube channel for the latest. Then go on over to 10K365.com and give whatever you can. Thanks, I consider all of you as friends and one of the reasons I love LabVIEW.
  7. 4 points
    DISTek will be giving away an Arduino based Sparkfun Kit. https://www.sparkfun.com/products/14556
  8. 3 points
    I agree with James. That could be achieved through composition and adding an abstraction layer. (Sink and Source in the diagram below)
  9. 3 points
    Where to start. A wiki here a wiki there, everywhere a wiki. We used to have a section on LAVA which was like a Wiki many many years ago. However, I shut it down. Reasons: Users didn't know it was a Wiki and instead of posting questions to the forum, would create new Wiki pages with their questions. This was a nightmare to moderate. It was setup so that when you created a Wiki page, the discussions for that page, would be linked to dedicated forum threads. Again, more confusion, since it was not a model commonly used elsewhere on the web. The forum\wiki blend was not very intuitive and it made the site hard to "figure out". Nobody cared or understood the wiki. A handful of people used it and never really caught any steam. After that experiment was shut down, I decided to create a separate domain dedicated to the LabVIEW Wiki. It was labviewwiki.org. I still own this domain. I think this was 2009, I don't recall. But anyway, I used the same open-source software that powered wikipedia, mediawiki. Here's the wiki-index page: https://wikiindex.org/LabVIEW_Wiki. Seems like it had around 300 pages. MediaWiki is super powerful, but not intuitive for new editors. I spent most of the time creating templates and documentation describing how to edit pages. I created a lot of the content but there were some others who added unique content like all the LabVIEW ini keys. All the keyboard shortcuts. All the hidden scripting features (before it was mainstream), etc. It was pretty cool. And yes, we had awesome landing pages and getting started pages that I spend hours and hours crafting. I was young and motivated. The problem was that we got struck with a rash of spammers. More like bots. They would go through and create hundreds of pages overnight. In that environment, you need moderators and editors to delete the pages and watch for edits. I was the only moderator and admin. So my plate was full. I ended up locking it down and forced it so that you had to have a login account to edit pages. On top of that, the login's had to be manually approved by me to prevent bot accounts. Of course, a wiki cannot be maintained or augmented by one person. The whole point is to have a community edit the pages. Not sure if Wikia (or MediaWiki) has solved the spamming issue. @The Q, I noticed a lot of the content is scraped from ni.com. Have to be careful about this and copyright claims. One thing I was very careful about with the LabVIEW Wiki I worked on was to create original content as much as possible. Also, what's the point of just duplicating ni.com. That's pointless in my opinion. Google does an excellent job of getting the info you need from multiple sources. But that's my opinion and the community edits should drive that of course. Sounds like the community wants to reboot the Wiki idea like Hollywood reboots comic book heroes. Sure, let's see where this goes. @The Q seems to be enthusiastic about it. Are there others here willing to put the time and effort into building the content? Any volunteers? If there is some real interest, then I can try to resurrect the old Wiki content and domain (not sure if the content it's salvageable, but I can try). Then we can go from there. I don't have time to admin the site but I can hand over the keys to someone that has more time.
  10. 3 points
    reshape array + index, inside of a diagram disable structure reshape array takes any dim array and returns 1-dim array. Index takes 1dim array and returns element. Disable structure makes sure the code doesn't run and that you always get the default value for the data type. any aggregation function (add array elements, array max and min, etc) will work too, but I think the reshape/index is clearer.
  11. 3 points
    I also have a method to propose: U64 Nanoseconds to LabVIEW Timestamp.vi
  12. 3 points
    New version is available. (LV2018 32-bit) http://www.ni.com/download/labview-development-system-2018/7406/en/
  13. 2 points
    I just tested on a fresh 2019 machine and I also needed SuperSecretListboxStuff=True in my INI.
  14. 2 points
    Screwdrivers are $29.99 though, that's how they get you.
  15. 2 points
    Maybe it's a new version of the Marshmallow test.
  16. 2 points
    Well after some research, this is what i came to. Sending the email in html format with the following VI to transform Unicode from LabVIEW to HTML character. I think it will work in most of the case. Benoit PS: Thanks for your help. Unicode to html.vi
  17. 2 points
    There's a private 'Operate Menu Dismissed' event that may help in this situation.
