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  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. 11 points
    You know how you can change the wire appearance for a class in the class properties? As it turns out, LabVIEW internally allows for more flexibility than that dialog gives you. So I made an advanced wire editing tool...and unlike a lot of stuff I post, you can actually use this for serious projects, because it does not use any private/unsupported LabVIEW functionality! With this tool, you can set wire size without limits (with results similar to this), customize both wire layers with any 8x8 monochrome pattern, and also mess with different draw options. Strangely, a few of these settings seem to have no effect, and many of the options for one of them actually crash LabVIEW. (These ones are disabled in my tool, but you can re-enable them by editing a typedef.) Given that this is actually a documented, supported property that's officially supposed to work, I've reported this as a bug to NI; if any NI engineers see this and feel like investigating, you can refer to service request #7762024. Latest version: Wire Studio 2.zip Old versions: Revision 1
  3. 9 points
    Hey folks. this year we're trying something new. All Videos for NIWeek 2019 can be found here: https://labviewwiki.org/wiki/NIWeek_2019 Feedback welcome. Thanks to @Mark Balla and other volunteers for recording the videos. Edit: We're starting to add the back catalog to YouTube. NIWeek 2018 videos are also up.
  4. 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
  5. 8 points
    This is how I clear errors.
  6. 7 points
    Greetings Friends of LAVA, colleagues, cohorts, and Wireworkers Extraordinaire -- it's LAVA BBQ time! Date: Tuesday, May 21, 2019 Time: 7:30-10:00 pm Location: Uncle Billy's Brewery and Smokehouse, 1530 Barton Springs Rd, Austin, TX 78704 (1.5 miles from Convention Center) Cost: $25 Early Bird (through April 30th) $30 Regular Admission (through May 20th) $35 Door Price (May 21st) Meal Options: Expect to enjoy your choice of meats (brisket, turkey, ribs) with sides like street corn, cole slaw, and bbq beans. A vegetarian option is available when purchasing tickets. Cash beer bar. Who: Everyone is welcome, including spouses traveling with you. Even if it's your first time, expect to recognize many faces/names from the forums and NI R&D. What to wear: It's a covered, outdoor venue in Austin during Spring, so dress for the weather and comfort. Door Prizes: We will have a drawing to give away prizes. All attendees are eligible and will receive a door prize ticket upon entry. See below about sponsoring a door prize yourself to share the love. Hope to see you there! Chime in once you buy tickets to let everyone know you're coming. ------------>>------------>> Get LAVA BBQ 2019 Tickets Here <<------------<<------------ The venue is a 30 minute walk from the convention center, or a $6 Uber. Get together and carpool, people are typically gathering at Challenge the Champions in the Expo Hall, which is great fun. There is a free parking garage behind the building. We'd love for you to sponsor a door prize - Continue Reading: If you or your company want to sponsor a LAVA BBQ door prize, please post a reply below. You can also include a small blurb about your company and a link to your website in the post below. By donating a prize you and your company will receive a small announcement of your choosing, during the event. We will ask you to write the announcement on a post-it note and will attach it to the prize to be read before awarding it. We love the door prizes, but we love time for socializing too. Here are some guidelines to keep our event balanced and streamlined. Single item donations work best. If donating more than one item, then multiple identical items is strongly preferred. If donating non-tangible items or something that is not physically with you, then please bring a card with your contact info and instructions on how to collect the prize. This will be given to the winner. Donations are typically $25-$200 in value. Not recommended: Apparel (hats, t-shirts, underwear, etc.) - never the right size Software licenses (Toolkits, add-ons, LabVIEW) Branded trade show booth type giveaways (mouse pads, pens, keychains, etc.) Jokes or something meant as a gag and not a real prize
  7. 7 points
    There are a bunch of objects in LabVIEW that aren't exposed in the default palettes, and are normally inaccessible except through scripting. I made a Quick Drop plugin that exposes all of these. Many of these are no longer supported, and others never were supported in the first place. Hidden ones are displayed with an "X" next to them to warn you: as I often say, be careful with these, and don't use them in any code you care about, as they can cause crashes, data corruption, and who knows what else! Download the LLB below and place it in your <LabVIEW install dir>\resource\dialog\QuickDrop\plugins folder. Then press Ctrl+Space, Ctrl+S to open this dialog. Select an item from the list and click OK, and there you go. There's some interesting/strange stuff in here! EDIT: Couple things I forgot to mention. The first time you open this (and whenever you rebuild the list) it uses two private properties on the app reference, to get the list of controls and indicators in the palette. Since this is just a property read, I'm sure the worst that could happen is a crash when you try to open the dialog, but I can't make any guarantees. Also there's some false positives for hidden items, mainly with front panel controls/indicators that come in different styles. Place by Style.llb
  8. 6 points
    You people are so laid back and forgiving. Iโ€™m an editor on multiple wikis across cyberspace, and none of the others are anything less than draconian. Capitalization whatever?! Wow. Iโ€™m going to need to wear my oversized Hawaiian shirt and cargo shorts when Iโ€™m editing, just to get in the right state of mind! ๐Ÿ™‚
  9. 6 points
    We'll grow into it eventually ๐Ÿ˜‹
  10. 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.