  18. 2 points
    As I posted on the ni.com forums but it would be great if people made sure to notify the NI security team first. If they aren't going to fix the issue or are completely unresponsive go nuts but I would at least want to give companies the opportunity to do something first. http://www.ni.com/support/security/ I sent security@ni.com an email at 4:45 and got a response at 4:46 (not an auto-reply) so, if nothing else, it's clear that they want to hear about these things.
  19. 2 points
    I can't say I support the use of the Write DVR Value. The point of using a DVR is to protect critical sections of code (ie avoid race conditions). If you are just randomly writing a value to a DVR without doing the Read-Modify-Write protection, you might as well use a Global Variable and get better performance.
  20. 2 points
    For the record, text wrapping in the context Help window has been confirmed by NI support to work as "expected" which means in the following way: 1) if you have a single paragraph with NO carriage return, the text will wrap: 2) If you have a single (isolated) carriage return ANYWHERE in the text (as after the first sentence in the original post), wrapping is suppressed (that's the "expected" behavior according to NI R&D). For instance, if I press return after the first sentence in the Description above, wrapping is suppressed: 3) You have to introduce carriage returns IN PAIRS, in order to get a new line AND preserve wrapping: Of course then you get an empty line that you may not necessarily wanted...
  21. 2 points
    I found this gem! Strange that that isn't the recommended setting in the tutorial. http://digital.ni.com/public.nsf/allkb/4A8B626B55B96C248625796000569FA9
  22. 1 point
    I noticed on sourceforge that there is a version 4.2 of OpenG Zip. Will it be released as a package anytime soon?
  23. 1 point
    That's why you are paid so much. Or if you aren't; you should be.
  24. 1 point
    I suspect UTF uses "Set Scope", which is a separate method that doesn't do the propagation. The UTF authors may have written their own propagation loop. You could use the same workaround (I acknowledge how annoying that would be to write, but at least the option exists). BTW, looking at code, turns out that the "And Propagate" version was written to always prompt. That's how the Library Properties dialog works. On my machine as of this morning, there's a new Boolean parameter to "skip prompt" on that method.
  25. 1 point
    Thanks. Issue 34 created.
  26. 1 point
    I would create a Clone method in the class. If you inherit any classes you need to also use the: "Call Parent Method", so the parent classes attribute will be clones as well.
  27. 1 point
    Here is a quick and dirty edit. It allows for column separators to be moved, but I noticed that on resize it will set the column widths. So this means if you manually move the columns, and then resize the control it may change the columns in an unexpected way. But at that point you can manually move the separators again. I only have 2017 and 2018 so this is for 2017 and newer now. Variant_Probe-2.4.3-0.ogp
  28. 1 point
    A Radio-button has a natural interlock mechanism. You can customise the booleans to be regular buttons and also change their positions to get a 2D grid type feel if that is what you want.
  29. 1 point
    Hmm, there was a problem I had there but I thought the version I packaged had fixed it. My current development version should find that path - but it depends quite a lot if you have multiple Pythons installed on your machine. BAsically there doesn't seem to be a bullet proof way of getting the correct path in Windows.... That's a sensible idea - it's going into the development code. That's largely a result of the test client being mainly aimed at debugging the protocol and for testing message handling rather before moving on to code to more tightly integrate LabVIEW programs with the remote kernel. That said, I'm in the process of adapting the client to allow different methods of locating and connection to the kernel and that will include suppressing the kernel shutdown message on exit. I'm also (very slowly) working on an implentation of a LabVIEW universal-binary-json serialiser/deserialiser with a view to creating some custom ipython messages for transferring binary data efficiently between LabVIEW and Python. The idea is that the LabVIEW client would create message handlers at the Python end that would allow LabVIEW data to be pushed directly into the Python namespace or to request python data to be sent back to LabVIEW. Don't hold your breath though, the day job comes first...
  30. 1 point
    Are there plans to fix all the bugs? I've just spent a month writing two xcontrols and all that was mainly finding workarounds to the bugs (and I still don't know why some of the work-arounds actually work)
  31. 1 point
    The root loop is definitely per process. It’s simply the primary thread started up by Windows for a process in which the GetMessage(), TranslateMessage(), DispatchMessage() Windows API calls are made over and over again, with minor LabVIEW specific adaptions. This thread is associated with a hidden window whose window procedure then translates everything into a Platform independant message infrastructure that very much resembles the Mac classic message loop. This is basically the famous root loop with the message procedure in the hidden window being a sort of platform wrapper around it. Under Windows there comes in a potential extra complication as the OLE marshalling hooks into the process GetMessage() API, completely outside the control of LabVIEW. So if you interface with OLE/COM/ActiveX and to some extend even .Net compenents things can get interesting,
  32. 1 point
    I wasn't aware of the power of all those design patterns. This makes a great toolkit even greater. This discussion made me realize I have to take a closer look at all those different design patterns. I tried to add the new method as a property node instead of a normal method. That's why I couldn't find it. Having these templates for every design pattern makes them very easy to use. I downloaded the new version and it looks perfect to me. Thanks for updating the templates so quickly.
  33. 1 point
    Nice! I recently became addicted to podcasts and was wondering if/when there would be any LabVIEW based ones. VIShots made one many years ago, but it isn't updated anymore. Subscribed!
  34. 1 point
    Possibly. This is why "Real men run as root" Anyhoo. I think any attempt to create a [universal] builder/installer would be best envisaged on Windows first to prove the concept, so these kinds of quirks could be ironed out later. The success of such an endeavour would (I think) be very dependant on symlinks as they are kind of like a silver bullet to allowing different library versions and LabVIEW versions of the libraries to exist side-by-side and swap between. The conclusion I came to with my investigation was that a separate repository (in "Program Data") of installed toolkits, under each LabVIEW and toolkit version, enabled very quick and easy uninstall and version change by simply creating and deleting symlinks in the vi.lib directory pointing to them. Once that is achieved, then project based installs become a simple matter of choosing which links are present for each project whilst still maintaining menus in the palettes.
  35. 1 point
    @David_L I get your point. If someone wants to migrate this all to the Wiki that's fine. I've been keeping the pruning to a minimum, so anyone updating a wiki can incorporate the suggestions from this thread.
  36. 1 point
    I would vote for a community based Wiki. Checking around one has been started. http://labview.wikidot.com/ Exists but has no content. Does anyone know who is the admin?
  37. 1 point
    Here is a KB from NI on this subject: https://knowledge.ni.com/KnowledgeArticleDetails?id=kA00Z000000P7qjSAC
  38. 1 point
    @GDevcon Just for good measure. I chose Helen Sharman for my #OurGiantsAreFemale at #GDevCon First British Astronau… https://t.co/2dNOkwI6Wc
  39. 1 point
    I dont know if theres a guide, but generally writing a wrapper that is (trivially) labview compatible means: Determining thread safety of the underlying code (and trying to keep things thread safe if possible -- the alternative is that every DLL call needs to run in the UI thread) Only exposing simple return values (void, numeric, pointer) -- don't try to return a struct by value Only exposing simple parameter values (string, numeric, string array, numeric array, or pointer) -- trying to pass a struct by value can be done, but you'll have to think about byte alignment on different platforms. Trying to keep things synchronous if possible. Any callbacks have to be part of the wrapper. Labview exposes two message mechanisms which can be called from C, firing an occurrence and firing off a user event. If your underlying library uses a callback mechanism to notify clients that an operation has completed, you would write a callback inside of your wrapper which fires the occurrence or generates the user event when the operation is complete. Presumably then the labview code would either have the data (as part of the event) or call the DLL to grab the resultant data. The program files/ni/labview/cintools directory contains various headers you can use to access some of the innards of labview, including the above. There used to be a help page on ni.com but google can no longer find it. Included in the tools are also the definitions of labview arrays and labview strings, which could make manipulation of large data sets easier/more efficient.
  40. 1 point
    Help us help you. Please provide details on what kind of help you want: Do you want us to: Give you some ideas on how to start? Or review code that you've already written? Or write the code for you? Also, please provide details on how much LabVIEW experience you have and how much general programming experience you have.