  11. 5 points
    I think this is a valid comparison: (from https://forums.ni.com/t5/LabVIEW/Global-Variables-Are-Better-than-Functional-Globals-So-There/td-p/1528392/page/5) You are either Novice or Guru ๐Ÿ˜‹
  12. 5 points
    The best thing about a UDP joke is I don't care if you don't get it.
  13. 5 points
    The preference to use init methods instead of non-default class constants is so strong, LabVIEW NXG is planning to never support the feature. Any class constant there will always have only the classโ€™ default value.
  14. 5 points
    I found it! Unfortunately it's deprecated. It takes dotted inputs as either names or ID codes.
  15. 5 points
    Proud to say that lavag.org and labviewwiki.org both get an A rating from an SSL labs security check. Even better than ni.com which is getting a B rating. ๐Ÿ˜Ž
  16. 5 points
    Hey LAVAmaniacs! It's been a while since I poked at the LAVA server. There seems to be a lot cobwebs and dust in the server room. The LAVA software hasn't been updated in a couple years. That's way too long. I'm going to jump in and see what I can do about upgrading the LAVA back-end to the latest and greatest. This will fix many issues. Last time I tried this, it failed and I had to revert back. I didn't plan on it failing and didn't allocate time for getting tech support from Invision. This time I'm planning for the upgrade to fail and then getting Invision support involved. This means the site might be offline for a few days beyond the weekend. Sorry, but it's a small pain we have to go through for long-term stability and security. Don't worry though. This time I have a crack team to help me out:
  17. 5 points
    Wow, those LAVA cats really worked overtime. Looks like the site is back up and working. Let me know if you notice anything strange. Thanks for your patience! I just noticed we now hav a leaderboard. Cool.
  18. 5 points
    Automatic error handling is for noobs.
  19. 4 points
    You can extract the labels from the type descriptor, once you know where to find them in the array. I added support for it in this open source DataManipulation library. Check out the OpenDescriptor palette. You can install the latest release (1.1.0.5) from here: https://github.com/LabVIEW-Open-Source/DataManipulation/releases/tag/1.1.0.5 (download VIP file and install with VIPM). Once installed, you'll find the "List Element Names" method under Addons>DataManipulation>OpenDescriptor palette. (It can list enums and cluster elements as well, although those are natively supported under the Variant Utilities palette.)
  20. 4 points
  21. 4 points
    Writing the notes forced me to watch the videos closely. I'm going to use the notes as a quick-ref whilst getting started and hoped others might have a go if they had them too. Feel free to make changes/fix wrong stuff in whatever way you like - expect you're a busy man. I'm happy to own the doc and expand it given the info. It's written in libreoffice writer, which exports a good pdf. Now looking fwd to cooking up a few actors. LabVIEW_Messenger_Library_-_Programmers_Notes_v1.8.odt LabVIEW_Messenger_Library_-_Programmers_Notes_v1.8.pdf
  22. 4 points
    Thanks to hooovahh for posting information before I could get to it. Most of you already know me but for those of you who don't, you can always reach out to me directly if you have questions or concerns about LabVIEW. As he stated, the 2018SP1 installer was not complete and wasn't supposed to go live online when it did. Our apologies to everyone who downloaded it and found it to be incomplete. The issue with the installer has been fixed and we will release the finished product/installers soon. My personal apologies that our installers were so eager to get out the door and into your hands that they didn't wait for all of the final testing to be complete. When we do our next get together at the CLA conference, LV Champions call, NIWeek, or other LabVIEW-related event, feel free to come find me and let me know how we can best improve LabVIEW to help you.
  23. 4 points
    I think it would be possible for JKI to add besides the JKI package repository and the NI Tools Network repository one more well known repositorey such as a LAVA URL to the free edition. That would not be a big deal to add I'm sure. Another option I would definitely consider, is a paid version of VIPM that costs a small fee but then allows to add custom repositories to that client. You still would need a full pro license to create new repositories but not to access them. The current license model is impossible to defend in a company as ours where you not only need a pro license to create your own company wide repository, but anybody wanting to access that repository needs that license too in order to add it to the locations VIPM will check for packages. So something like the free community edition as now with additional LAVA repository added. Then an intermediate Developer Client edition that allows to subscribe to custom repositories that everybody in a company could use. And last but not least the full featured VIPM Pro as it is now. The old OpenG package manager could more or less do the two first editions already, it is just outdated and doesn't handle new LabVIEW file tyypes properly anymore, that were coming out with LabVIEW 8 and later. EDIT: About 2 years ago we were evaluating in our company how to manage internal libraries and the distribution thereof. VIPM was considered too but the fact that every developer would need a Pro license killed that idea very quickly. If there would have been a Developer Client edition that normal LabVIEW developers could use and could have been purchased as a site license for a feasable fee, I'm pretty sure we would have been able to get that solution approved together with a few Pro licenses.
  24. 4 points
    Hi All Apologies if this isn't the correct forum to post this on but I wanted to let the community know about a new LabVIEW podcast series I am running - The Quick Drop Podcast QDP LogoQDP is a community driven podcast that I want to use to talk about LabVIEW and engineering/Science in general via a medium that I don't think we currently make the most of. So far we have 2 episodes which are available on most podcast platforms (i'll link some below too): Ep 0.1 - Intro: A brief intro to me & rasons behind the podcast Ep 1.0 - NI Linux Real-Time Controllers with Neil Crossan: I am Joined by Neil Crossan, a Certified LabVIEW Architect, TestStand Developer & Certified Professional Instructor who works in ATE development. Neil shares his experiences with the cRIO platform & some headwinds he's had using the current platform as well as addressing some of the ways he's customised and optimised the NI Linux Real-Time OS. I am actively looking for more people to do episodes on, so if you have an idea please contact me: E-mail: info@tthequickdroppodcast.com Twitter: @quickdroppod Links: Apple Podcasts Spotify Anchor Stitcher Thanks! Jono J Hobson Certified LabVIEW Architect
  25. 3 points
    Hello everybody! During a few last years I received multiple appeals to release AES library that I developed in 2011 into open-source. So, I've just done exactly this: https://github.com/IgorTitov/LabVIEW-Advanced-Encryption-Standard I released it under MIT license (which means that there are no restrictions whatsoever). No VI passwords, no uglification. LabVIEWishly Yours, Igor Titov.
  26. 3 points
    Version 1.2.0.6 released. https://github.com/LabVIEW-Open-Source/DataManipulation/releases/tag/1.2.0.6 Added support to return a list of Event reference types (class of event) for Event Registration Refnums Controls, Panes, Splitters, VI References and Application References. Array is empty for all other datatypes. ** Please note that this does not drill into clusters of Event Registration Refnums. This is only one-level deep. I have not tried, but I assume that getting the cluster elements and then looping on those should work...