  41. 1 point
    I think I have found a fundamental issue with the DB Toolkit Open connection. It seems to not correctly use connection pooling. The reason I believe it's an issue with LabVIEW and ADODB ActiveX specifically is because the problem does not manifest itself using the ADODB driver in C#. This is better shown with examples. All I am doing in these examples is opening and closing connections and benchmarking the connection open time. Adodb and Oracle driver in LabVIEW. ADODB in C# namespace TestAdodbOpenTime { class Program { static void Main(string[] args) { Stopwatch sw = new Stopwatch(); for (int i = 0; i < 30; i++) { ADODB.Connection cn = new ADODB.Connection(); int count = Environment.TickCount; cn.Open("Provider=OraOLEDB.Oracle;Data Source=FASTBAW;Extended Properties=PLSQLRSet=1;Pooling=true;", "USERID", "PASSWORD", -1); sw.Stop(); cn.Close(); int elapsedTime = Environment.TickCount - count; Debug.WriteLine("RunTime " + elapsedTime); } } } } Output: RunTime 203 RunTime 0 RunTime 0 RunTime 0 RunTime 0 RunTime 0 RunTime 0 RunTime 0 RunTime 0 Notice the time nicely aligns between the LabVIEW code leveraging the .NET driver and the C# code using ADODB. The first connection takes a bit to open then the rest the connection pooling takes over nicely and the connect time is 0. Now cue the LabVIEW ActiveX implementation and every open connection time is pretty crummy and very sporadic. One thing I happened to find out by accident when troubleshooting was if I add a property node on the block diagram where I open a connection, and if I don't close the reference, my subsequent connect times are WAY faster (between 1 and 3 ms). That is what leads me to believe this may be a bug in whatever LabVIEW does to interface with ActiveX. Has anyone seen issues like this before or have any idea of where I can look to help me avoid wrapping up the driver myself?
  42. 1 point
    More info here: https://forums.jki.net/topic/2679-vipm-2017-for-linux-is-here/
  43. 1 point
    A little while ago I posted some code on how to create boolean controls with images that scale well because the images are vector based and can scale up or down better than a static image like a PNG. After making that I made a utility that allows for selecting an image, and a control template and it creates the control. I showed this off to Danielle Hamburger and she encouraged me to clean it up and post it to the community. I'm still putting this in the In Development section just because there are several external tools needed that working around would be ideal if this were to be finished but for now it works and I use it often. So it works like you'd think. There is a library of vector images you select from, pick the one you want, then pick the Control Type (which is a folder of CTLs), then click create and it creates the control setting the decal button, VI description (adding License text if needed) and sets the icon editor icon. Dependencies If you just run the Vector Boolean Control Creator you'll need OpenG Time, OpenG File, and the JKI State Machine toolkit installed in LabVIEW 2015 or newer. The included libraries will work without anything else as long as you are in Windows (more on that later). If you want to include your own controls there are a few more steps and I left a text file explaining that in the Template Controls folder, but I included several already. If you want to add your own images I also left instructions in the Libraries folder. I wrote a VI that can convert from SVGs to the needed PNG and EMF files as long as you download inkscape (again instruction text files included). But inkscape is only a dependency if you want to use that utility to add your own libraries which are in SVG. Demo For good measure I made a Jing video showing how it works. Windows Only... So the Windows only part is an interesting one. I started with my UI being just a single 2D picture control and as you type your search in the top, it would go and open each image that matched the result, shift them into rows and columns, detect the number of columns shown, then detect and show mouse selection, and all the other stuff that would be needed. To say the least it was slow. I tried several ways to improve it, but in the end it was slow and I couldn't come up with a solution I liked. I could have added a search button but I really like the live search of typing it in and seeing it update as you type just like the icon editor glyphs do. So for a first release I went with the cheap and hacky solution and that was to leverage some .Net to embed a Windows Explorer window into my front panel, which is just the search results of a folder on disk. This now means you see the PNG images on the front panel, but it will only use that to show the UI to you, but then use the vector based EMF file when creating the control. Doing the search was a bit weird too since I couldn't figure out how invoke a search with the Explorer .Net so instead I wrote to a temp location a saved search that is XML, which I tell the UI to navigate to which then shows the search results. Oh and there is some .Net GDI resize going on so the PNG image is used as icon editor icon for the control but dependency could likely be removed with some G work. Anyway hope people find this useful. Vector Boolean Creator.zip
  44. 1 point
    In my case, the CRC is because the Setting file lives in flash memory on the hardware, and is downloaded to the computer, so we are guarding against corruption. Customers (operators) never see this file, but internal people (techs) need to read them. They could edit them, if they wanted to do that instead of using the configuration tools.
  45. 1 point
    The DSC toolkit Glyph really are pretty horrible. More 1995 than 2002 if anything. I've been using Edraw max to create graphics. There is a lot of P&ID stuff in there. No high vacuum but it's pretty easy to create graphics from the raw shapes and apply color gradients to give it that 3D effect. The ability to scale easily because of vector graphics is awesome too. You can set you drawing sizes in pixels directly which make it really easy to design for a given resolution. https://www.edrawsoft.com/pid-examples.php I will typically make a P&ID with edraw, export it as a PNG, drop that directly in the front panel and then drop my customized controls with graphics also made in Edraw in place over that. It's produced pretty decent results.