  27. 3 points
    My first ever meme prompted from this post
  28. 3 points
    Have the topics been converted to the lava forum with the same topic id? If so, you can just enter the topic-id in the url and add a - with anything behind it https://lavag.org/topic/1524-anything-you-want works just fine
  29. 3 points
    NI is bringing 2 NI myRIO devices for Door Prizes.
  30. 3 points
    am I doing this right?
  31. 3 points
  32. 3 points
    Dating will always be a problem for software engineers.
  33. 3 points
    I agree with James. That could be achieved through composition and adding an abstraction layer. (Sink and Source in the diagram below)
  34. 3 points
    1. Place a control refnum 2. Right-click, Select VI Server Class, Generic, GObject, Control, Pixmap 3. Now it's a "Pixmap Refnum". Right-click again, Show Control 4. Drag the control out. Unfortunately, I first noticed this control in the VI Scripting style ring, where it was labeled as "warning: dangerous" or something like that. But the class isn't marked private, and it can be placed in the manner I described without any kind of warning, so maybe that warning is obsolete and it's been fixed? Then it would probably be in the palette, I guess, but I'm curious to hear what NI has to say. Maybe it's a bug that it can be placed that easily without generating any warnings. :p
  35. 3 points
    Let's take a look inside labview.rsc first... Four of the connector pane patterns actually have names: 4833: "monnie pleaser" 4834: "super monnie pleaser" 4835: "monnie would be pleased-er" 4836: "add supports 2 ddt" I guess this book wasn't lying. Two cursors with rather...interesting names: 64: "order sucker" 65: "order squirter" Someone at NI has a dirty sense of humor ๐Ÿ˜› There's some resources that correspond to the style values for VI scripting. Some of them aren't in the style list; unfortunately attempting to use these just gives an error: 2051: "Comment Node" - says "Case" in the data, and gives "Unable to create new object" instead of the usual "object not found" error 2358: "Line of Script" 3902: "Growable Node with Header" 3905: "ExtFuncTerminalTipStrings" - data says "External Function Node", and has names for "path in", "path out", and the standard error in/out terminals 9008: "Select Menu Item" - with all the menu nodes. Looks like at one point they were working on a primitive for programmatically activating menu items. Someone found some hidden structure types a while back. All but one of them didn't work, and that other one is now an official part of LabVIEW. I found the image for the "Race Structure", which I've posted to that thread: There's also this super-minimalist "Alternate Splash Screen": And some monochrome sprite sheetsโ€”looks like the old Boolean constant graphics are still there. From what I know about internal VI data structures, I wouldn't be surprised if those were still used if you load a VI created in an old version of LabVIEW. Just thought I'd share. Curious if anyone has seen these before!
  36. 3 points
    Loving this central location of organized and searchable LabVIEW knowledge! (Just like LAVA.๐Ÿ˜) I've made a couple of small contributions to this so far. Mostly clicking on "Random Article" and reviewing it for typos and broken links. I set somewhat of a personal goal of trying to do this at least once per workday. Every little bit helps, right? Granted, they're not contributions on a grand scale yet, (i.e I'm not creating articles, etc.) but maybe I'll get there. This is my first time contributing to a Wiki of any kind, so I'm a n00b at it.
  37. 3 points
    Does anybody know how to get a LabVIEW built application to ignore the scaling setting in Windows? I have some code designed to fit nicely in 1280x1024 pixels, but some of my customers say that even on a 1920x1080 display the menu bar at the top is cut off. I guess this is probably because their windows scaling is set to some number other than 100%. In my experience LabVIEW looks really rubbish when run on Windows 10 with this setting to anything other than 100% (blurry and inconsistent). I suppose is to be expected from an application like LabVIEW that is approaching retirement age! Am I missing something obvious here? Although I always set my Windows scaling to 100% on all the PCs I control it is not really practical for me to expect ask my clients to change this setting as some of them have probably gotten used to seeing Windows text nice and big at 125 or 150%. Edit 1 I have done quite a bit of googling and not really come across anything LabVIEW specific. The closest I got was some NI KB about LabWindows. Edit 2. Success! https://knowledge.ni.com/KnowledgeArticleDetails?id=kA00Z0000004A7eSAE Note a newer Windows update adds a few more options which are now tucked away in a separate dialogue. I have not tried playing around with the other options yet as this fix works fine on my PC. Edit 3. And this is how it can be done programatically: https://blogs.technet.microsoft.com/mspfe/2013/11/21/disabling-dpi-scaling-on-windows-8-1-the-enterprise-way/ (i.e. as part of an installer action)
  38. 3 points
  39. 3 points
    You need to have 3 levels. The first one is for the cheap bastards. The third one is for the rich bastards, and the middle one is for everyone else. You have to identify with one level.
  40. 3 points
    I don't think it's just you. For my part. I work with companies that require approved suppliers so using any third party software is an admin nightmare. Because of that and the length of my whispy white beard, I have accrued my own software which is unencumbered by other licences and can be used by the aforementioned companies because I am approved. Certainly there are some features that have been added to LabVIEW when before only openG had those features (getting type def info and auto indexing array springs to mind) and Rolfs zip package is much, much faster than NIs. But a lot of the functionality was just replication of NIs (like most of the string functions). There were a few gems in there like the inifile being able to write anything (but I think MGI toolkit outpaced that and besides, I moved to SQLite a while ago now). And, as you mentioned, removing array duplicates and it's ilk. But, like you say, they are not hard to write and the incestuous dependencies means that when you want a banana you get a banana, the gorilla holding the banana, the tree the gorilla sits in and the whole jungle surrounding it. Package that with some BSD 2/3, LGPL, GPL and god knows what else ad nauseum and it makes an otherwise fine package difficult to actually use in anger.
  41. 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.
  42. 2 points
    Just in case someone else stumbles across this problem... It turns out the the cRIO-9056 has TSN capability built in so it will automatically try to slave the AI sample clock to a 1588 master if one is present on the network. In my case the master clock is not disciplined which wrecks havoc on the AI HW timing as it is only software based for the purpose of syncing the cRIO to the PC's clock for uniform relative accuracy. The solution to the is to use an obscure DAQmx property as follows... Add a DAQmx Channel Property Node to the task, select the General Properties >> Synchronization Unlock Behavior property and set it to Ignore Lost Sync Lock.
  43. 2 points
    It's a conjugation. I think Americans are the biggest perpetrators especially for "setted". They do other funny stuff like leaving out letters and putting dates the wrong way round
  44. 2 points
    Well. I didn't even get one like, let alone 10 points
  45. 2 points
    Start with a control in your template. Get a reference to that control and cast it to VIRefNum. Then call the 'Make Strict Reference' method using a VI reference to the desired VI. Finally, get the Terminal reference of the VIRefNum and invoke the method 'Change to Constant'. The constant winds up in a different location, if you are OCD like I am then read the position of the control terminal before and write that position to the constant after. It is pretty common to have more scripting versatility with a control or indicator than the corresponding constant.
  46. 2 points
  47. 2 points
    So, I've gotten word that some of y'all are concerned about me because in the last year, I basically vanished from both the LAVA forums and the NI forums other than the Idea Exchange. One person at the CLA Summit in Europe last week wondered if I'd died. Honestly, I had no idea that I'd dropped my post frequency down so low. What happened was that in May the forums that I monitor exploded with content. This is generally a good thing -- says the community is vibrant. But it meant that I went from having tens of posts in each forum to hundreds of posts, and the deluge overwhelmed me, and I started ignoring the backlog. That's just turned into a natural attrition. I'm going to try to get back to reading (and posting) the forums. I doubt I get back to the high rate of read that I had before -- I've got a lot more internal-to-NI stuff that I deal with on a daily basis these days -- but I intend to get back to posting at least every couple days instead of every couple months. And, just to be clear: no, I'm not dead. :-)
  48. 2 points
    If the DVM and power supply are SCPI compliant; you only need to change the address of the command you send.
  49. 2 points
    Maybe it's a new version of the Marshmallow test.
  50. 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


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