  46. 1 point
    Two ways to do what the OP is asking. 1. VI Server world: Children have a static link to their parents and Parents have a dynamic link to their children. This means that once a class is loaded into memory, the parent knows about the child. According to the documentation this will NOT work in the runtime environment, but i've used this several times when making IDE Tools. 2. Runtime Reflection: The following code will also give you an array of all of the children loaded in memory, but this time it uses less VI Server so it will work in the runtime environment. I use this when using a plugin architecture. I've not done a lot of performance testing with it, but on a medium-ish size project (one with ~150 classes) it only takes about 50 ms to run, so it's worked well for me so far. Having given you those solutions, I still think your best bet is to use a statically defined array. This will ensure things are loaded into memory when their needed and such. My solutions really only become worth it once you're dynamically loading classes.
  47. 1 point
    Oh, yeah. But the crime isn't in making the accessors dynamic dispatch. The crime is not being organized enough to design the parent class. And that crime can have serious penalties for your code. Using dynamic dispatch for data accessors will generate massive data copies -- no inlining, no inplace memory optimizations. That does NOT mean you should never do it... it means you should do it ONLY if you truly need your child to define the data storage or get involved in the validation. Luckily, this is a situation that should almost never happen. Really? Really.... but that means you need to understand why you generally should not be doing it. You are violating the Liskov Substitution Principle. LSP says simply, "Any promise made by the parent class must be upheld by the child class." Having a child that *narrows* the definition of acceptable data values is an explicit violation of LSP. This rule must be maintained for most frameworks to work correctly. A child can accept a wider set of values, but it cannot accept a narrower set. Consider: I have a framework that calls your parent class. I read the documentation on your Write Value.vi. What does that documentation say? It says, "This VI accepts any positive real number and returns an error for negative numbers." Great! So I pass in 7.5. I have no idea your child class even exists. The documentation for the parent class says "any positive number". Now your child class gets created and gets passed into my framework, and it returns an error for any fractional value. WHAT? How could I possibly design for such undocumented behavior? A child is free to be *less* restrictive than its parent, but not more restrictive. For example, there are child classes that will happily handle NaN values but a NaN to the parent class returns an error. If I'm writing a framework that uses the parent class, I'm going to be careful to check for NaN up front to avoid the error, but if I am in a section of the code where I have the child directly, then I may pass NaN. So, when would it be acceptable for a child to get involved in validation? When you've documented that "the range of acceptable values varies based on the object in this wire, meaning callers cannot validate inputs ahead of time and must be prepared for an error from this function for any data value." LSP is not something that can be checked by a compiler. It is the contract that you write on the parent class that people who have never heard or seen your child class rely upon. Important safety tip: If you are the author of both the parent and the child, whenever you write code that calls the parent, you should pretend you've never heard of the child class. Write explicitly for only the parent class contract. If you do that then the bugs that come up are bugs in the child. Trying to factor into the calling code all the things you know your child classes might do will lead you to writing very poor performance code in the callers -- you will error check for things that shouldn't ever be possible, you will double check values that should already be validated, all because you cannot trust your children to uphold the promises. At the time you write your parent class, you should definitely be able to say whether or not a child is going to need to do additional validation. You might change your mind later -- and if you do, you can go change the terminals to be dynamic dispatch at that time. But don't pay the cost up front just because you might need it later. The dynamic dispatching is not expensive. The data copies can be. For most methods, dynamic dispatch is fine because the data passing across the border is inputs to some algorithm and outputs are computation results -- the outputs don't have to stay behind in the method VI. For property accessors, it's expensive because you're leaving a copy of the data back in the object, and no inplace sharing or other memory optimizations are possible across a dynamic dispatch call.
  48. 1 point
    Norm - this is really cool. I think this part of the last video really hits home and defines the benefits of this design pattern, highlighting why using strings would cause an epic fail. I agree with Shaun in that strings are generally easier to read than integers in a Case Select, but in this case it doesn't really matter - the benefits are huge (you get some readability from the casted type anyways). I can see the benefit of this straight away esp for scripting, and will be adding this to my templates folder. Thanks for posting!
  49. 1 point
    I tried it through .net and it works. I had to browse for the mscorlib.dll file for LabVIEW to find the SHA256Managed-class. Cheers, Mikael
  50. 1 point
    I think these two are the ones that AQ posted originally.. (I safely tucked them away in my svn repo. ) I think these are saved in 8.6. TopLeftBorderOnlyCluster.ctl OnePixelBorderCluster.ctl


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